Goddess of Birth, Transformation & Death
Morrigan is an amazing shapeshifter. Holding the Raven she often becomes the Raven and flies forth with her powers. She is the source of life giving, death and transformation, regeneration and renewing.
Features of Your Morrigan Statue:
Morrigan stands upon the rocky earth with a raven on her hand and her sword in her other. The detail is amazing throughout! Her ornamentation from the neck torque to the Celtic design earrings, as well the leather Celtic design on her shoulders and upper arms are exquisite. She is wearing leather finger-less gloves and high laced leather boots along with a Celtic adorned bodice and sash on her skirt from which hangs her sword's sheath. Her cascading hair, even her braids shift in color from brown to red.
The Morrigan - Great Phanton Queen is a goddess of destruction and fury, a true warrior spirit. She used her sexual power to manipulate and inspire fear in her enemies, and reveled in her lust for blood. She was also a prophet and a shapeshifter, sometimes associated with ravens or other flesh-eating birds of prey.
Worship her at Samhain, the festival of death and the descent into the dark half of the year.
The Morrígan- Also known as Mórrigan, Morrighan, Mór-Riogain, Morrígu and Morrigu, her name means “great queen” or “phantom queen.” She may be an aspect of the Irish earth-goddess Ana. In her triple form she sometimes appears as the battle-furies Badbh Catha, Nemhain and The Morrigan, aspects that combine destruction, sexuality and prophecy. They appeared in numerous animal forms, such as carrionbirds. She is sometimes connected to Macha, who also can appear in triple form.
One of the Tuatha de Danaan who helped in both battles of Mag Tuireadh, The Morrigan's aspects have the ability to influence the outcome of conflict by inspiring fear or courage. As Badbh Catha, whose name means “battle-crow,” she often takes the form of a crow or battle-raven. Badbh also is connected to the Battle of Clontarf in 1014, where she was said to appear over the heads of the soldiers of High King Bran when he defeated Viking invaders.
The Morrighan sometimes appears as the “Washer at the Ford,” a maiden who is seen prior to battle washing the armor and weapons of those destined to die. Her ability to change from a hag into a young girl and her mating with The Dagdha in the Dinnshenchas, as well as other matings with other figures, denotes that she also is a goddess of sovereignty and fertility.
She stands 11 inches tall. Crafted of Polystone with handpainted color detail.