Gaea

From 1d4chan
Gaea
Basket of fruit
Aliases Mother Earth
Alignment True Neutral
Divine Rank Greater Goddess
Pantheon Greek
Portfolio Earth, fertility, healing, prophecy
Domains All, Animal, Divination, Elemental, Healing, Plant, Weather
Home Plane Prime Material Plane
Worshippers Druids, farmers, healers, midwives, oracles
Favoured Weapon Sickle

Gaea is the Greek personification of Earth, as well as being the mother of all life. Uranus is her son/husband (don't ask, the Greeks were weird), from whom they produced all the titans, cyclopes, and giants. From Pontus she created the primordial sea gods, all of whom ate shit as soon as Poseidon showed up. Cronus also propositioned her, but she declined. This probably had something to do with the fact that he had just chopped her husbands balls off. Among her notable children is Antaeus (namesake of the Sons of Antaeus), who was invincible as long as he’s touching his mom. Heracles beats him in a wrestling match by lifting him up and crushing him to death.

Gaea is arguably the most powerful and most important entity in Greek mythos. She is so far beyond the struggle of mortals, gods, and even her own children that she rarely does anything in Greek myth. When she does, though, civilizations are razed, the land is sundered, and the gods themselves weep.

Gaea is arguably true neutral, as she cares very little for anything that doesn't directly affect her. She is the uncaring mother of all life. Her worshipers will usually be druids, though realistically anyone who appreciates the land they stand on can worship her.

The Historical Deities of Dungeons and Dragons
Leader(s) Others
Anglo-Saxon: Nerthus Eostre - Hred - Ing - Mannus - Thunor - Tir - Woden
Aztec: Ometeotl Camazotz - Chalchihuitlicue - Chitza-Atlan - Cihuacoatl - Coatlicue
Huhueteotl - Huitzilopochtli - Hurakon - Mictlantecuhtli - Quetzalcoatl
Tezcatlipoca - Tlaloc - Tlazoteotl - Tonatiuh - Xipetotec
Babylonian: Anu Anshar - Druaga - Girru - Ishtar - Marduk - Nergal - Ramman
Celtic: The Daghdha Arawn - Belenus - Brigantia - Cernunnos - Diancecht - Dunatis - Goibhniu - Lugh
Manannan mac Lir - Math Mathonwy - Morrigan - Nuada - Oghma - Silvanus
Chinese: Shang-ti Chih-Nii - Chung Kuel - Fu Hsing - K'ung Fu-tzu - Kuan Yin - Kuan-ti
Lao Tzu - Lei Kung - Liu - Lu Hsing - Lu Yueh - Shou Hsing
Sung Chiang - Tou Mu - Yen-Wang-Yeh
Egyptian: Re-Horakhty Anubis - Anhur - Apshai - Apep - Bast - Bes - Geb - Hathor - Imhotep - Isis
Nephthys - Nut - Osiris - Ptah - Seker - Set - Shu - Sobek - Tefnut - Thoth
Finnish: Ukko Ahto - Hiisi - Ilmatar - Loviatar - Mielikki - Surma - Tuonetar - Tuoni - Untamo
Greek: Zeus Aphrodite - Apollo - Ares - Artemis - Athena - Cronus - Demeter - Dionysus
The Furies - Gaea - Hades - Hecate - Hephaestus - Hera - Hercules
Hermes - Hestia - Nike - Pan - Poseidon - Rhea - Tyche - Uranus
Hindu: Brahama Agni - Brihaspati - Kali - Indra - Karttikeya - Lakshmi - Mitra - Puchan - Ratri - Rudra
Sarasuati - Savitri - Siva - Soma - Tvashtri - Ushas - Varuna - Vayu - Vishnu - Yama
Japanese: Izanagi & Izanami Amaterasu - Ama-Tsu-Mara - Amatsu-Mikaboshi - Hachiman - Ho Masubi
Inari - Kishijoten - Kura Okami - Nai No Kami - O-Kuni-Nushi - O-Wata-Tsu-Mi
Raiden - Shichifukujin - Shina-Tsu-Hiko - Susanoo - Tsuki-Yomi
Norse: Odin Aegir - Balder - Bragi - Forseti - Frey - Freya - Frigga - Heimdall
Hel - Hermod - Idun - Loki - Magni - Modi - Njord - Odur - Sif - Skadi
Surtr - Thor - Thrym - Tyr - Uller - Vidar
Sumerian: Enlil Inanna - Ki - Nanna-Sin - Nin-Hursag - Utu