M Seng Lu-Channeling my inner Greek goddess

M Seng Lu-Channeling my inner Greek goddess

M Seng Lu-Channeling my inner Greek goddess

M Seng Lu-Channeling my inner Greek goddess

M Seng Lu-Channeling my inner Greek goddess

Myanmar Model-M Seng Lu

Designer – min khant

Makeup- April Thuta

Stylist- Swannie Dean

Jewelry- M.Collection

Photographed by the one & only Aung Kyaw Tun

A goddess is a female deity.[1] Goddesses have been linked with virtues such as beauty, love, motherhood and fertility (Mother-goddess cult in prehistoric times). They have also been associated with ideas such as war, creation, and death.

In some faiths, a sacred female figure holds a central place in religious prayer and worship. For example, Shaktism, the worship of the female force that animates the world, is one of the three major sects of Hinduism.

The primacy of a monotheistic or near-monotheistic “Great Goddess” is advocated by some modern matriarchists as a female version of, preceding, or analogue to, the Abrahamic God associated with the historical rise of monotheism in the Mediterranean Axis Age.

Polytheist religions, including Polytheistic reconstructionists, honour multiple goddesses and gods, and usually view them as discrete, separate beings. These deities may be part of a pantheon, or different regions may have tutelary deities.
The noun goddess is a secondary formation, combining the Germanic god with the Latinate -ess suffix. It first appeared in Middle English, from about 1350.[2] The English word follows the linguistic precedent of a number of languages—including Egyptian, Classical Greek, and several Semitic languages—that add a feminine ending to the language’s word for god.

Joseph Campbell in The Power of Myth, a 1988 interview with Bill Moyers,[note 1] links the image of the Earth or Mother Goddess to symbols of fertility and reproduction.[3] For example, Campbell states that, “There have been systems of religion where the mother is the prime parent, the source… We talk of Mother Earth. And in Egypt you have the Mother Heavens, the Goddess Nut, who is represented as the whole heavenly sphere”.[4] Campbell continues by stating that the correlation between fertility and the Goddess found its roots in agriculture.[5]

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