Angel Of Death  

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Angel Of Death Cover
Outside of the church Angel Of Death has taken on his own personality and is known as a separate entity from any of the known angels of death. Here, he is Death himself always on call for duty at God's holy will. But he has also taken on a more universal flavor and is often a being unto himself, obeying no one.

In Abrahamic religions, Gabriel is an archangel who serves as a messenger from God. He first appears in the Book of Daniel, delivering explanations of Daniel's visions. In the Gospel of Luke Gabriel foretold the births of both John the Baptist and of Jesus. Christians of the Catholic traditions refer to him as Gabriel the Archangel.

Islam believes that Gabriel was the medium through whom God revealed the Qur'an to Muhammad, and that he sent a message to most prophets, if not all, revealing their obligations. He is called the chief of the four favoured angels and the spirit of truth. He is called the created Holy Spirit (Islam) that spoke to Muhammad, which is not to be confused with the Holy Spirit of God in Christianity who is revered as God Himself. Gabriel is also mentioned in Baha'i Faith texts, specifically in Baha'u'llah's mystical work Seven Valleys.

According to the Biblical verses which specifically refer to him, Gabriel is often depicted as though a mortal male, but is occasionally portrayed as androgynous or female, as in some New Age beliefs or contemporary art imagery.

In Roman Catholic Tradition Saint Michael the Archangel is referred to in the Old Testament and has been part of Christian teachings since the earliest times. However, throughout the centuries specific Roman Catholic traditions and views on St. Michael have taken shape, as recently as the 19th and 20th centuries. For instance, a specific Prayer to Saint Michael was promoted by Pope Leo XIII in 1888 and as recently as 1994 was reinforced by Pope John Paul II who encouraged the Catholic faithful to continue to pray it, saying: "I ask everyone not to forget it and to recite it to obtain help in the battle against forces of darkness.”

Saint Michael has specific roles within Roman Catholic teachings that range from acting as the chief opponent of Satan to the saving of souls at the hour of death. Roman Catholic literature and traditions continue to point to Saint Michael in contexts as varied as the protection of the Catholic Church to the Consecration of Russia by popes Pius XII and John Paul II regarding the messages reported at Our Lady of Fatima. This article reviews these Roman Catholic teachings and traditions.

In Jewish, Christian, and Islamic tradition Michael is an archangel. He is viewed as the field commander of the Army of God. He is mentioned by name in the Book of Daniel, the Book of Jude, and the Book of Revelation, in which he leads God's armies against Satan's forces during his uprising. In the book of Daniel, Michael appears as "one of the chief princes" who in Daniel's vision comes to Gabriel's aid in his contest with the angel of Persia (Dobiel). Michael is also described there as the advocate of the Children of Israel and as a "great prince who stands up for the children of your [Daniel's] people".

In Hebrew, the name Michael means "who is like God"(mi-who, ke-as or like, El-deity), which in Talmudic tradition is interpreted as a rhetorical question: "Who is like God?" (which expects an answer in the negative) to imply that no one is like God. In this way, Michael is reinterpreted as a symbol of humility before God.

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Italian Gods And Goddesses  

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Italian Gods And Goddesses Cover
Astraea: Italian goddess of truth and justice. Also known as Astria.
Aradia: Italian witch goddess. She came to earth to teach her mother Diana's magic. Symbolizes the air element, the moon.
Anteros: Italian-Roman god of love and passion. He was, specifically, the god of mutual love and would punish those who did not return love.
Corvus: Italian messenger god.
Cel: Italian god of death and the underworld.
Comus: Italian god of revelry, drinking, and feasting.
Carmen: Italian goddess of spellcasting and enchantments.
Copia: Italian goddess of wealth plenty.
Fortuna: Italian goddess of fortune, fate, destiny, blessings, luck, and fertility. Often invoked when one wants to receive money by chance, like in a lottery or contest.
Faunus: Roman and Italian god of woodlands. Symbolizes love. Also known as Pan [Greek].
Frebruus: Italian god of purification, initation, and of the dead.
Fauna: Italian goddess of the earth, wildlife, forests, and fertility. Symbolizes prosperity as well.
Jove: Italian-Roman sky god.
Jana: Italian goddess of the moon.
Lucina: Italian goddess of childbirth.
Lucifer: Italian god of sun and light. Brother and soulmate of Diana, father of Aradia.
Lupercus: Italian god of agriculture, wolf-god.
Lethns: Italian earth and nature deity. Invoke during sky, water, or element of earth, or for divination.
Marica: Italian goddess of agriculture.
Nox: Italian goddess of the night.
Pertunda: Italian goddess of sexual love.
Uni: Italian goddess of witchcraft.
Umbria: Italian goddess of shadows and things which are hidden or secret.
Virbius: Italian god of outlaws and outcasts; the guardian of sanctuaries.
Vertumnus: Roman-Italian god of fruits.

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