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Topic: Caerwiden


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In the News (Tue 23 Jul 19)

  
  Kids.Net.Au - Encyclopedia > Horned God   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-14)
The Horned God is a term used to describe an archetype of God found in several religions and mythologies.
Examples include the Celtic Cernunnos, the Welsh[?] Caerwiden[?], the British[?] Herne the Hunter[?], the Hindu Pashupati[?], and the Greek Pan.
There are a number of related figures as well, such as the satyr, Puck, Robin Goodfellow, and the Green Man[?].
www.kids.net.au /encyclopedia-wiki/ho/Horned_God?title=Stag   (594 words)

  
  Horned God
The Horned God is a term used to describe an archetype of God found in several religions and mythologies.
Examples include the Celtic Cernunnos, the Welsh[?] Caerwiden[?], the British[?] Herne the Hunter[?], the Hindu Pashupati[?], and the Greek Pan.
There are a number of related figures as well, such as the satyr, Puck, Robin Goodfellow, and the Green Man[?].
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/ho/Horned_God.html   (589 words)

  
 Origins Of Belief In A Personal Satan
But we do find these images in pagan mythology- Pan, Dionysius and other pagan gods were depicted as having horns, long tails etc. In the British isles, let alone ancient Rome and Greece, there were traditions of 'horned gods' being the source of evil- e.g.
the Cernunnos amongst the Celts, Caerwiden in Wales, etc. In so many ways, apostate Christianity adopted pagan ideas and brought them into its theology.
These horned gods, with forks and long tails, became adopted into a false Christianity as 'the devil'.
www.aletheiacollege.net /pb/2-19-1Origins_Of_Belief_In_Personal_Satan.htm   (2450 words)

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