Nature God Deity Green Man
Antique pewter color finish
with black painted snake.
Male Power. Wild Nature.
images and info here-
Green Man Altar Cloth
images and info here-
Green Man Tapestry / Bedspread / Wall Decor
Green Man Tapestry - 72"
100% hand-loomed cotton - Twin Bed Size.
This tapestry can be used for a wall hanging, a table cloth, a bed spread,
furniture throw, curtains, altar cloth, hung from the ceiling, home decor, and
Companion of the Goddess
Wild Nature Diety
Rendered in .925 Sterling Silver
Healthy chunk of precious metals.
Made in USA
10.88 grams or 7 DWT (pennyweight)
9 inches tall - rose-wash resin.
This beautifully classic Goddess holds the Green Man or Earth in her arms as she
contemplates the healing of the planet.
More Images and Information on Peace Goddess here
c Mickie Mueller
God Altar Votive Holder
7 3/4" resin statue, wood color finish
The Horned God is the spirit of the green forest, the power of the sun and the
Lord of the Wilderness. He is the divine masculine in his many forms, the joyous
and laughing God of growth and the woods.
Use the candle holder at his feet to summon his energy and honor his presence in
Red toned wood look finish / Resin statue
The Green Man is a legendary pagan deity
roaming the woodlands of the British Isles and Europe.
Usually depicted as a horned man peering out of a mask of the foliage of the
sacred oak, he is a God of nature and fertility. Also known as "Green Jack,
"Jack-in-the-Green" and "Green George," he represents tree
spirits, plants and foliage.
Green Man has rain making powers to feed livestock from lush meadows. Frequently
depicted in medieval art, including church decor, Green George, as he is usually
called in spring Pagan rites, is represented by a young man dressed head to foot
in greenery. He leads the festival procession.
Some festival rituals include Green Man, or an effigy of him, dunked in a river
or pond to ensure that there will be enough rain to nurture growth in meadows
and pastures. Some believe Green Man shares an affinity with the forest-dwelling
fairies since green is the fairy color. In some British locales including the
British Isles, the fairy people are called "Greenies" and "Greencoaties."
In the myth of "The Fairy Children," two fairy children, a brother and
a sister, have green skin and claim to be part of a green-skinned race.