Priestess

Priestess may also refer to:

  • Priestess (band), a Canadian hard rock band
  • The Priestess, an Armenian film
  • The High Priestess, a Major Arcana Tarot card

Other articles related to "priestess":

List Of Fushigi Yûgi Characters - Supporting Characters - Toki Ōsugi
... The adopted grandson of Suzuno Ōsugi, Priestess of Byakko, he always thought the tales of her being a priestess in The Universe of the Four Gods were ludicrous ... of the Four Gods, he takes them to Suzuno and tells them that she claimed to have been a priestess of the book ...
List Of Shōnen Onmyōji Characters - Kazane Arc - Ryūsai Enoki
... manipulated by Chishiki no Gūji to kidnap the Priestess and break the seal of the Underworld and made to believe that by doing so, he could get the Priestess all for himself ... to help him in his plan with the promise that he could still get the Priestess all for himself ...
Cult Of Artemis At Brauron - The Wrath of Artemis
... with plague (loimos) and famine (limos) because a priestess of Artemis Triklaria entertained her lover in the sanctuary ... The punishment was so severe because the young priestess had committed a triple violation violation of the standards of purity for the sanctuary, violation of the requirements of ...
Priestess (band)
... Priestess is a Canadian rock band formed by singer/guitarist Mikey Heppner in Montreal, Quebec in 2003 ... Priestess emerged from the ashes of the Dropouts, a punk rock band Heppner created only for fun ... Heppner gathered three replacements and changed the group's name to Priestess, who then signed to independent record label Indica Records ...
Metal Priestess
... Metal Priestess is the 1981 EP by punk-metal band The Plasmatics, fronted by Wendy O ... a month later he and Rod Swenson were working on the production of the Metal Priestess EP ... Metal Priestess was recorded at Dan's private studio off his schoolhouse turned home and studio in Connecticut and released early in the fall of 1981 ...

Famous quotes containing the word priestess:

    In every loving woman there is a priestess of the past—a pious guardian of some affection, of which the object has disappeared.
    Henri-Frédéric Amiel (1821–1881)