Triple Goddess Maiden Mother Pagan Witchcraft Goblet
Regular price$ 0.00 USD$ 19.99 USDSale
Brand: Ebros Gift
This goblet is made of fine polyresin and stainless steel, hand painted and polished.
It measures 6.75" tall and about 3" in diameter.
Drink in style with this cool goblet. Handwash only. The stainless steel cup is removable for washing purposes.
This Triple Goddess Goblet capacity is 5.3 ounces.
This Triple Goddess Goblet is an Ebros Gift and Atlantic Collectibles exclusive collection.
Publisher: Ebros Gift
Details: The Triple Goddess was the subject of much of the writing of Robert Graves, and has been adopted by many neopagans as one of their primary deities. In common Neopagan usage the three female figures are frequently described as the Maiden, the Mother, and the Crone, each of which symbolizes both a separate stage in the female life cycle and a phase of the moon, and often rules one of the realms of earth, underworld, and the heavens. These may or may not be perceived as aspects of a greater single divinity. The feminine part of Wicca's duotheistic theological system is sometimes portrayed as a Triple Goddess, her masculine counterpart being the Horned God. The term triple goddess can be used outside of Neopaganism to instead refer to historical goddess triads and single goddesses of three forms or aspects. Modern neo-pagan conceptions of the Triple Goddess have been heavily influenced by the prominent early and middle 20th-century poet, novelist and mythographer Robert Graves who regarded the Triple Goddess as the continuing muse of all true poetry and who speculatively reconstructed her ancient worship, drawing on the scholarship of his time, in particular the Cambridge Ritualists. More recently the prominent archaeologist Marija Gimbutas has argued for the ancient worship of a Triple Goddess in Europe, attracting much controversy, and her ideas also influence modern neo-paganism. Many neopagan belief systems follow Graves in his use of the figure of the Triple Goddess, and it continues to be an influence on feminism, literature, Jungian psychology and literary criticism.