Turkic mythology / Elibelinde / Umay/Umai

Elibelinde (Turkish for "hands on hips") is a motif of a hands-on-hips female figure. It is widely used on kilims (flat tapestry-woven carpets) and occurs in many variations.[1][2][3] The arms of the figure are represented by two inward-facing hooks, while the body of the woman is represented by a triangle or diamond. The head is typically represented by a diamond. The Elibelinde is a symbol of fertility and motherhood. It is one of many kilim motifs commonly woven into Turkish flatweave rugs.
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Shaman clothing of the Yakuts (Sakha: Саха, Sakha) Turkic people which mainly inhabit the Sakha (Yakutia) Republic. The Yakut or Sakha language belongs to the Siberian branch of the Turkic languages. And mainly live in the Republic of Sakha (Yakutia) in the Russian Federation.

Shaman clothing of the Yakuts (Sakha: Саха, Sakha) Turkic people which mainly inhabit the Sakha (Yakutia) Republic. The Yakut or Sakha language belongs to the Siberian branch of the Turkic languages. And mainly live in the Republic of Sakha (Yakutia) in the Russian Federation.

Umay/Umai or Mai, the Turkic Goddess of fertility and protectress of women, children, and Turkic communities around the world (the children of mothers).  Her name means 'womb/placenta' or 'mother', and She was considered a mother and a guide, with 60 golden tresses that represented the sun's rays. She is synonymous with the Mongol Goddess, Ot.

Umay/Umai or Mai, the Turkic Goddess of fertility and protectress of women, children, and Turkic communities around the world (the children of mothers). Her name means 'womb/placenta' or 'mother', and She was considered a mother and a guide, with 60 golden tresses that represented the sun's rays. She is synonymous with the Mongol Goddess, Ot.

The headdress of the traditional Turkic shaman is often called a böört, which is pronounced like bird, but with a "t" at the end. The Böört is a very important part of the shaman’s equipment. It not only protects the shaman from negative entities called Aza, it also gives the owner a light feeling in the head when it is put on.

The headdress of the traditional Turkic shaman is often called a böört, which is pronounced like bird, but with a "t" at the end. The Böört is a very important part of the shaman’s equipment. It not only protects the shaman from negative entities called Aza, it also gives the owner a light feeling in the head when it is put on.

Elibelinde, anneliğin, dişiliğin ve verimliliğin sembolüdür.

Elibelinde, anneliğin, dişiliğin ve verimliliğin sembolüdür.

Altay Türklerine ait nefis bir Tanrıça Umay Ana Tasviri.

Altay Türklerine ait nefis bir Tanrıça Umay Ana Tasviri.

Elibelinde4.svg

Elibelinde4.svg

Goddess Umay

Goddess Umay

Ak Ana, the “White Mother” is the primordial creator-goddess of Turkic people and the Khanty and Mansi peoples of Siberia. She is also known as the goddess of the water. She was the consort of Kayra Han.  Water had created earlier than Earth. Therefore she was believed to be a sister to Earth. The beginning of the Earth emanated from Water. In ancient Turkish beliefs, Tangri (God) Kaira Khan is a pure, white goose that flies constantly over an endless expanse of water (time). But before…

Ak Ana, the “White Mother” is the primordial creator-goddess of Turkic people and the Khanty and Mansi peoples of Siberia. She is also known as the goddess of the water. She was the consort of Kayra Han. Water had created earlier than Earth. Therefore she was believed to be a sister to Earth. The beginning of the Earth emanated from Water. In ancient Turkish beliefs, Tangri (God) Kaira Khan is a pure, white goose that flies constantly over an endless expanse of water (time). But before…

Umay is the goddess of fertility and virginity in Turkic mythology and Tengriism. She resembles earth-mother goddesses found in various other world religions. Umay is a protector of women and children. The oldest evidence is seen in the Orkhon monuments. From these it is understood that Umay was accepted as a mother and a guide. In the view of the Kyrgyz people, Umay not only protects children, but also Turkic communities around the world. At the same time Umay helps people to obtain more…

Umay is the goddess of fertility and virginity in Turkic mythology and Tengriism. She resembles earth-mother goddesses found in various other world religions. Umay is a protector of women and children. The oldest evidence is seen in the Orkhon monuments. From these it is understood that Umay was accepted as a mother and a guide. In the view of the Kyrgyz people, Umay not only protects children, but also Turkic communities around the world. At the same time Umay helps people to obtain more…

Umay is the goddess of fertility and virginity in Turkic mythology and Tengriism. She resembles earth-mother goddesses found in various other world religions. Umay is a protector of women and children. The oldest evidence is seen in the Orkhon monuments. From these it is understood that Umay was accepted as a mother and a guide. In the view of the Kyrgyz people, Umay not only protects children, but also Turkic communities around the world. At the same time Umay helps people to obtain more…

Umay is the goddess of fertility and virginity in Turkic mythology and Tengriism. She resembles earth-mother goddesses found in various other world religions. Umay is a protector of women and children. The oldest evidence is seen in the Orkhon monuments. From these it is understood that Umay was accepted as a mother and a guide. In the view of the Kyrgyz people, Umay not only protects children, but also Turkic communities around the world. At the same time Umay helps people to obtain more…

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