Achall - [AKH-ahl] - (Irish)
Achtan - [AKH-tan] - (Irish)
Achtland - [AHKT-lawnd] - (Pan-Celtic)
Adsullata - [AWD-soo-LAWT-ah] - (Breton)
Aebh - [Aev] - (Irish, Welsh)
Aerten - [AER-teen] - (Cornish, Anglo-Celtic, Welsh)
Aeron - (Welsh) A Goddess of war who may be only another name for Aerten.
Aeval - (Irish)
Agrona - (Anglo-Celtic, Welsh)
Aibell - [AW-bel or EE-bell] - (Irish)
Aibheaog - [AWV-ay'ok] - (Irish)
Aidin - [AW-deen or AE-deen] - (Irish)
Aife - [AW-fah or EE-fah] - (Irish, Scottish)
Aige - [(Irish)
Ailbe - [AWL-buh or Eel-buh] - (Irish)
Aille - [AWL or AWL-uh] - (Irish)
Ailinn - [AW-leen or EE-leen] - (Irish)
Aimend - [AW-mend or EE-mend] - (Irish, Scottish) A minor Celtic sun Goddess who was said to be the daughter of the king of the region known as Corco Loidhe.
Ain and Iaine - [Awn and Ea-AWN-ay] - (Irish)
Aine - [AW-nay or EE-nay] - (Irish)
Airmid - [AWR-meet or EER-meet] - (Irish)
Almha - [AHL-vah] - (Irish) Almha and her attendants myths are lost to us. We only know she was a Goddess of the Tuatha De Danann and that a hill in southern Ireland was named for her.
Amerach - (Irish)
Ancasta - (Anglo-Celtic) A Goddess who survives in name only through as inscription on a stone in Hampshire. She is possibly related to Andraste.
Andraste - (Breton, Anglo-Celtic, Continental)
Anu - [AW-noo] - (Irish)
Ardwinna - (Breton, Continental)
Argante - [Ar-GAN-tay] - (Welsh, Cornish, Brenton)
Ariadne - [Awr-ee-AWD-nah] - (Continental)
Arianrhod - [AHR-ee-an-r'hod] - (Welsh)
Arnamentia - (Anglo-Celtic) A Goddess of spring waters who was probably once a minor solar deity, or a Goddess of healing and purification.
Artia - (Continental)
Badb - [Bayv, Bide, Bive, or Beev] - (Irish)
Ban-Chuideachaidh Moire - [Ban C'HOO-dayk-haw MOY-ruh] - (Irish)
Banbha - [BAHN-na or BAHN-vah] - (Irish)
Basilea - (Continental) An ancient Celtic queen who is credited with "civilizing" her subjects.
Bean Naomha - [Ban NO-vah] - (Irish)
Bebhionn - (Irish, Welsh) See Vivionn.
Bebo - (Irish)
Bechoil - (Irish) This Goddess, whose legends have all been lost, may have been a very early version of Dana.
Becuma - (Irish)
Becuna Cneisgel - [NAYSH-gel] - (Irish)
Belisama - (Anglo-Celtic) Also Belisma, the Goddess of the Mersey River.
Bellah Postil - (Breton)
Bellona - (Scottish)
Berecyntia - (Continental)
Biddy Early - (Irish)
Biddy Mamionn - (Irish)
Birog - [BEE-roge] - (Irish) This powerful Druidess aided Cian in a campaign of vengeance against Balor.
Birren - (Irish) Mother of Cessair, wife of Bith.
Blai - [Blaw or Blee] - (Irish)
Blancheflour - (Cornish, Breton)
Blathnat - (Irish)
Blodeuwedd - [BLODE-uh-oo'th] - (Welsh)
Bo Dhu - (Irish) See also Bo Find. The black cow Goddess who helped bring fertility to barren Ireland.
Bo find - (Irish)
Bo Ruadh - (Irish) See also Bo Find. The red cow Goddess who helped bring fertility to barren Ireland.
Boadicea of the Inceni - (Anglo-Celtic)
Boann - (Irish, Continental)
Bodua - (Continental) A war Goddess similar to the Irish Badb.
Branwyn - (Welsh, Manx)
Brengwain - (Irish, Cornish)
Bri - (Irish)
Briant - (Anglo-Celtic) Goddess of the river which bears her name.
Brid - [Breed] - (Irish, Scottish)
Brigantia - (Anglo-Celtic)
Brigindo - (Continental) See Brid.
Britannia - (Anglo-Celtic) See Brigantia.
Bronach - (Irish)
Caer Ibormeith - [Kyair] - (Irish)
Cailleach, The - [COY-luck or CALL-y'ach] - (Scottish, Irish, Manx)
Caireen - (Irish)
Cally Berry - (Irish)
Campestres - (Continental) This was the Roman name of a lost Goddess of fields and was probably a fertility or harvest deity in Celtic Gaul.
Canola - (Irish)
Caolainn - [KAY-lawn] - (Irish)
Carlin - (Scottish) See Cailleach.
Carman - (Irish)
Carravogue - (Irish, Breton)
Cartimandua - (Anglo-Celtic)
Cathubodia - (Breton)
Cauth Bodva - (Continental) This name means "war's fury," and she is believed to be another name for Badb, an aspect of the Morrigan.
Cebha of the White Skin - (Irish)
Cebhfhionn - [CAVE-f'ohn] - (Irish)
Ceithleen - (Irish) The wife of Balor, possibly another name for Dana.
Cerridwen - [KARE-id-oo'in or KARE-in-win] - (Scottish, Welsh)
Cessair - [KAY-Sawr] - (Irish)
Cethlion - [KET-leen] - (Irish)
Chlaus Haistic - (Irish) An old Goddess of unknown function who came down to us as a powerful witch. Probably a crone Goddess, a Goddess of magic, or a Druidess.
Cigfa - (Welsh) See Kicva.
Cliodna - [KLEE-nah] - (Irish, Scottish)
Clota - [CLOOD-uh] - (Scottish)
Clothru - (Irish)
Coinchend - [KOEN-chend or KON-hend] - (Pan-Celtic)
Condwiramur - [KOND-oor-uh-moor] - (Welsh, Cornish)
Corchen - (Irish, Manx)
Corra - (Scottish)
Coventina - (Anglo-Celtic, Scottish)
Cred - (Irish, Scottish)
Creiddylad - [KRAYTH-ee-lahd] - (Welsh)
Creirwy - [KRAY'R-oo'ee] - (Welsh)
Crobh Dearg - [Crove Dairg] - (Irish) This war Goddess' name means "the red claw." She is a sister of Latiaran, possibly a form of the crone Goddess of battle Badb. A Leinster fortress was named for her.
Cyhiraeth - [KEER-uh-eeth] - (Welsh)
Cymidei Cymeinfoll - [KEEM-uh-day KEEM-een-vol] - (Welsh)
Dahud-Ahes - (Breton)
Daireann - [DAWR-ee-ahn] - (Irish)
Damara - (Anglo-Celtic) An English fertility Goddess associated with Bealtaine.
Damona - (Continental) A cow Goddess about whom little is known. Cow Goddesses were linked to fertility and abundance.
Dana - [DAWN-uh, DAY-na, THAY-na, or JAWN-uh] - (Irish)
Deae Matres - [DEE-uh MOT-rays] - (Breton, Continental)
Dealgnaid - (Irish)
Dechtere - (Irish)
Deirdre of the Sorrows - [DEER-druh] - (Irish)
Delbchaem - (Irish)
Deoca, Queen - (Irish)
Derbforgaille - (Irish)
Devona - (Anglo-Celtic, Cornish) Goddess of the rivers of Devon.
Dia Griene - (Scottish)
Dil - (Irish) A very old cattle Goddess about whom nothing is known today. She possibly was a derivative of the nearly forgotten Damona of Gaul.
Domnu - (Irish)
Don - (Welsh)
Drem - (Welsh)
Druantia - (Breton)
Dubh - [Doov] - (Irish)
Dubh Lacha - [Doov LAH-kah] - (Irish) An early Irish Goddess of the sea about whom little is known. Possibly another version of the Druidess Dubh.
Dwyvach -[DOO'ee-vahk] - (Welsh)
Eadon - [AE-don, with a long "o"] - (Irish)
Ebha Ruadh Ni Murchu - [EE-va ROO-ah Nee MUR-hoo] - (Irish)
Ebhlinne - [EV-leen] - (Irish)
Echtghe - (Irish)
Edain - [EE-dawn or AY-deen] - (Irish)
Edain Oig - (Irish) Edain's daughter. Some stories claim she was hidden away for her barrenness, yet she gave birth to one daughter who would be the mother of King Conaire Mor.
Eibhir - [EE-ver] - (Irish, Manx) The first wife of Ossian who is described as a being a yellow-haired "stranger from another land." She is quite likely a forgotten sun Goddess.
Eile - [EL-lee] - (Irish) The sister of Queen Maeve of Connacht.
Eire - [Air-uh] - (Irish)
Eithne - (Irish)
Elen - (Cornish)
Elphame, Queen of - (Scottish)
Emer - [EE-mer] - (Irish)
Enid - (Welsh)
Eostre - [ESS-trah or Y'OSE-tree] - (Pan-Celtic)
Epona - [Ey-PONE-ah, AY-paw-nah or Ay-PAWN-uh] - (Pan-Celtic)
Erce - [AIR-chay] - (Anglo-Celtic)
Eri of the Golden Hair - (Irish)
Eriu - (Irish) See Eire.
Ernmas - [AIRN-maas] - (Irish)
Ess Euchen - (Irish)
Etain - (Irish) See Edain.
Etan - (Irish) A daughter of Diancecht who married Oghma.
Etar - (Irish) The woman who drank Edain when, as a butterfly, she fell into Etar's ale. She later gave Edain rebirth in human form.
Ethne - (Irish)