A Caim Is a Celtic word. It means an invisible circle you put around yourself for immediate protection if you feel under threat. Draw an invisible circle around yourself with your right index finger by extending your arm towards the ground and turning clockwise with the Sun at day. Or Moon at night As you do this, become aware that you are safe and encompassed by the love of God and Goddess: that you are encircled, enfolded and protected. It is of Welsh origin and sounds like 'kime'
21 Beautiful Irish Language Words Everyone Needs In Their Life
Boy Name: Esca. Meaning: River. Origin: Celtic. Esca comes from the celtic word for river and generally was used for persons who had strong feelings for nature. http://www.pinterest.com/vintagedaydream/baby-names/
Druantia is a hypothetical Gallic tree goddess proposed by Robert Graves in his study The White Goddess (1948). In Neopaganism, Druantia is an archetype of the eternal mother as seen in the evergreen boughs. Her name is believed to be derived from the Celtic word for oak trees, "drus" or "deru". She is known as "Queen of the Druids". She is a goddess of fertility for both plants& humans, ruling over sexual activities& passion. She also rules protection, trees, protection of trees…
"The Wedding Tree" of Sherwood Forest world famous for being the hideaway home of medieval folk hero Robin Hood. The Major Oak is said to be at least 1000 years and weighs a massive 23 tons. More than 900 of the trees in the park are over 600 years old, and the forest is rich in wildlife.
For the ancient Celts, August 1st signified Lughnasadh – the last of the four great feasts (alongside Samhain, Imbolc, and Beltane) celebrated throughout the year by those intriguing people. That day marked the end of the Celtic year. The day takes its name after the god, Lugh, and the Celtic word nasadh, meaning “feast.” It was dedicated to Lugh – a god of the Sun and the Arts in general, sometimes a patron of War. - read more in our November 2014 issue. FREE www.celticguide.com
Baby Girl Name: Deirdre. Possibly derived from a Celtic word meaning "woman". The name of a tragic character in Irish legend who died of a broken heart after Conchobhar, the king of Ulster, forced her to be his bride and killed her lover Naoise. Pronunciation(s): deer-dra; deer-dray. http://www.pinterest.com/vintagedaydream/baby-names/