It's not clear from your picture, but the face is most probably a Gorgoneion, a recurring element of Athena's iconography:
In Ancient Greece, the Gorgoneion (Greek: Γοργόνειον) was a special apotropaic amulet showing the Gorgon head, used most famously by the Olympian deities Athena and Zeus: both are said to have worn the gorgoneion as a protective pendant....
Tyr was a norse God of law and war. Evidence suggests that he was once head of the pantheon, but was supplanted by Odin and Thor. He was wise and brave, the only of the gods courageous enough to offer his hand as collateral when they wanted to bind Fenris.
Forseti, the son of Balder, is mentioned by Snorri as a good mediator and judge. His name also ...
Do know that as good as everything we know of Norse mythology comes from writers after the Christianization of Scandinavia so I can't write about any older myths (this might be my shortcoming since there are definitely users on this site with a much greater knowledge on this subject than myself).
The only connection Sif would have to warrior culture ...
The name that you saw was most likely supposed to be transliterated as Nȧkith. The letter ȧ was used for 𓇋 in one older transliteration scheme of Egyptian, while most transliteration schemes transliterate the same letter as ı͗. The name in hieroglyphics is given as (𓈖𓇋𓎡𓇌𓍿 nı͗kyṯ) in the two below sources.
The image and the text around it are given in ...
To answer my own question: the Weaver girl is the daughter of the Jade Emperor therefore his wife must be the Jade Empress, the Queen Mother of the West, even though it's not stated in the story itself.
Unfortunately, Varro's Antiquities is only known through references like this one. Searching for #abeon in the Packhum corpus (a collection of, theoretically, all surviving Latin literature before 200 CE) gives no results, and #adeon gives only false positives. So it seems no references to them survive from classical times.
So the best information we have on ...
For the most part there is no association between Canaanite gods and pigs. Canaanites, like Israelites, didn't eat pigs, which weren't indigenous to the land. In fact, archaeologists often take pig bones as a sign that a settlement was Philistine (see for example this paper). So pigs don't make many appearances in Canaanite myth either.
However, there is ...
There was none
It is specifically noted in this passage from wikipedia that there is doubt as to whether the event is canonical mythology or simply a creation of Homer to add literary weight to Achilles pleas with his mother:
From the Wikipedia article around the goddess Thetis who is Achilles mother
Quintus of Smyrna,...
In the Iliad (Book V) Ares complains to Zeus that he lets Athena - the pestilent maiden - get away with anything:
Speedily he came to the abode of the gods, to steep Olympus, and sate him down by the side of Zeus, son of Cronos, grieved at heart, and shewed the immortal blood flowing from the wound, and with wailing spake to him winged words:
“Father Zeus, ...
Basically you'd have to modernize an existing name to your purpose.
*(F) = Female
*(M) = Male
Hesiod, Theogony 211ff (trans. Evelyn White; Greek epic 8th or 7th century B.C.):
And Nyx (F)(Night) bare hateful Moros (M)(Doom) and black Ker (F)(Violent Death) and Thanatos (M)(Death), and she bare Hypnos (M)(Sleep) and the tribe of Oneiroi(M)(Dreams). And ...
Best two-edged name I can think of is IEZABEL (Ἰεζάβελ): Greek form of Hebrew Iyzebel ("Ba'al exalts," "unchaste," or "without cohabitation"), but meaning "chaste, intact.". Modern-day form would be Isabelle.
CALLIDORA, composed of kallos "beauty" and doron "gift"
EUDORA, eu "good" and doron "gift"
ISIDORA, "gift of Isis"
RHEBEKKA, Greek ...