Who is the god of the horn? In ancient Celtic and Gallo-Roman religion, Cernunnos or Carnonos was a god depicted with antlers, seated cross-legged, and is associated with stags, horned serpents, dogs and bulls. He is usually shown holding or wearing a torc and sometimes holding a bag of coins (or grain) and a cornucopia.
Who is the Norse horned god? Wotan, a horned god of Germanic origin, is thought to be a version of the Norse god Odin. Wotan was a god of the wild hunt, and may have even been believed to rule over wild animals. We’ll never know if all these gods were based on one or, as is more likely the case, their similarities are coincidental.
Who worships horned god? Many modern neo-Pagans focus their worship on a horned god, or often “the” Horned God and one or more goddesses. Deities such as Pan and Dionysus have had attributes of their worship imported into the Neopagan concept as have the Celtic Cernunnos and Gwynn ap Nudd, one of the mythological leaders of the Wild Hunt.
What does it mean when you see Cernunnos? The Portrayal and Symbolism of Cernunnos
In Celtic mythology, the horned god was associated with wild animals and places, vegetation, and fertility. He’s seen as the protector of forests and leader of the hunt, representing life, animals, wealth, and sometimes the Underworld.