This Empowerment created by founder Linda Colibert connects you to Triple
Goddess Morrigan Le Fey, the virgin aspect of the Triple Goddess Morrigan and
to the faery realm for empowerment. Morrigan Le Fey is a Goddess of the Faery
Realm, let Morrigan guide you between the worlds and into the land of Fey.
She and the Faeries will help you with healing, intuition, fertility, and joy.
Fey is often surrounded by both faeries and animals, especially ravens, who act
as sentinels that warn of danger, and wolves, which offer protection. She is a
protector of the innocent and those who are unable to fend for themselves.
Morrigan Le Fey is a strong and powerful Goddess of magick.
You will receive
1 distant Empowerment given in either real time or chi ball/call in, 1 6 page
official manual and certificate with lineage, manual and certificate will be
sent to you by email.
has set fee for this system at $15.00 dollars.
Some more information about the Goddess
Morrigan from Danielle Ni Dhighe
Copyright © 1996, 1997 Danielle Ní
All Rights Reserved - May be reposted as long as the above attribution and
copyright notice are retained
Morrígan is a goddess of battle, strife, and fertility. Her name translates as
'Phantom Queen,' which is entirely appropriate for Her. The Morrígan appears as
both a single goddess and a trio of goddesses, which includes the Badb
'Vulture' and Nemain 'Frenzy'. The Morrígan frequently appears in the
ornithological guise of a hooded crow. She is one of the Tuatha De Danann
(People of the Goddess Danu) and She helped defeat the Firbolgs at the First
Battle of Magh Tuireadh and the Fomorii at the Second Battle of Mag Tured.
By some accounts, She is the consort
of the Dagda, while the Badb and Nemain are sometimes listed as consorts of
Néit, an obscure war god who is possibly Nuada the Sky Father in His warrior
aspect. It is interesting to note that another battle goddess, Macha, is also
associated with Nuada.
The origins of the Morrígan seem to
reach directly back to the megalithic cult of the Mothers. The Mothers
(Matrones, Idises, Dísir, etc.) usually appeared as triple goddesses and their
cult was expressed through both battle ecstasy and regenerative ecstasy. Later
Celtic goddesses of sovereignty, such as the trio of Éire, Banba, and Fótla,
also use magic in warfare. "Influence in the sphere of warfare, but by
means of magic and incantation rather than through physical strength, is common
to these beings." (Ross 205)
Éire, a goddess connected to the land
in a fashion reminiscent of the Mothers, could appear as a beautiful woman or
as a crow, as could the Morrígan. The Dí;sir appeared in similar guises. In
addition to being battle goddesses, they are significantly associated with fate
as well as birth in many cases, along with appearing before a death or to
escort the deceased. It is interesting to note that some sources present Éire
and the Morrígan as half-sisters.
There is certainly evidence that the
concept of a raven goddess of battle wasn't limited to the Irish Celts. An
inscription found in France
invoking Cathubodva, 'Battle Raven', shows that a similar concept was known
among the Gaulish Celts.
SIMILARITIES BETWEEN THE MORRÍGAN
AND THE VALKYRIES
The Morrígan's role in the Irish
cosmology is quite similar to the role played by the Valkyries in Norse
cosmology. Both use magic to cast fetters on warriors and choose who will die.
During the Second Battle, the
Morrígan "said she would go and destroy Indech son of Dé Domnann and
'deprive him of the blood of his heart and the kidneys of his valor', and she
gave two handfuls of that blood to the hosts. When Indech later appeared in the
battle, he was already doomed." (Rees 36)
Compare this to the Washer at the
Ford, another guise of the Morrígan. The Washer is usually to be found washing
the clothes of men about to die in battle. In effect, She is choosing who will
An early German spell found in
Merseburg mentions the Indisi, who decided the fortunes of war and the fates of
warriors. The Scandinavian Song of the Spear, quoted in Njals Saga, gives a
detailed description of Valkyries as women weaving on a grisly loom, with
severed heads for weights, arrows for shuttles, and entrails for the warp. As
they worked, they exulted at the loss of life that would take place. "All
is sinister now to see, a cloud of blood moves over the sky, the air is red
with the blood of men, and the battle women chant their song." (Davidson
An Old English poem, Exodus, refers
to ravens as choosers of the slain. There are links between ravens, choosing of
the slain, casting fetters, and female beings in many sources.
"As the Norse and English
sources show them to us, the walkurjas are figures of awe and even terror, who
delight in the deaths of men. As battlefield scavengers, they are very close to
the ravens, who are described as waelceasega, 'picking over the dead'..."
"The function of the goddess
[the Morrígan] here, it may be noted, is not to attack the hero [Cúchulainn]
with weapons but to render him helpless at a crucial point in the battle, like
the valkyries who cast 'fetters' upon warriors...thus both in Irish and
Scandinavian literature we have a conception of female beings associated with
battle, both fierce and erotic." (Davidson 97, 100)
information on this page is not intended as medical information, if you are
currently recieving treatment you should continue to do so.
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This product was added to our catalog on Wednesday 07 April, 2010.