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Buku Celtic Mythology by J.A MacCulloch

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Celtic Mythology by J.A MacCulloch

Author:J.A MacCulloch

Language: eng

Format: epub

Publisher: Chicago Review Press

Published: 1996-06-06T16:00:00+00:00

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Celtic Mythology by J.A MacCulloch

PLATE XIV

DISPATER AND AERACURA (?)

Dispater was the great Celtic god of the underworld (see p. 9) and is here represented holding a hammer and a cup (for the hammer cf. the deity Sucellos, Plates XIII, XXVI, and see Plate IX, B; the cup suggests the magic cauldron of the Celtic Elysium; cf. pp. 41, 95–96, 100, 109–12, 120, 151, 192, 203–04 and see Plates IX, B, XXV). If the goddess beside him holding a cornucopia (cf. Plate IX, A) is really Aeracura, she probably represents an old earth goddess, later displaced by Dispater. From an altar found at Oberseebach, Switzerland.

 

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Celtic Mythology by J.A MacCulloch

Author:J.A MacCulloch , Date: June 7, 2019

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Author:J.A MacCulloch

Language: eng

Format: epub

Publisher: Chicago Review Press

Published: 1996-06-06T16:00:00+00:00
PLATE XIV

DISPATER AND AERACURA (?)

Dispater was the great Celtic god of the underworld (see p. 9) and is here represented holding a hammer and a cup (for the hammer cf. the deity Sucellos, Plates XIII, XXVI, and see Plate IX, B; the cup suggests the magic cauldron of the Celtic Elysium; cf. pp. 41, 95–96, 100, 109–12, 120, 151, 192, 203–04 and see Plates IX, B, XXV). If the goddess beside him holding a cornucopia (cf. Plate IX, A) is really Aeracura, she probably represents an old earth goddess, later displaced by Dispater. From an altar found at Oberseebach, Switzerland.

Goddesses sometimes took the form of birds, like the swan-maidens of universal myth and folk-tale; and they sang exquisite, sleep-compelling melodies. Sweet, unending bird-music, however, was a constant note of Elysium, just as the song of Rhiannon’s birds caused oblivion and loss of all sense of time for eighty years. In the late story of Teigue’s voyage to Elysium the birds which feasted on the delicious berries of its trees are said to warble “music and minstrelsy melodious and superlative,” causing healthful slumber;17 while in another story the minstrel goddess of the síd of Doon Buidhe visited other side with the birds of the Land of Promise which sang unequalled music.18

The lords of the síd Elysium were many, but the chief were Dagda, Oengus, and Midir, as Arawn in Brythonic story was king of Annwfn. In general, however, every síd had its own ruler, and if this is an early tradition, it suggests a cult of a local god on a hill within which his abode was supposed to be. Manannan is chief, par excellence, of the island Elysium, and it was appropriate that a marine deity should rule a divine region including “thrice fifty islands.” In that land he had a stone fort with a banqueting-hall. Lug, who may be a sun-god, was sometimes associated with the divine land, as the solar divinity was in Greek myth, and also with Manannan; and he with his foster-brothers, Manannan’s sons, came to assist the Tuatha Dé Danann, riding Manannan’s steed before “the fairy cavalcade from the Land of Promise.” 19 He also appeared as owner of an Elysium created by glamour on earth’s surface, where Conn the Hundred-Fighter heard a prophecy of his future career,20 this prophetic, didactic tale doubtless having an earlier mythic prototype.

The Brythonic Elysium differed little from the Irish. One of its names, Annwfn, or “the not-world,” which was is elfydd (“beneath the world”), was later equated with Hades or Hell, as already in the story of Gwyn. In the Mabinogi of Pwyll it is a region of this world, though with greater glories, and has districts whose people fight, as in Irish tales. In other Mabino-gion, however, as in the Taliesin poems and later folk-belief, there is an over-sea Elysium called Annwfn or Caer Sidi — “its points are ocean’s streams” — and a world beneath the water — “a caer [castle] of defence under ocean’s waves.” 21

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