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This is amazing!

This is amazing!

Zhangye Danxia Landform, China

Zhangye Danxia Landform, China

Emerald Waters - Karijini National Park, Western Australia

Emerald Waters - Karijini National Park, Western Australia

Giola lagoon in Thassos, Greece.

Giola lagoon in Thassos, Greece.

Central Park

Central Park

Torch Lake, Michigan.

Torch Lake, Michigan.

"Vesna is the old Slavic goddess of Spring and awakening.  Her name means messenger.  She was a protector of Her people, especially the women.  She returns from the Underworld at the Vernal Equinox, bringing  Springtime along with Her."

"Vesna is the old Slavic goddess of Spring and awakening. Her name means messenger. She was a protector of Her people, especially the women. She returns from the Underworld at the Vernal Equinox, bringing Springtime along with Her."

Brigid: Irish & Celtic deity of all things perceived to be of relatively high dimensions & of higher knowledge (wisdom, crafts, excellence in warfare, etc.) Daughter of the Dagda. Consort of Bres. Has two sisters, also named Brigid, and is considered a triple goddess. Welsh equivalent is Fraid, Scottish is Brìghde/Brìde, Gaulish is Brigindū, & British is Brigantia.

Brigid: Irish & Celtic deity of all things perceived to be of relatively high dimensions & of higher knowledge (wisdom, crafts, excellence in warfare, etc.) Daughter of the Dagda. Consort of Bres. Has two sisters, also named Brigid, and is considered a triple goddess. Welsh equivalent is Fraid, Scottish is Brìghde/Brìde, Gaulish is Brigindū, & British is Brigantia.

Fand is an early Irish sea goddess, later described as a "Queen of the Fairies". Her name is variously translated as "Pearl of Beauty" or "A Tear". She is seen as the most beautiful of goddesses, associated with the Other World islands of pleasure, youth and women. Fand appears in the Ulster Cycle tale, Serglige Con Culainn (The Sickbed of Cúchulainn) first as an otherworldly sea bird, and later as an avenging goddess (or "Woman of the Otherworld).

Fand is an early Irish sea goddess, later described as a "Queen of the Fairies". Her name is variously translated as "Pearl of Beauty" or "A Tear". She is seen as the most beautiful of goddesses, associated with the Other World islands of pleasure, youth and women. Fand appears in the Ulster Cycle tale, Serglige Con Culainn (The Sickbed of Cúchulainn) first as an otherworldly sea bird, and later as an avenging goddess (or "Woman of the Otherworld).

How-To Make a Jeweled Terra Cotta Pot

How-To Make a Jeweled Terra Cotta Pot