EREBUS (Erebos) The primeval god of darkness. Like the other protogenoi he was elemental, being the substance of darkness, rather than a man-shaped god. His mists encircled the underworld and filled the hollows of the earth.
Death and Destruction: 5 Evil Gods of the Underworld
- Whiro: Evil God of Māori Mythology. Rangi and Papa, 2017, via Arts Elemental. ...
- Lilith: Female Demon of Jewish Folklore. ...
- Loviatar: Finnish Goddess of Death, Pain, and Disease. ...
- Apophis: Evil God of Chaos in Ancient Egypt. ...
- Lamashtu: Worst of The Mesopotamian Evil Gods.
Thanatos, in ancient Greek religion and mythology, the personification of death. Thanatos was the son of Nyx, the goddess of night, and the brother of Hypnos, the god of sleep. He appeared to humans to carry them off to the underworld when the time allotted to them by the Fates had expired.
Hephaestus was the only ugly god among perfectly beautiful immortals. Hephaestus was born deformed and was cast out of heaven by one or both of his parents when they noticed that he was imperfect.
Hades, god of the underworld, whose domain included night and darkness. Hecate, goddess of boundaries, crossroads, witchcraft, and ghosts, who was commonly associated with the moon. Hypnos, personification of sleep, the son of Nyx and Erebus and twin brother of Thanatos.
The Dark Gods, also known as The Seven Flowers of Chaos or simply the Seven, are a collection of seven deities who serve under Father Chaos. They are said to have "formed themselves around the great Sins of the mortals". Akaan, God of Gluttony.
Sterculius is the god in question. He's Roman, not Greek. And “feces” is kind of stretching a point. He was the god, actually, of manure.
In Greek mythology, Koalemos (Ancient Greek: Κοάλεμος) was the god of stupidity, mentioned once by Aristophanes, and being found also in Parallel Lives by Plutarch. Coalemus is the Latin spelling of the name. Sometimes it is referred to as a dæmon, more of a spirit and minor deity.
Aphrodite was the most beautiful of all the Goddesses and there are many tales of how she could encourage both Gods and humans to fall in love with her.
In Greek mythology, Chronos, called Father Time, was the king of titans and the father of Zeus. Cronus was a harvest god and carried a sickle, which is a tool used in harvesting grain. The Grim Reaper carrying a scythe is derived from a combination of Chronus and Cronus.
The Shinigami King (死神大王, Shinigami Daiō), also known as the King of Death, is the ruler of all Shinigami in the Shinigami Realm. ... Many Shinigami refer to him as the "Old Man," and Death Note 13: How to Read says that he "must be very old" because of this.
KHAOS (Chaos) was the first of the primordial gods (protogenoi) to emerge at the dawn of creation. She was followed in quick succession by Gaia (Gaea, Earth), Tartaros (the Pit Below) and Eros (Procreation). Khaos was the lower atmosphere which surrounds the earth--both the invisible air and the gloom of fog and mist.
7) Apophis- the evil god who embodied chaos
Apophis is an evil Ancient Egyptian god of darkness and is interpreted as a giant coiled serpent. He is the enemy of the light and once even sought to kill the sun god Ra to plunge the world into darkness.
In Greek mythology, Aergia (/eɪˈɜrdʒə/; Ancient Greek: Ἀεργία, 'inactivity') is the personification of sloth, idleness, indolence and laziness. She is the translation of the Latin Socordia, or Ignavia.
1. Zeus. Zeus was the god of the whole known universe that the Olympians won from the Titans.
Sterculius was the god of the privy, from stercus, excrement. It has been well observed by a French author, that the Romans, in the madness of paganism, finished by deifying the most immodest objects and the most disgusting actions.
In Greek mythology, Hyrieus (/ˈhɪriˌuːs/; Ancient Greek: Ὑριεύς) was the eponym of Hyria in Boeotia, where he dwelt and where Orion (see below) was born; some sources though place him either in Thrace or on Chios.
Crepitus is an alleged Roman god of flatulence. It is unlikely that Crepitus was ever actually worshipped. The only ancient source for the claim that such a god was ever worshipped comes from Christian satire. The name Crepitus standing alone would be an inadequate and unlikely name for such a god in Latin.
In Japanese folklore 'Kawaya-no-kami', or the toilet god, is a popular deity. Since the contents from outhouses were used as fertiliser, Kawaya-no-kami was associated with good harvests and fertility, and also invoked to protect people from falling into the toilet pit.
In Greek mythology, Oizys (/ˈoʊɪzɪs/; Ancient Greek: Ὀϊζύς, romanized: Oïzýs) is the goddess of misery, anxiety, grief, and depression. Her Roman name is Miseria, from which the English word misery is derived.
Phobos (Ancient Greek: Φόβος, pronounced [pʰóbos], Ancient Greek: "fear") is the god and personification of fear and panic in Greek mythology. Phobos was the son of Ares and Aphrodite, and the brother of Deimos. He does not have a major role in mythology outside of being his father's attendant.
Now, we do see gods crying in Greco-Roman accounts: Artemis even cries in the Iliad after a scolding from Hera (21.493-6), and Aphrodite/Venus, while she doesn't explicitly cry when stabbed by Diomedes in Iliad 5, does have eyes welling with tears when he addresses Jupiter at Aen.