Roman goddesses

2017-07-27T19:12:49+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Pomona (mythology), Roma (mythology), Aurora (mythology), Luna (goddess), Parcae, Ceres (mythology), Juno (mythology), Vesta (mythology), Flora (deity), Proserpina, Feronia (mythology), Angerona, Anna Perenna, Bona Dea, Egeria (deity), Mater Matuta, Ops, Victoria (mythology), Pales, Mania (deity), Tutela, Mefitis, Pax (goddess), Pudicitia, Stata Mater, Moneta flashcards Roman goddesses
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  • Pomona (mythology)
    Pomona (/pəˈmoʊnə/; Latin: Pōmōna [ˈpoːmoːna]) was a goddess of fruitful abundance in ancient Roman religion and myth.
  • Roma (mythology)
    In ancient Roman religion, Roma was a female deity who personified the city of Rome and more broadly, the Roman state.
  • Aurora (mythology)
    Aurora (Latin: [au̯ˈroːra]) is the Latin word for dawn, and the goddess of dawn in Roman mythology and Latin poetry.
  • Luna (goddess)
    In ancient Roman religion and myth, Luna is the divine embodiment of the Moon (Latin luna; cf. English "lunar").
  • Parcae
    In ancient Roman religion and myth, the Parcae (singular, Parca) were the female personifications of destiny, often called the Fates in English.
  • Ceres (mythology)
    In ancient Roman religion, Ceres (/ˈsɪəriːz/; Latin: Cerēs [ˈkɛreːs]) was a goddess of agriculture, grain crops, fertility and motherly relationships.
  • Juno (mythology)
    Juno (Latin: Iūno [ˈjuːno]) is an ancient Roman goddess, the protector and special counselor of the state.
  • Vesta (mythology)
    Vesta (Latin pronunciation: [ˈwɛsta]) is the virgin goddess of the hearth, home, and family in Roman religion.
  • Flora (deity)
    In Roman mythology, Flora (Latin: Flōra) was a Sabine-derived goddess of flowers and of the season of spring – a symbol for nature and flowers (especially the may-flower).
  • Proserpina
    Proserpina (/proʊˈsɜːrpɪnə/; Latin: Prōserpina [proː.ˈsɛr.pɪ.na]) or Proserpine (/proʊˈsɜːrpɪˌni, ˈprɒsərˌpaɪn/) is an ancient Roman goddess whose cult, myths and mysteries were based on those of Greek Persephone and her mother Demeter, the Greek goddess of grain and agriculture.
  • Feronia (mythology)
    In ancient Roman religion, Feronia was a goddess associated with wildlife, fertility, health and abundance.
  • Angerona
    In Roman religion, Angerona or Angeronia was an old Roman goddess, whose name and functions are variously explained.
  • Anna Perenna
    Anna Perenna was an old Roman deity of the circle or "ring" of the year, as the name (per annum) clearly indicates.
  • Bona Dea
    Bona Dea ("The Good Goddess") was a divinity in ancient Roman religion.
  • Egeria (deity)
    Egeria (Latin: Ēgeria) was a nymph attributed a legendary role in the early history of Rome as a divine consort and counselor of the Sabine second king of Rome, Numa Pompilius, to whom she imparted laws and rituals pertaining to ancient Roman religion.
  • Mater Matuta
    Mater Matuta was an indigenous Latin goddess, whom the Romans eventually made equivalent to the dawn goddess Aurora, and the Greek goddess Eos.
  • Ops
    In ancient Roman religion, Ops or Opis (Latin: "Plenty") was a fertility deity and earth-goddess of Sabine origin.
  • Victoria (mythology)
    Victoria, in ancient Roman religion, was the personified goddess of victory.
  • Pales
    In ancient Roman religion, Pales was a deity of shepherds, flocks and livestock.
  • Mania (deity)
    In Roman and Etruscan mythology, Mania (or Manea) was a goddess of the dead.
  • Tutela
    Tutela was the ancient Roman concept of "guardianship", conceived of as a goddess in the Imperial period, and from the earliest period as a functional role that various tutelary deities might play, particularly Juno.
  • Mefitis
    Mefitis was an ancient Roman goddess.
  • Pax (goddess)
    Pax (Latin for Peace), more commonly known in English as Peace, was the Roman goddess of peace, the equivalent of the Greek Eirene.
  • Pudicitia
    Pudicitia ("modesty" or "sexual virtue") was a central concept in ancient Roman sexual ethics.
  • Stata Mater
    In ancient Roman religion, Stata Mater ("Mother who stops or stabilizes") was a compital goddess who protected against fires.
  • Moneta
    In Roman mythology, Moneta (Latin Monēta) was a title given to two separate goddesses: the goddess of memory (identified with the Greek goddess Mnemosyne) and an epithet of Juno, called Juno Moneta (Latin Iūno Monēta).