Celtic Statues

Celtic Statues

Celtic Statues

The Celts are a collection of Indo-European peoples in parts of Europe and Anatolia identified by their use of the Celtic languages and other cultural similarities. Historic Celtic groups included the Gauls, Celtiberians, Gallaecians, Galatians, Britons, Gaels, and their offshoots. The relationship between ethnicity, language and culture in the Celtic world is unclear and controversial. In particular, there is dispute over the ways in which the Iron Age inhabitants of Britain and Ireland should be regarded as Celts. The Celts were often in conflict with the Romans, such as in the Roman–Gallic wars, the Celtiberian Wars, the conquest of Gaul and conquest of Britain.

By the 1st century AD, most Celtic territories had become part of the Roman Empire. By c.500, due to Romanization and the migration of Germanic tribes, Celtic culture had mostly become restricted to Ireland, western and northern Britain, and Brittany. Between the 5th and 8th centuries, the Celtic-speaking communities in these Atlantic regions emerged as a reasonably cohesive cultural entity. They had a common linguistic, religious and artistic heritage that distinguished them from surrounding cultures. A modern Celtic identity was constructed as part of the Romanticist Celtic Revival in Britain, Ireland, and other European territories such as Galicia. Today, Irish, Scottish Gaelic, Welsh, and Breton are still spoken in parts of their former territories, while Cornish and Manx are undergoing a revival.

Celtic is the Mythology of Celtic polytheism, the religion of the Iron Age Celts. Like other Iron Age Europeans, the early Celts maintained a polytheistic mythology and religious structure. For Celts in close contact with Ancient Rome, such as the Gauls and Celtiberians, their mythology did not survive the Roman Empire, their subsequent conversion to Christianity and the loss of their Celtic languages. It is mostly through contemporary Roman and Christian sources that their mythology has been preserved. The Celtic peoples who maintained either political or linguistic identities (such as the Gaels in Ireland and Scotland, the Welsh in Wales, and the Celtic Britons of southern Great Britain and Brittany) left vestigial remnants of their ancestral mythologies that were put into written form during the Middle Ages.


Celtic Statues on Amazon.

Celtic Statues on eBay.

Celtic on Wiki / Celtic Mythology


Celtic Statues


Celtic Goddess Morrigan Statue

Celtic Goddess Morrigan Statue, Celtic & Gods Statues, Morrigan “Celtic Goddess of Battle Holding Crow and Sword” Statue

Celtic Gryphon Statue

Celtic Gryphon Statue, Celtic & Mythological Statues, Gryphon Protector of Treasures and Priceless Possessions Statue

Celtic Trees Goddess Druantia Statue

Celtic Trees Goddess Druantia Statue, Nature, Trees, Celtic & Gods Statues, Druantia Celtic Guardian Goddess of the Trees Statue

Celtic Wooden Triquetra “Rebirth” Statue

Celtic Wooden Triquetra Statue, Celtic & Symbolic Statues, “Celtic Triquetra the Symbol of Rebirth” Statue

Ceridwen Celtic Goddess of Knowledge Statue

Celtic Ceridwen Statue, Celtic & Gods Statues, Ceridwen Celtic Goddess of Knowledge and The Cauldron Statue

Cernunnos Celtic Horned God of Animals Statue

Cernunnos Celtic God Statue, Celtic, Gods & Mythological Statues, Cernunnos Celtic Horned God of Animals and The Underworld Statue

Viking Goddess of Love Frigga Statue

Viking Goddess Frigga Statue, Celtic, Vikings, Gods & Mythological Statues, Viking Goddess of Love Frigga Statue

See all the articles of Celtic Statues listed in category.


The Incredible Creatures of Celtic Mythology and Folklore


The Celts and Their Rich Culture


The Celtic Warriors and Their Fight for Freedom


From Celtic Statues to Blog's Homepage

Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s