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~"daughter of the sea". selkies are mythological creatures found in faroese, icelandic, irish & scottish folklore. they are said to live as seals in the sea but shed their skin to become human on land.

The kelpie is a supernatural water horse from Celtic folklore that is believed to haunt the rivers and lochs of Scotland and Ireland.

The kelpie is a supernatural water horse from Celtic folklore that is believed to haunt the rivers and lochs of Scotland and Ireland.

According to Greek mythology, sirens were daughters of the sea-God Phorcys, were born with head and face of woman and had a wonderful and seductive voice, long hair, sitting on a rock. Some legends point to them as seductive daughters of sea gods; others, such as terrible creatures endowed with malignant and supernatural powers.

According to Greek mythology, sirens were daughters of the sea-God Phorcys, were born with head and face of woman and had a wonderful and seductive voice, long hair, sitting on a rock. Some legends point to them as seductive daughters of sea gods; others, such as terrible creatures endowed with malignant and supernatural powers.

"Exotic" mermaid print  https://www.facebook.com/AmyBrownArt/photos/a.351092436725.157613.351000926725/10153469636236726/?type=1

"Exotic" mermaid print https://www.facebook.com/AmyBrownArt/photos/a.351092436725.157613.351000926725/10153469636236726/?type=1

Tatteredbanners: "In Danish folklore, a helhest is a three-legged horse associated with Hel. The horse figures into a number Danish phrases as recent as the 19th century, such as “he walks like a hel-horse” for a male who “blunders in noisily.” In Schleswig, a phrase is recorded that, in time of plague, “die Hel rides about on a three-legged horse, destroying men.” Jacob Grimm theorizes that the helhest was originally the steed of the goddess Hel." (edited)

Tatteredbanners: "In Danish folklore, a helhest is a three-legged horse associated with Hel. The horse figures into a number Danish phrases as recent as the 19th century, such as “he walks like a hel-horse” for a male who “blunders in noisily.” In Schleswig, a phrase is recorded that, in time of plague, “die Hel rides about on a three-legged horse, destroying men.” Jacob Grimm theorizes that the helhest was originally the steed of the goddess Hel." (edited)

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