Siberian Mythology Submitted Names

These names occur in the mythologies and legends of the indigenous peoples who inhabit Siberia.
gender
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Ajysyt f Siberian Mythology
Means "birthgiver" or "mother of cradles" in Yakut. Ajysyt wwas the mother goddess in Yakut mythology. She was said to be present whenever one of her people gave birth, and she brought with her the soul of the child, so that a complete human being could be brought into existence.
Anapel f Siberian Mythology
Known as "Little Grandmother," this goddess of the Koryak people of Siberia is Matron of Reincarnation. She was worshipped at ceremonies following the birth of a new child.
Ku'urkil m Siberian Mythology
Chukchi equivalent of the Koryak deity Quikinna'qu. In Chukchi mythology, Ku'urkil is the creator deity.
Quikinna'qu m Siberian Mythology
Derived from a Koryak word meaning "big raven". In Koryak mythology, Quikinna'qu (or Kutkinnaku) is a shapeshifting deity who taught humans to hunt, fish, and create fire.
Tomam f Ket (Rare), Siberian Mythology
Meaning unknown. In Ket mythology, Tomam was the goddess of migratory birds who was associated with the south, warmth, and migration.