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The white deer. In Norwegian folklore, it is believed that if you catch him, he will grant you one wish.

The white deer. In Norwegian folklore, it is believed that if you catch him, he will grant you one wish. The magical life in Neverland. This where they are rescued from the human world when we chase them out

Guardians of the Sacred Grove

Primordial forest giant deer (Irish Elk) as possible the Cernunos? Herne being the human incarnation or avatar to service the Earth Goddess.

Travelers Haven

The Greenman,Cernunnos/Herne the Hunter.The Golden King Stag By Artist Sapphire-Blackrose.

In Norse mythology, the great god Odin rode an eight-legged white horse named Sleipnir, a supernatural beast capable of leaping great distances. At the height of Yuletide—on the day after the winter solstice—Odin led a great hunting party across the sky in celebration of the return of the sun.

At the height of Yuletide—on the day after the winter solstice—Odin led a great hunting party across the sky in celebration of the return of the sun.

Hrímfaxi, frost maned horse of Viking myth In Norse mythology, Skinfaxi and Hrímfaxi are the horses of Dagr (day) and Nótt (night). The names Skinfaxi and Hrímfaxi mean "shining mane" and "rime mane" (or "frost mane"), respectively. In stanza 14 of the Vafþrúðnismál, the third poem of the Poetic Edda, Odin states that the horse Hrímfaxi "draws every night to the beneficent gods" and that he lets foam from his bit fall every morning, from which dew comes to the valleys.

Hrímfaxi, frost maned horse of Viking myth In Norse mythology, Skinfaxi and Hrímfaxi are the horses of Dagr (day) and Nótt (night). The names Skinfaxi and Hrímfaxi mean "shining mane" and "rime mane" (or "frost mane"), respectively.

creatures florest - Pesquisa Google

Reminds me of Morazova's Stag Design for Snow White and the Huntsman. white stag as the Spirit of the Forest and Wildlife.

Norwegian Folklore Visual by Good Morning , via Behance

Norwegian Folklore Visual by Good Morning , via Behance Reminds me of me :)

Theodor Kittelsen - Forest troll

Theodor Kittelsen - Skogtroll, 1906 (Forest Troll) - Theodor Kittelsen - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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