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Greek Goddess Ariadne Statues
 Minoan Snake Goddess / Serpent Goddess
Ariadne Goddess Rubber Stamp
Lunar Fertility Goddess
snake goddess of crete snake goddess of crete statue  snake goddess of crete statue Serpent Goddess of Crete
Greek Snake Goddess

9 inches high / 22.86 cm high
Hand Painted Resin Statue

-more photos and information here-

Her staring gaze signifies a trance state and an oracular role played by this snake Goddess.
   goddess ariadne statue goddess ariadne statue goddess ariadne statue goddess ariadne statue Goddess Ariadne Statue
8 inches High / 20.32 cm high

Antiqued stone colored gypsum stone. Here the Goddess is adorned with her Cobra in hand and on headdress as she holds the snake of rebirth and regeneration. Ariadne is in a full state of trance as indicated by her "staring gaze." Made in India.



[Candia Museum, Crete,1600-1500 BCE]

©Jane Iris Designs
Snake Goddess Kundalini Hook Earrings

Reminiscent of the serpent Goddess Ariadne, the snake within the womb represents the cycle of birth,death and rebirth. Sterling silver base with bronze snakes.

Snake jewelry piece measures approx
1 3/4 inches x 1 inch.

Made in USA.



©Jane Iris Designs
Snake Goddess Kundalini Pendant
The serpent within the womb of the Goddess represents the cycle of birth,death and rebirth.

Large Kundalini Pendant comes in
Bronze and Sterling Silver.

This snake goddess jewelry piece measures approximately 2 1/4 x 1 1/4 inches.
Made in USA.



Snake Goddess Rubber Stamp  snake goddess ariadne rubber stamp Snake Goddess Stamp
2.5 inches x 1.5 inches

High Quality,100% red rubber mounted on straight-sided hardwood blocks with a thick rubber sponge between the image and the block.


  Snake Goddess of Scotland Statmpsnake goddess rubber stamp Snake Goddess of Scotland Stamp

High Quality,100% red rubber mounted on straight-sided hardwood blocks with a thick rubber sponge between the image and the block.

1.5 inches x 1.5 inch


medusa statue  Medusa Greek Serpent Goddess Statue

-more images and info here-
Ormhaxan Snake Witch Pendant

Ormhaxan Snake Witch Pendant
Ormhaxan Snake Witch Pendant
info here

An original design by artist Paul Borda of Dryad Design
Made of solid .925 sterling silver
Measures 1 inch (2.5 cm) in height by 1 3/8 inch (3.5 cm) in width
Single sided with concealed bail



"The High Fruitful One," brings Rebirth

This lunar fertility goddess was known for her athletic prowess. Serpents, symbols of rebirth, were ritually handled by her priestesses, whose bare-breasted costumes suggest the sacred role of sexuality in the Minoan culture.

Serpent Goddess promotes trance and dream time. The energy exuded by the snakes of this Cretan maiden exemplify sexuality, regeneration, and the mysterious otherworld of spirit journeying. Note her staring gaze and enigmatic inward smile, and if you choose, invite these "otherworldly" characteristics into your own meditations.

THE DELICATE SERPENT GODDESS (of Knossos) was discovered in the underground repository of the Second Palace of Knossos (1600 BCE] and was worshiped in Crete as early as 6000 BCE. She depicts the benevolence and sacred power of the Life Force, holding high the two serpents of immortality. The tiny panther or lion cub on her headdress may connect the goddess to the fertility rites of the wine god Dionysos or denote an altered state of consciousness.

Celtic Snake Goddesses

Irish Snake Goddess Corchen from Manx is an ancient snake Goddess about which little is known. Some contend that she was probably once a regional earth mother Goddess, or one of rebirth and regeneration. Others believe her lost legends made her a creation Goddess.

Tenau of the Golden Breast: was a Celtic Goddess so called because a snake clung to her breast so tenaciously, it had to be cut off and replaced with a nipple of gold.

Celtic Snake images definitely make their way into jewelry designs.

Ormhaxan Snake Witch Pendant

The Snake-witch (Ormhäxan), Snake-charmer (Ormtjuserskan) or Smiss stone (Smisstenen) is a picture stone found at Smiss, När parish, Gotland, Sweden. Discovered in a cemetery, it measures 82 cm (32 in) in height and depicts a figure holding a snake in each hand. Above the figure there are three interlaced creatures (forming a triskelion pattern) that have been identified as a boar, an eagle, and a wolf. The stone has been dated to 400–600 AD.

Although many scholars call it the Snake-witch,[4] what the stone depicts—an accurate interpretation of the figures—and whether it derives from Celtic art or Norse art remain debated.
Parallels, interpretations, and speculation[edit]

The figure on the stone was first described by Sune Lindquist in 1955. He tried unsuccessfully to find connections with accounts in Old Icelandic sources, and he also compared the stone with the Snake Goddess from Crete. Lindquist found connections with the late Celtic Gundestrup cauldron, although he appears to have overlooked that the cauldron also shows a figure holding a snake.

Arrhenius and Holmquist (1960) also found a connection with late Celtic art suggesting that the stone depicted Daniel in the lions' den and compared it with a depiction on a purse lid from Sutton Hoo, although the stone in question does not show creatures with legs. Arwidsson (1963) also attributed the stone to late Celtic art and compared it with the figure holding a snake on the Gundestrup cauldron. In a later publication Arrhenius (1994) considered the figure not to be a witch but a male magician and she dated it to the Vendel era. Hauk (1983), who is a specialist on bracteates, suggested that the stone depicts Odin in the fetch of a woman, while Görman (1983) has proposed that the stone depicts the Celtic god Cernunnos.