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  • In [[Polish mythology]], '''sky women''' were the warm-weather incarnations of the rusalki. Slavi [[Category:Polish mythology]]
    584 bytes (97 words) - 16:01, 18 April 2007
  • In Polish mythology, the '''Wila''' (VEE-lah) are reputed in Poland to be female fairy-like spi [[Category:Polish mythology]]
    2 KB (297 words) - 18:51, 18 April 2007
  • '''Poludnica''' or '''Pscipolnitsa''' is a noon demon in Slavic mythology. Referred to as Południca in Polish, Полудница (Poludnica) in Serbian, Polednice in Czech, Poludnica i
    2 KB (385 words) - 22:11, 8 October 2010
  • ...movoi''' are house [[Spiritual being|spirits]] found in [[:Category:Slavic mythology|Slavic folklore]]. They are usually pictured as [[gnome|gnomelike]]: small * Polish: '''Domowoj'''
    4 KB (627 words) - 17:26, 18 April 2007
  • A '''zmej''' or '''zmaj''' is a male dragon in Slavic mythology. ...milar figure, derived from the Slavic dragon and named '''[[zmeu]]''' . In Polish and Belarussian culture there is also '''smok''', which comes from the Indo
    4 KB (603 words) - 17:20, 1 January 2008
  • ...n of Wawel Hill''' or simply '''The Wawel Dragon''', is a famous dragon in Polish folklore. ...statue of Smok Wawelski and a plaque commemorating his defeat by Krakus, a Polish prince who, according to the plaque, founded the city and his palace over t
    3 KB (499 words) - 21:12, 26 June 2008
  • In [[Slavic mythology]], a '''rusalka''' was a female ghost, water nymph, [[succubus]] or [[merma Another Polish tradition considers rusalki tree spirits which could be found on nights whe
    7 KB (1,038 words) - 03:17, 23 October 2007
  • '''Baba Yaga''' (Ба́ба-Яга́), is, in [[:Category: Slavic mythology|Slavic mythology]], the wild old woman; the [[witch]]; and mistress of magic. She is also se ...within the various Slavic languages. "Baba Yaga" is spelled "Baba Jaga" in Polish and as "Ježibaba" in Czech, and Slovak. In Slovene, the words are reversed
    5 KB (925 words) - 15:22, 28 February 2022
  • In Greek mythology the Sirens or Seirenes (Greek Σειρῆνας) were Naiads (sea nymphs) w The fact that in some languages (such as Spanish, French, Italian, Polish or Portuguese) the word for mermaid is Siren, Sirena, Syrena or Sereia adds
    4 KB (642 words) - 16:39, 18 April 2007
  • '''Rübezahl''' (Polish: '''Liczyrzepa''', Czech: '''Krakonoš''') is a capricious giant, gnome or [[Category: Germanic mythology]]
    3 KB (451 words) - 15:04, 19 March 2011
  • ''[[strix]]'', Italian ''strega''; compare also Romanian ''strigă'' and Polish ''strzyga''. [[Category:Albanian mythology]] [[Category:Vampires]] [[Category:Shapeshifters]] [[Category:Witches and w
    3 KB (522 words) - 23:10, 30 April 2012
  • ===German and Polish Lore=== Pomerania (Polish Pomorze, German Pommern) is a historic region lying mostly in today's north
    13 KB (2,348 words) - 14:03, 18 May 2011
  • *''Abaddon'' is the name of a Polish band [] [[Category:Christian mythology]]
    9 KB (1,427 words) - 05:10, 12 June 2010
  • The Coat of Arms of Warsaw features a [[siren]] (identified in Polish as a ''syrenka'') very much like a depiction of Melusine, brandishing a swo [[Category:Celtic mythology]] [[Category:Water]] [[Category:Hybrids]] [[Category:Snake people]]
    10 KB (1,558 words) - 10:06, 29 March 2009
  • ...d with ''bebok'' (''babok'', ''bobok''), a bogeyman-like creature from old Polish legends. [[Category:European mythology]]
    9 KB (1,541 words) - 10:07, 17 January 2011
  • ...ngs, derived from one of the most famed example: the ''gigantes'' of Greek mythology. ==Giants in Greek Mythology==
    16 KB (2,487 words) - 21:18, 10 July 2010
  • And bakes the [[Polish plait|elflock]]s in foul sluttish hairs, <br> [[Category: English mythology]]
    8 KB (1,285 words) - 15:45, 15 March 2011
  • In [[Category:Greek mythology]] the '''Sirens''' or '''Seirenes''' were [[Naiad]] (sea [[nymph]]s) approa In some languages (such as Spanish, French, Italian, Polish and Portuguese) the word for mermaid is ''Siren'', ''Sirena'', ''Syrena'' o
    13 KB (2,091 words) - 11:49, 31 August 2010
  • *In Roman mythology, [[Aeneas]] lulled Cerberus to sleep with drugged honeycakes. A similar dog, '"Garm'", is guarding the house of deaths in the Norse mythology. These monsters were all probably inspired from the dogs that haunted the b
    17 KB (2,859 words) - 05:00, 12 June 2010
  • attempts to reconcile mythology with science; many have theorized that mythology can and does contain grains of truth in the form of a highly distorted "fol is conceivable that a folk memory of these creatures survived by way of mythology. In addition, it appears that the very last Neanderthals adopted some of th
    18 KB (3,044 words) - 14:47, 5 September 2009

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