Kamrusepas é a Deusa hitita de cura e magia. Ela foi capaz de curar a paralisia e outras doenças, por desassociar a doença do adorador. Quando a fertilidade Deus Telepinu havia deixado o mundo em um acesso de raiva, resultando em fome generalizada, foi Kamrusepas que finalmente foi capaz de subjugar a sua ira em seus rituais. Depois de acalmá-lo com mel e frutas, sua magia capturado e baniu a sua ira para o submundo.
In Egyptian mythology, Neith was an early Goddess in the Egyptian pantheon. Neith was a Goddess of War and of Hunting (and lots more) and had as her symbol, two crossed arrows over a shield. Since she also was goddess of war (and weaving), and thus had an association with death, it was said that she wove the bandages and shrouds worn by the mummified dead as a gift to them.
Rhiannon is a welsh goddess whose name means divine queen of the fairies. The story of the Celtic goddess reminds us of the healing power of humour, tears and forgiveness. She is the goddess of movement and change, yet is steadfast and comforts us in times of crisis or loss. Rhiannon was the lunar goddess of fertility and rebirth, transformation, wisdom and magic. She was worshipped under the moonlight.
Japan: Amaterasu (meaning "shining in heaven"). Goddess of the sun, and the universe, in the Shinto religion and Japanese myth cycle. The Emperor of Japan is said to be a direct descendant of Amaterasu.
Tuatha Dé Danann, by Maÿon. In Irish-Celtic mythology, the Tuatha Dé Danann are the Irish race of gods, founded by the goddess Danu. These gods, who originally lived on 'the islands in the west', had perfected the use of magic. They traveled on a big cloud to the land that later would be called Ireland and settled there. The Tuatha Dé were later driven to the underworld. There they still live as invisible beings and are known as the Aes sidhe. In a just battle, they will fight beside mortals