In Persian mythology, Aban is the name of an angel who presides over iron. ...more on Wikipedia about "Aban (mythology)"
Abdiel ( Hebrew for "Servant of God") is a Seraph in the Sepher Raziel and in Milton's Paradise Lost. In the Bible, Abdiel is the father of Ahi, a clan leader of the tribe of Gad (1 Chronicles 5:15). ...more on Wikipedia about "Abdiel"
An angel is an ethereal being found in many religions, whose duties are to assist and serve God or the gods. ...more on Wikipedia about "Angel"
* The Ecstasy of S. Teresa di Avila by Giovanni Lorenzo Bernini (http://www.boglewood.com/cornaro/xteresa.html) ...more on Wikipedia about "Angels in art"
Angels in Islam are light-based creatures, created by Allah to serve and worship him. Angels are technically incorporeal, but can manifest themselves in visible form. Their existence is sometimes described as ethereal. ...more on Wikipedia about "Angels in Islam"
The Angels of Mons are supposedly a group of angels who protected members of the British army in the Battle of Mons at the outset of World War I. They are now generally believed to have been fictitious, and developed through a combination of a patriotic short story by Arthur Machen, rumours and urban legend, some actual visions seen after the battle and also possibly deliberately seeded propaganda. ...more on Wikipedia about "Angels of Mons"
Arael is an angel in Christian mythology. He is the Angel of Birds and is called the "Lion of god." Known interchangeably as an angel, a demon, a person, and the city of Jerusalem, this entity has dominion over the winds and has also been called "Earth's great lord." Whether Arael is a fallen angel or not, he is thought to be in charge of giving out punishment in the lower world. ...more on Wikipedia about "Arael"
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An Archangel is a superior or higher-ranking angel. They are to be found in a number of religious traditions, including Zoroastrianism, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. ...more on Wikipedia about "Archangel"
Armaros was the 11th Watcher of the 20 leaders of the 200 fallen angels that are mentioned in an ancient work called the Book of Enoch. The name means "cursed one", which is fitting because some people speculate that Armaros was the fallen angel that had the idea of "swearing on an oath; we will bind ourselves by mutual imprecations not to abandon our plan but [to] execute our projected undertaking", which were the Nephilim. ...more on Wikipedia about "Armaros"
Armisael is an angel in Christian mythology. She is the Angel of the Womb. ...more on Wikipedia about "Armisael"
Azazel ( Hebrew: עזאזאל, Arabic: عزازل Azazil) is an enigmatic name from the Hebrew scriptures, possibly referring to a fallen angel or Satan. The word's first appearances are in Leviticus 16, when in the ritual for Yom Kippur the scapegoat is to be taken to Azazel and cast into the wilderness, but this text by itself is unclear as to the actual identity of Azazel. ...more on Wikipedia about "Azazel"
Aziraphale is a fictional angel in the novel Good Omens by Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman. He was supposedly the angel of the flaming sword who guarded the Garden of Eden after Adam and Eve were cast out ( Genesis 3:24). ...more on Wikipedia about "Aziraphale"
Azrael is typically known as one of the names of the Angel of death, and is an English form of the name 'Izrail,' the name traditionally attributed to the Angel of death appearing in the Qur'an. It is also spelled Azrail, Ashriel, Azaril, and Azriel. The name literally means whom God helps. ...more on Wikipedia about "Azrael"
Barachiel (" blessings of God") is one of the seven Archangels in Eastern Orthodox tradition. In iconography he is sometimes shown holding a white rose against his chest, or with rose petals scattered on his clothing. His responsibilities are as varied as the blessings for which he is named, but he is also the chief of the guardian angels and may be prayed to for all the benefits which the guardian angel is thought to confer if one is not praying to the guardian angel directly. ...more on Wikipedia about "Barachiel"
Bardiel is an angel in Christian mythology. He is the Angel of Hail. However, the Angel of Hail is often considered to be the same as the Angel of Lightning. He could be considered one of the seven greatest archangels, one of the four ruling seraphim, and prince of the second Heaven. This would make him the ruler of the Zodiac sign of Scorpio and a powerful influence over games of chance. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bardiel"
Camael (Latin Camael), (also known as Kemuel, Shemuel, Chamuel, Camiel, Camniel, Zamael, or Cancel) is an angel in Judeo-Christian mythology and angelology, and is often included in lists as being one of the seven archangels. ...more on Wikipedia about "Camael (archangel)"
Cartoon angels are miniature versions of a person, that appear, as the name suggests, on either shoulder. On the left shoulder is a figure dressed in a devil costume, on the right a figure in an angel costume. They are a purely fictional invention and are typically used in cartoons or sitcoms. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cartoon angels"
Cassiel is a post-biblical name for an angel associated, like Uriel, with the planet Saturn. According to Montague Summers, Cassiel has also been worshiped in Satanic contexts (Summers 87). ...more on Wikipedia about "Cassiel"
Cassiel (Latin Cassiel), (also known as Kafziel) is an angel in Judeo-Christian mythology and angelology. He is often included in lists as being one of the seven archangels, and often named as the angelic ruler of the Seventh Heaven. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cassiel (archangel)"
A cherub ( Hebrew כרוב; plural cherubim, כרובים) is a supernatural creature mentioned several times in the Tanakh (or Old Testament) and the Book of Revelation. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cherub"
Enochian angels are entities as expressed in the enochian system of ritual magic, introduced by John Dee and Edward Kelley in the 16th century. ...more on Wikipedia about "Enochian angels"
A fallen angel in Abrahamic traditions is an angel that has been exiled or banished from Heaven. Often such banishment is a punishment for disobeying or rebelling against God. ...more on Wikipedia about "Fallen angel"
Fomalhaut is a fallen angel and quarter guardian of the northern gate. ...more on Wikipedia about "Fomalhaut (Fallen Angel)"
In various religions, Gabriel (גַּבְרִיאֵל, Standard Hebrew Gavriʼel, Latin Gabrielus, Tiberian Hebrew Gaḇrîʼēl, Arabic جبريل Ǧabrīl Jibril) is an angel who serves as a messenger from God. He appears first in the Book of Daniel in the Hebrew Bible. The name Gabriel can mean "man of God", "hero of God", or "God has shown himself mighty." In modern day times, Gabriel is Hebrew for Jason. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gabriel"
Gaghiel is an angel from Christian mythology. He is the Angel of Fish and his only distinction would seem to be his status as a guardian of the sixth Heaven. Not being named in the Bible, he undoubtly was demoted to a fallen angel by the Catholic church. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gaghiel"
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