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The Moon


  • The moon represents silver
  • Quilla, Killa
  • In-Ku, protector, the one that protected Earth (Mathias)
  • Artemis and Selene
  • Luna
  • Mani
  • Chandra
  • Chang’e
  • Tsukuyomi
  • Mah


Greek Mythology:

Artemis and Selene: In Greek mythology, the moon is associated with the goddess Artemis, the twin sister of Apollo. Selene is also a lunar deity, often identified with the moon.

Roman Mythology:

Luna: The Roman equivalent of the Greek Selene, Luna was the goddess of the moon.

Norse Mythology:

Mani: In Norse mythology, Mani is the personification of the moon, and he is chased across the sky by the wolf Hati.

Hindu Mythology:

Chandra: In Hindu mythology, Chandra is the god of the moon. The waxing and waning of the moon are associated with Chandra’s periodic curse.

Chinese Mythology:

Chang’e: The Chinese have a tale of Chang’e, a woman who becomes the moon goddess after consuming the Elixir of Immortality. The Jade Rabbit is often depicted as accompanying her.

Japanese Mythology:

Tsukuyomi: In Japanese mythology, Tsukuyomi is the god of the moon, associated with the Shinto religion.

However, the evil forces were trapped in the universe and could not retreat. The dying primordial man and bovine emitted seeds, which were protected by Mah, the Moon.


The mother

The Sun is its father, the Moon is its mother, the Wind has carried it in its belly, its nurse is the Earth.

The Emerald Tablet of Hermes Trismegistus

Importance in Mythology:

  1. Timekeeping:
  • The moon’s phases were often used as a natural calendar in many ancient cultures. Lunar cycles marked the passage of time for agricultural and religious events.
  1. Fertility and Cycles:
  • The moon’s waxing and waning were sometimes linked with fertility cycles, particularly in female deities associated with the moon.
  1. Symbolism:
  • The moon often symbolizes various concepts such as femininity, mystery, change, and the cyclical nature of life.
  1. Mythical Creatures:
  • Many myths feature creatures associated with the moon, like werewolves and lunar deities, adding to the mystical significance of the moon in folklore.
  1. Cultural Festivals:
  • In several cultures, lunar phases played a role in the timing of festivals and religious ceremonies.
  1. Navigational Aid:
  • Before modern navigation tools, the moon served as a natural guide for travelers and sailors.
  1. Divination:
  • Some cultures believed in lunar divination, where the appearance or behavior of the moon was thought to foretell future events.


Gavaevodata was so beautiful, it attracted the attention of Angra Mainyu, the “bad” deity, who killed it. The bull’s body was then transported to the moon and purified into seeds; these seeds became what all animals would feed on and fertilized the earth’s vegetation.

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