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  • In Arabic folklore, a '''Marid''' (Arabic: مارد‎) is a jinn associated with open waters of the seas and oceans ...against every rebellious devil (Marid).'', as well as pre-Islamic Arabian mythology and throughout Asia.
    807 bytes (123 words) - 19:50, 28 July 2009
  • [[Category: Arabic mythology]]
    186 bytes (27 words) - 19:37, 29 January 2011
  • Aziza is also an Arabic name that is the female form of Aziz. [[Category:Dahomey mythology]]
    327 bytes (50 words) - 10:10, 5 July 2007
  • ...'''Hadhayosh''' (or '''Sarsaok''') is a land creature from ancient Persian mythology that is often likened to the Behemoth of modern and Hebrew culture. . ...adhayosh. By this time, Zoroastrianism had been influenced by Hellenic and Arabic culture.
    881 bytes (130 words) - 21:41, 28 August 2009
  • '''Qareens''' (Arabic: قرين‎) qarīn), according to Islamic literature, are spirits permane [[Category:Islamic mythology]]
    872 bytes (132 words) - 20:20, 22 July 2010
  • '''Kuyūthāʼ''' ([[Arabic]] كيوثاء), also known as '''Kujata''' or '''Kjata''' is the bull whic [[Category:Middle Eastern mythology]]
    1 KB (166 words) - 11:08, 5 July 2007
  • ...c النداهة‎ translated ''the caller''. Also called ''ginneyya'' in Egyptian Arabic. [[Category:Egyptian mythology]]
    3 KB (494 words) - 22:39, 5 February 2009
  • ...] in [[:Category:Christian mythology|Christianity]] and [[:Category:Hebrew mythology|Judaism]]. The Islamic view of Satan, has both commonalities and differenc As per the Qur'an, before the creation of Man, God (Arabic: Allah) created the [[Angel]]s (which were made from light) — which had n
    5 KB (840 words) - 21:46, 15 April 2008
  • '''Iblīs''' (Arabic إبليس), is the primary [[devil]] in Islam. ...d his personality is similar to that of the devil in [[:Category:Christian mythology|Christianity]].
    7 KB (1,170 words) - 20:14, 15 April 2008
  • The term kapre comes from the Arabic "kaffir" meaning a non-believer in Islam. The early Arabs and the Moors use [[Category:Philippine mythology]]
    3 KB (466 words) - 21:31, 27 September 2007
  • '''Al-Burāq''' (Arabic: البُراق‎ al-Burāq "lightning") is a creature from the heavens wh [[Category:Islamic mythology]]
    3 KB (565 words) - 19:57, 22 July 2010
  • '''Ifrit''', also spelled efreet, also ifreet, afrit (Arabic: ʻAfrīt: عفريت, pl ʻAfārīt: عفاريت), are a kind of [[Genie| ==Ifrit in contemporary popular mythology==
    12 KB (2,061 words) - 19:46, 28 July 2009
  • ...he English term for the Arabic '''جن''' (''jinn''). In pre-Islamic Arabian mythology and in Islam, a jinni (also "djinni" or "djini") is a member of the jinn (o ...word ''génie'' as a translation of ''jinni'' because it was similar to the Arabic word both in sound and in meaning; this meaning was also picked up in Engli
    15 KB (2,455 words) - 16:06, 17 May 2011
  • ...d to the Arabic-speaking world, where the concept was conflated with other Arabic mythical birds such as the Ghoghnus and developed as the Rukh (the origin o [[Category:Persian mythology]]
    10 KB (1,685 words) - 19:47, 30 December 2007
  • [[Norse mythology]] also contains examples of necromancy (Ruickbie, 2004:48), such as the sce ...ould have became a way for idle literate Europeans to integrate Hebrew and Arabic legend and language into forbidden manuals of sorcery.
    13 KB (2,001 words) - 14:59, 24 February 2008
  • ...y. Crowley identified Baphomet with [[Harpocrates]] (the [[:Category:Greek mythology|Greek]] version of the child-form of the Egyptian god [[Horus]]) and also w ...panish similar to bufihamat). The word means 'father of understanding'. In Arabic, 'father' is taken to mean 'source, chief seat of,' and so on." - Idries Sh
    18 KB (2,882 words) - 15:57, 24 January 2008
  • Lovecraft originally titled the book ''Al Azif'' (from Arabic, meaning the sound of cicadas and other nocturnal insects which [[folklore] century) translated it into Latin and indicated in the preface that the Arabic original was lost. This translation was printed twice: in the fifteenth cen
    16 KB (2,555 words) - 10:28, 14 July 2010
  • ...nfortunate creature to crash to its death on the rocks below. According to Arabic tradition, the Roc never lands on earth, only on the mountain Qaf, the cent [[Category:Persian mythology]]
    6 KB (1,079 words) - 22:38, 15 December 2011
  • ...ṭān''; Koine Greek:Σατανάς, ''Satanás''; Aramaic language Aramaic: Śaṭanâ; Arabic language|Arab: شيطان,''Shaitan'' is a Abrahamic term which is traditio In Islam, Iblīs (Arabic إبليس), is the primary devil. He is commonly referred to in the Qur'an
    30 KB (5,094 words) - 07:04, 26 November 2008
  • evil devil-like beings). According to the Qur'an, God (called Allah in Arabic) created the Devil out of "smokeless fire", while He created man out of cla ...erent species like siddha, gandharva, yaksha etc. are defined in the Hindu mythology which may not fall directly into mankind but treated as slightly superior t
    21 KB (3,312 words) - 01:36, 22 January 2012

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