In Hell there is a structured rank system, from rank three up to rank 19 you must earn your place, because with rank comes responsability, for example: Somone who whines about writing works, taking notes, doing everything to better show Lord Satan their work probably won't pass the second rank. However commitment, dedication, someone who writes rituals, prayers, keeps grimoirse etc... may just find it easier to move up in ranks since they have the work to back up their "resume". The ranks below may not be in the exact order of hierarchy.

                                                 RANKS IN HELL

                                          RULER: Satan is the only ruler

                                                    KING/ QUEEN

                                                PRINCE/ PRINCESS



                                                    GRAND DUKE


                                                GRAND PRESIDENT









                                                  GRAND ADMIRAL

                                                  DEVIL/ SHE-DEVIL

                           UR-DEMON/ UR-DEMONESS a.k.a DAEMON

                                                 DEMON/ DEMONESS


Satan- (Hebrew) adversary, opposite, accuser,Lord of fire, The Enlightener, master of wisdom and knowledge, the inferno, the south

Beelzebub- (Hebrew) Lord of Flies, taken from symbolism of the scarab

Belial- (Hebrew) without a master, baseness of the earth indepndence, the north

Leviathan- (Hebrew) the serpent out of the deeps, the sea, the west


Aamon- Christian demonology

Abaddon- (Hebrew) the destroyer

Abalam- Christian Demonology

Abalim- Christian Demonology

Abigor- Christian Demonology

Agares- Christian Demonology

Aim- Christian Demonology

Alal- Christian Demonlogy

Allocer- Christian Demonology

Amaymon- Christian Demonology

Amdukias- Christian Demonology

Amduscias- Christian Demonology

Amoymon- Christian Demonology

Amy- Christian Demonology

Andhaka- Christian Demonology

Andras- Christian Demonology

Andrealphus- Christian Demonology

Andromalius- Christian Demonology

Ashtoroth- Christian Demonology

Asmodeus- Hebrew devil of sensuality and luxury, originally "creature of Judgement"

Astaroth- Phoenician goddess lasciviousness, equivalent of babalonian Ishtar

Ayperos- Christian Demonology

Ayporos- Christian Demonology

Aym- Christian Demonology

Azazel- (Hebrew) taught man to make weapons of war, introduced cosmetics

Balam- Christian Demonology

Balan- Christian Demonology

Barbas- Christian Demonology

Barbatos- Christian Demonology

Bathin- Christian Demonology

Bathym- Christian Demonology

Beal- Christian Demonology

Beball- Christian Demonology

Beleth- Christian Demonology

Belphegor- Christian Demonology

Berith- Christian Demonology

Bifrons- Christian Demonology

Bilet- Christian Demonology

Bileth- Christian Demonology

Bitru- Christian Demonology

Bofry- Christian Demonology

Bolfri- Christian Demonology

Botis- Christian Demonology

Buer- Christian Demonology

Bune- Christian Demonology

Baalberith- Canaanite Lord of the covenant who was later made a devil

Balaam Hebrew devil of avarice and greed

Baphomet- worshipped by the templars as symbolic of Satan

Behemoth- Hebrew personification of Satan in the form of an elephant

Beherit- Syriac name for Satan

Caacrinolas- Christian Demonology

Caasimolar- Christian Demonology

Caim- Christian Demonology

Camio- Christian Demonology

Carabia- Christian Demonology

Cerbere- Christian Demonology

Chax- Christian Demonology

Cimejes- Christian Demonology

Classyalabolas- Christian Demonology

Corson- Christian Demonology

Crocell- Christian Demonology

Dantalion- Christian Demonology

Decarabia- Christian Demonology

Eligos- Christian Demonology

Familiars- Christian Demonology

Flavros- Christian Demonology

Flauros- Christian Demonology

Focalor- Christian Demonology

Foraii- Christian Demonology

Foras- Christian Demonology

Forcas- Christian Demonology

Forneus- Christian Demonology

Furcas- Christian Demonology

Furfur- Christian Demonology

Gaap- Christian Demonology

Gamigin- Christian Demonology

Glassia-labolis- Christian Demonology

Gomory- Christian Demonology

Gremory- Christian Demonology

Gusion- Christian Demonology

Haagenti- Christian Demonology

Haborym- Hebrew synynom for Satan

Halphas- Christian Demonology

Havres- Christian Demonology

Hauras- Christian Demonology

Ipes- Christian Demonology

Ipos- Christian Demonology

Kimaris- Christian Demonology

Labal- Christian Demonology

Lamia- Christian Demonology

Lerage- Christian Demonology

Lilith- Hebrew female devil, Adam's first wife who taught him the ropes

Lucifuge- Christian Demonology

Malaphar- Christian Demonology

Malphas- Christian Demonology

Malthus- Christian Demonology

Marax- Christian Demonology

Marbas- Christian Demonology

Machosias- Christian Demonology

Marthim- Christian Demonology

Mastema- Hebrew synonym for Satan

Mathim- Christian Demonology

Merihem- Christian Demonology

Murmur- Christian Demonology

Naberius- Christian Demonology

Naberus- Christian Demonology

Nahemah- Christian Demonology

Naamah- Hebrew female devil of seduction

Nephula- Christian Demonology

Oray- Christian Demonology

Orias- Christian Demonology

Oriax- Christian Demonology

Orobas- Christian Demonology

Ose- Christain Demonology

Otis- Christian Demonology

Paimon- Christian Demonology

Paimonia- Christian Demonology

Paymon- Christian Demonology

Phenex- Christian Demonology

Pithius- Christian Demonology

Procell- Christian Demonology

Pruflas- Christian Demonology

Purson- Christian Demonology

Rabisu- Christian Demonology

Raim- Christian Demonology

Ronove- Christian Demonology

Ronwe- Christian Demonology

Sabnacke- Christian Demonology

Sabnock- Christian Demonology

Saleos- Christian Demonology

Sallos- Christian Demonology

Salmac- Christian Demonology

Sammael- (Hebrew) "venom of God"

Samagina- Christian Demonology

Savnok- Christian Demonology

Scox- Christian Demonology

Sear- Christian Demonology

Separ- Christian Demonology

Shax- Christian Demonology

Sidragasum- Christian Demonology

Sitri- Christian Demonology

Stolas- Christian Demonology

Surgat- Christian Demonology

Sydonai- Christian Demonology

Tap- Christian Demonology

Thammuz- Christian Demon

Ualac- Christian Demonology

Uvall- Christian Demonology

Valac- Christian Demonology

Valefar- Christian Demonology

Valu- Christian Demonology

Vapula- Christian Demonology

Vassago- Christian Demonology

Vepar- Christian Demonology

Vine- Christian Demonology

Voso- Christian Demonology

Voval- Christian Demonology

Vual- Christian Demonology

Xezbeth- Chritsian Demonology

Zagan- Christian Demonology

Zepar- Christian Demonology

Ziminiar- Christian Demonology


Ammut- Egyptian Demon

Amon- Egyptian ram-headed god of life and reproduction

Bast- Egyptian goddess of pleasure represented by the cat

Qenna- Egyptian Demon

Sekhmet- Egyptian goddess of destruction

Set- Egyptian devil

Thoth- Egyptian god of math, scribes and wisdom



TIAMAT- Maiden of Life, Ruler of the Ancient Ones

AZAG-THOTH- Sumerian Equivelant of Satan

ERESHKIGAL- Ruler of the Underworld

KUTULU- God of the Seas, Equivelant of the Kraken of lore

LAMMASHTA- Aslo spelled LAMASHTU, goddess of motherhood and fertility

LILITU- Sumerian Equivelant of Lilith

SHAKUGUKU-  Queen of the Cauldron

NINKHARSAG- Sumerian Queen of Demons

NINKASZI- The Horned Queen

NINNGHIZHIDDA- Queen of the Magick Wand

HUMWAWA- Lord of the South Winds

PAZUZU- (brother of HUMWAWA) Protector of children

USTUR- Earth Lord

SED- Air Lord

LAMAS- Lord of fire and of burning winds

NATTIG- Water Lord

XASTUR- Arch Demoness beloved of the Ancient Ones, it is written that only the unholy may know her.

MASKIM- The Great Devourer, believed to feast on the souls of the enemies of the Ancient Ones.

ADRAMELECH- Sumerian Devil


Ah Chamahez- one of two gods of Medicine

Ah Kinchil- Mayan Sun God 

Ahpuch- Mayan god of death

Ahmakiq- a god of Agriculture who locks up the wind when it threatens to destroy the crops.

Akhushtal- the goddess of Childbirth

Chac- God of storms

Cit Bolon Tum- A god of medicine

Cizin- Earthquake god, and god of death

Ekahau- God of travellers and merchants

Hunahpu- one of the hero twins mentioned in the Popol Vuh creation story

Itzamn- Mayan ruler of paradise

Ixbalanque- one of the hero twins mentioned in the Popol Vuh creation story

Ixchel- moon goddess, patroness of weavers and pregnant women

Ixtab- Goddess of suicide and the hanged, always depicted with a rope around her neck.

Kan-u-Uayeyab- The god who guards cities

Kinich Kakmo- A Mayan Sun god

Kinich Ahpau- Another Sun god

Kukulcan- winged one, feather serpent

Nacon- God of War

Tzultacaj- God of mountains and valleys

Yum Camil- Death god

Yumil Kaxob- Maize god

Yum Kaax- Lord of the Woods


Grigory- Jewish Demonology

Lilin- Jewish Demonology

Rahab- Jewish Demonology

Semyaz- Jewish Demonology

Shedim- Jewish Demonology

Tannin- Jewish Demonology


Allu- Akkadian Demon

Bine- Akkadian Demon

Caym- Germanic Demon

Drudes- Germanic Demon

Bile (there is supposed to be an accent over the e)- Celtic god of Hell

Humbaba- Akkadian Demon

Koshchei- Russian Demon

Nakki- Finnish Demon

Perkele- Latvian Demon

Piru- Finnish Demon

Rusalka- Slavic Demon

Shedu- Akkadian Demon

Utukku- Akkadian Demon

Vadatajs- Latvian Demon

Velns- Latvian Demon

Dracula- Romanian name for devil

Fenriz- son of Loki, depicted as a wolf

Loki- Norse devil

Midgard- son of Loki, depicted as a serpent

Nija- Polish god of the underworld

Pwcca- Welsh name for Satan

Tchort- Russian name for Satan, "black god"


Asura- Hindu Demon

Emma-O- Japanese ruler of Hell

Hiranyaksha- Hindu Demon

Kali- Hindu wife of Shiva, high priestess of the Thuggees

Oni- Japanese Demon

Sojobo- Japanese Demon

Tengu- Japanese Demon

Yasha- Japanese Demon

O-Yamma- Japanese name for Satan

Samnu- Central Asian devil

Shiva (Hindu) the destroyer

T'an-mo- Chinese counterpart to the devil, covetousness, desire

Yen-lo-Wang- Chinese ruler of Hell


Metztli- Aztec goddess of the night

Mictian- Aztec god of death

Tezcatlipoca- Aztec god of Hell

Yaotzin- Aztec god of Hell

(Acuecueyotl) The Aztec goddess of the ocean, running water, and rivers, closely associated with Chalchiuhtlicue of whom she is another appearance. She is invoked by Aztec women in labor.
She is the goddess of the running water in rivers, streams, and waves on the beach; and is a manifestation of Chalchiuhtlicue.

Another avatar of Chalchiuhtlicue, she is represented by foam, suds, or white-capped waves on the water surface. It is said this suggests the virtue of purity.

The Aztec goddess of storms which occur on the ocean.
An Aztec goddess of drought.

One of the names of the Aztec mother-goddess.
The Aztec goddess of the haze and mist which can be seen at dawn and during the night. She is associated with vanity and fame.
("she of the robe of green jewels", "lady precious green") She is the goddess of rain and of the flowing fater. She carried the sun during the fourth age of Aztec pre-history, and created a bridge in the Fifth World for those she favoured; while drowning the others in a fifty-two year deluge. It was she who calmed the waters, and she is remembered during the month of Etzaqualitzl when rain is needed for the crops. She is the personification of youthful beauty, vitality and violence; the whirlpool, the wind on the waters, all young and growing things, the beginning of life and creation. She is sometimes depicted with the head of Tlazolteotl (goddess of witches) between her legs.

An Aztec goddess of the underworld.

("she who dwells in the house") The goddess of hearth and volcanic fires. She was turned into a dog by Tonacatecuhtli (the maize god) after eating roasted fish with paprika on an appointed day of fasting.
(Xilonen) ("seven snakes) The Aztec goddess of maize who is sometimes referred to as the "goddess of nourishment", the female aspect of corn and a goddess of plenty. Each September a young girl representing Chicomecoatl was decapitated, and her blood collected and poured over an idol of the goddess. The corpse was then flayed, and the skin worn by a priest. Chicomecoatl can be represented as a girl with waterflowers, a woman whose embrace means certain death or as a mother who carries the sun as a sheild. Her symbol is an ear of corn.

The Aztec hearth-goddess, and guardian of the household

(Chihucoatl) ("snake woman") She is an earth and mother goddess, the patroness of women who die while giving birth. Using the ground bones of people of the preceding era and the blood of the self-sacrificed old gods, she assisted Quetzalcoatl in creating the first humans of this era. She is usually portrayed holding a child in her arms, and she is the mother of Mixcoatl. Her roars are a signal of war, and the centre of her cult was at Colhuacan, near Lake Texcoco in Mexico.

("star garment") An Aztec creator goddess. She is the consort of Citlalatonac, and together they created the stars.

These Mexican vampires date back to the of the days of the Aztec and are believed to be the servants of the gods. Thus, they have the magical powers of a priest. All civateteo are noblewomen who died during childbirth and have now returned to earth. These creatures stalk travelers at crossroads and lurk in temples or churches. They are terrible to look upon, shriveled and as white as chalk. Often a death's head or other glyph is painted on their clothes or tattooed on their flesh.

{coh-ah-tlee'-cooeh} ("skirt of serpents", "mother of the gods") The Aztec goddess of earth and fire, mother of the gods, the stars of the southern sky and the goddess Coyolxauhqui. She has an endless, ravenous appetite for human hearts and will not bear fruit unless given human blood.
Coatlicue conceived her son Huitzilopochtli, after keeping in her bosom a ball of hummingbird feathers (the soul of fallen warrior) that dropped from the sky. She gradually grew in size until her sons, the Centzon Huitznahua, noticed that she was with child . Enraged, they furiously demanded to know the identity of the father; their elder sister, Coyolxauhqui, decided that they must slay their mother. Her children's intentions terrified the pregnant goddess, but the child within her womb consoled Coatlicue, assuring her that he was aware and ready.
Dressed in warrior garb, the Centzon Huitznahua follow Coyolxauhqui to Coatepec. When her raging children reach the crest of the mountain, Coatlicue gives birth to Huitzilopochtli, already fully armed. Wielding his burning weapon, known as the Xiuhcoatl or Turquoise Serpent, he slays Coyolxauhqui and her body tumbled in pieces to the base of Coatepec. It is said that Quetzalcoatl, with Tezcatlipoca, pulled Coatlicue down from the heavens, and in the form of great serpents, ripped her into two pieces to form the earth and sky.

{coh-yohl-shau'-kee} ("golden bells") The earth and moon-goddess of the Aztec. She is related to the four hundred star-deities Huitznauna, who are under her control, and she possesses magical powers which with she can do great harm. Coyolxauhqui decapitated her own mother Coatlicue when she became pregnant in what her children deemed unseemly circumstances. According to one tradition, Huitzilopochtli tossed Coyalxauhqui's head into the sky where it became the moon. He hoped that his mother would find comfort at night by seeing the face of her daughter in the sky.

(Uixtochihuatl) An Aztec or pre-Aztec fertility goddess. She was connected particularly with salt and salt water. She was generally considered to have been the elder sister of Tlaloc.

An Aztec fertility and death goddess known as 'the Old Princess', she is linked with the Milky Way.

("four sisters", "four faces") The goddess of the four ages of womankind. Some tales connect Her with the four creator divinities Alom, Bitol, Qaholom, and Tzacol - in these relations she is referred to as Chirakan-Ixmucane.

("obsidian butterfly") She is the goddess of healing; beautiful, demonic and armed with the claws of a jaguar. She is the female counterpart of Itzcoliuhqui.

She was the daughter of an Aztec emperor in the Valley of Mexico. She had the misfortune of falling in love with one of her father's warriors, when their relationship was discovered her lover was sent away to fight in Oaxaca. He told the young man that if he survived and returned, he would be given Iztaccihuatl as his wife. The emperor never intended for the young warrior to return,for he planned to marry Iztaccihuatl to another man. She was told that her lover was dead, and she died of grief. Upon the young warrior's return, he took Iztaccihuatl's body in his arms and carried her to the mountains. He placed her down on the ground and knelt beside her, himself dying of grief. The gods took pity on them, covering them with a blanket of snow and transforming them into mountains. Iztaccihuatl today is known as the "Sleeping Woman", as the mountain appears to be a woman laying on her side. He became Popocatepetl, or "Smoking Mountain", the volcano that still rains down his revenge for the death of his lover.

(Malinalxochitl) A sister of Huitzilopochtli, she was a sorceress with special powers over scorpions, snakes and other stinging, biting insects of the desert.

The goddess of the maguey plant and of fertility. She has many breasts with which to feed the Centzon Tochen (the 400 Rabbits), though to be responsible for causing drunkenness. The maguey plant was used in the brewing of pulque (an alcholic beverage) and the Aztec priests used its spines for auto-sacrifice.

Creator and ruler of the underworld and its nine rivers (Mictlan) with her consort Mictlantecihuatli; she wore a skirt of snakes and had clawed feet for digging her way beneath the earth.

An Aztec creator goddess. She is the wife of Ometecuhtli.

The Aztec mother of the gods.

(Tlazolteotl Ixcuiname) The Aztec earth and mother-goddess, and goddess of sex. Tlazolteotl was also called "the eater of filth", this name comes from the legend that at the end of a man's life, she comes to him and he confesses his sins, she then cleanses his soul, eating its filth. She was also the mother of childbirth, the devourer of sins, the goddess of witches and witchcraft. Tlazolteotl has power over all forms of unclean behavior, usually sexual. Confessing sins to Tlazolteotl, one is cleansed. The goddess has four forms or aspects, corresponding to the phases of the moon: a young and carefree temptress, the lover of Quetzalcoatl; the Goddess of gambling and uncertainty; the Great Priestess who consumes and destroys the sins of mankind; and frightful old crone, persecutor and destroyer of youth.

An Aztec goddess. She is the wife of the creator god Tonacatecuhtli. She is the female principle.

An Aztec mother-goddess.

The goddess of sweat baths.

The Aztec maize-goddess, called "the hairy-one" referring to the hair-like tassels of the corn. In midsummer, humans were sacrificed to her to secure a good harvest. She is the wife of Tezcatlipoca. 

("flower feather", "beautiful flower") The Aztec goddess of the earth, flowers, plants, games and dance, but mainly she is a goddess of love. She is also the patroness of artisans, prostitutes, pregnant women and birth. She was originally associated with the moon. This goddess is the most charming of the Aztec pantheon and her retinue consists of butterflies and birds. Every eight years a feast was held in her honor where the celebrants wore animal and flowers masks. She is the twin sister of the flower prince Xochipilli and sometimes mentioned as the wife of the rain god Tlaloc.

Corn god. Son of Tlazolteotl and husband of Xochiquetzal.

In Aztec mythology, Ehecatl ("wind") was the god of wind, an aspect of Quetzalcoatl. His breath moved the sun and pushed away rain. He fell in love with a human girl named Mayahuel, and gave mankind the ability to love so that she could return his passion. He had no known permanent physical form. The One Who Causes Movement of Matter in the Universe: Yohualli Ehecatl referring to Our Creator as the Mover of Matter in the universe, as Our Father.

Huehueteotl ("Old god"; agéd god in Nahuatl) is a Mesoamerican deity figuring in the pantheons of pre-Columbian cultures, particularly in Aztec mythology and others of the Central Mexico region. He is also sometimes called Ueueteotl. Although known mostly in the cultures of that region, images and iconography depicting Huehueteotl have been found at other archaeological sites across Mesoamerica, such as in the Gulf region, western Mexico, Protoclassic-era sites in the Guatemalan highlands such as Kaminaljuyú and Late-Postclassic sites on the northern Yucatán Peninsula.
Huehueteotl is frequently considered to overlap with, or be another aspect of, a central Mexican/Aztec deity associated with fire, Xiuhtecuhtli. In particular, the Florentine Codex identifies Huehueteotl as an alternative epithet for Xiutecuhtli, and consequently that deity is sometimes referred to as Xiutecuhtli-Huehueteotl.

However, Huehueteotl is characteristically depicted as an aged or even decrepit being, whereas Xiutecuhtli's appearance is much more youthful and vigorous, and he has a marked association with rulership and (youthful) warriors.

His temple (next to that of Tlaloc) on the Main Pyramid was the focus of fearsome sacrifices of prisoners captured by Aztec warriors. Victims' heads were strung as trophies on a great rack, the Tzompantli, erected in the precinct below.
God of War-Lord of the South-The Young Warrior-Lord of the Day- The Blue Tezcatliopoca of the South-Patron God of the Mexica. Known metaphorically as "The Blue Heron Bird", "The Lucid Macaw", and "The Eagle".
The derivation of his name may have come from the ancient Chichimeca "Tetzauhteotl", possibly meaning "Omen-God".

The god of Medicine, Healing, Feasting, and Games.

In Aztec mythology, Xochipilli was the god of love, games, beauty, dance, flowers, maize, and song. His name contains the Nahuatl words xochitl ("flower") and pilli (either "prince" or "child"), and hence means "flower prince". He is also referred to as Macuilxochitl, which means "five flowers".

The god of the dead; he is a guardian and spirit guide.

Mixcoatl, meaning 'cloud serpent,' was the god of the hunt and identified with the Milky Way, the stars, and the heavens in several Mesoamerican cultures. He was the patron deity of the Otomi, the Chichimecs, and several groups that claimed decent from the Chichimecs. While Mixcoatl was part of the Aztec pantheon, his role was less important than that of Huitzilopochtli, who was their central deity. Under the name of Camaxtli, Mixcoatl was worshipped as the cental deity of Huejotzingo and Tlaxcala.

In Aztec mythology, the god Nanauatl (or Nanauatzin, the suffix tzin implies respect or familiarity), the most humble of the gods, sacrificed himself in fire so that it would continue to shine on Earth as the sun, thus becoming the sun god. Nanahuatl means "full of sores". In the borgia codex, Nanahuatl is represented as a man emerging form a fire, originally this was interpreted as an illustration of canibalism.

He was considered by some, to be one of four Gods who were the bearers of Huitzilopochtli.

In Aztec mythology, Omacatl ("two reeds", "Ome"-"Acatl") was a god of feasting, holidays and happiness, and an aspect of Tezcatlipoca. He is represented as a black-and-white figure, squatting and eating. As a god worshipped primarily by the wealthy, he wore a crown and a flower-decorated cloak, and carried a sceptre. At his festivals, maize effigies of Omacatl were eaten and (allegedly) the participants held orgies to honor him. He was also known as Tezcalipoca, and Titlacauan. Omacatl and Quetzalcoatl were brothers.

Ometeotl is the name of the dual god Ometecutli/Omecihuatl in Aztec mythology. The suffix -teotl originally was translated as god, but most translators now prefer lord since the concept is not equivalent to the European concept of God. Some people translate teotl as energy, but this is not generally accepted. The literal translation of the name is "Lord Two", Leon Portilla interprets this as "Lord of the Duality".

Ometotchtli (sometimes spelled Ometochtli), also known as "Two Rabbits" is a god of drunkenness in the Aztec pantheon. He is the leader of Centzon Totchtli, the four hundred rabbit gods of drunkenness.

In Aztec mythology, Opochtli was a god of hunting and fishing.

In Aztec mythology, Patecatl was a god of healing and fertility, and the discoverer of peyote. With Mayahuel, he was the father of the Centzon Totochtin.

In Aztec mythology, Paynal was the impersonator and messenger of Huitzilopochtli. Paynal took on his master's attributes at official functions while Huitzilopochtli was trapped in the underworld or otherwise unavailable.

Creator God - Quetzal Bird, Feathered Serpent (DNA), God of Civilization and Learning, Good of Agriculture - The Road Sweeper.

In Aztec mythology, Tecciztecatl ("old moon god"; also Tecuciztecal, Tecuciztecatl) was a lunar deity, representing the old "man-on-the-moon". He could have been the sun god, but he feared the sun's fire, so Nanahuatzin became the sun god and Tecciztecatl (in the form of a rabbit) was promptly thrown into the moon. In some depictions he carried a large, white seashell on his back, representing the moon itself; in others he had butterfly wings. He was a son of Tlaloc and Chalchiuhtlicue.

In Aztec mythology, Teoyaomqui (or Teoyaoimquit, Huahuantli) was the god of dead warriors, particularly those who had died in battle. He is a solar deity, the god of the Sixth Hour of the Day.

In Aztec mythology, Tepeyollotl ("heart of the mountains"; also Tepeyollotli) was the god of earthquakes, echoes and jaguars. He is the god of the Eighth Hour of the Night, and is depicted as a jaguar leaping towards the sun. He may be the same as Mictlantecutli, Tlaltecuhtli and Teoyaomqui.

In Aztec mythology, Tepoztecatl (or Tezcatzontecatl) was the god of pulque, of drunkenness and fertility. He is a consorts of Mayahuel, who is a mask-avatar of Xochiquetzal.According to the myth, Tepoztecatl was one of the four hundred children of Mayahuel and the god Pantecatl. As a deity of pulque, Tepoztecatl was associated with fertility cults and belong to the Tlaloque (see Tlaloc).In the Tepozteco mountain is the Tepozteco archaeological site, named after Tepoztecatl. The site was, thus, a sacred place for pilgrims from as far as Chiapas and Guatemala. This site has a monument for Tepoztecatl, called the Tepozteco House, a pyramid built on a platform 9.5 meters high.

In Aztec mythology, Tlahuizcalpantecuhtli ("lord of the star of the dawn"; also spelled "Tlahuizcalpantecutli" or "Tlahuixcalpantecuhtli") was the personification of the morning star, which is the planet Venus as seen in the morning. His brother Xolotl was the planet Venus as the evening star. Tlahuizcalpantecuhtli was a manifestation of Quetzalcoatl.

Tlaloc, also known as Nuhualpilli, was, in Aztec belief, the god of rain and fertility. He was greatly feared among the Aztecs, who drowned children to appease him. They believed that Tlaloc was responsible for both floods and droughts, and that he had been created by the other gods. He is commonly depicted as a goggle-eyed blue being with fangs. Human sacrifices were often made in his honor, usually children. Before the victims were actually sacrificed, their tears were collected in a ceremonial bowl, to serve as an offering. Tlaloc was also worshipped in pre-Aztec times, by the Teotihuacan and Toltec civilizations.

In Aztec mythology, Tloquenahuaque (or Tloque Nuhaque) was a creator god or ruler, the creator of the first pair of humans, and the ruler of the first four ages of the world. He is primarily a god of mystery and the unknown. No surviving depictions of him are known to exist.

In Aztec mythology, Tonacatecuhtli ("the being at the center") was a fertility god. He organized the world into land and ocean at the creation of the world. Ometecuhtli and Omecihuatl were the creators of the life, but he created them and the planet. He turned Chantico into a dog for violating a fast and eating paprika with roasted fish. His wife was Tonacacihuatl.

In Aztec mythology, Tonatiuh was the sun god. The Aztec people considered him the leader of Tollan, their heaven. He was also known as the fifth sun, because the Aztecs believed that he was the sun that took over when the fourth sun was expelled from the sky. According to their cosmology, each sun was a god with its own cosmic era. According to the Aztecs, they were still in Tonatiuh's era. According to the Aztec creation myth, the god demanded human sacrifice as tribute and without it would refuse to move through the sky. It is said that 20,000 people were sacrificed each year to Tonatiuh and other gods, though this number is thought to be inflated either by the Aztecs, who wanted to inspire fear in their enemies, or the Spaniards, who wanted to vilify the Aztecs. The Aztecs were fascinated by the sun and carefully observed it, and had a solar calendar second only in accuracy to the Mayans'. Many of today's remaining Aztec monuments have structures aligned with the sun.

In Mexica mythology the Tzitzimime were once stars but were cast out to become lords of the dark underworld, and were a danger both at night and especially during an eclipse. Each dawn and dusk they would battle the sun. The end of the Azteca fifty-two year cycle a time of even greater anxiety for if the new fire was not successfully drilled, the terrifying Tzitzimime star demons would reassert their control over the world. It was prophesized that these star demons would descend to earth and devour the few humans who survived the destruction of the Mexica world and universe when it ended in earthquake and famine.

In Aztec mythology, Xipe Totec ("our lord the flayed one") was a life-death-rebirth deity, god of agriculture, the west, disease, spring, goldsmiths and the seasons. He flayed himself to give food to humanity, symbolic of the maize seed losing the outer layer of the seed before germination. Without his skin, he was depicted as a golden god. Annually, slaves were selected as sacrifices to Xipe Totec. These slaves were carefully flayed to produce a nearly whole skin which was then worn by the priests during the fertility rituals that followed the sacrifice. Some accounts indicate that a thigh bone from the sacrifice was defleshed and used by the priest to touch spectators in a fertility blessing. Paintings and several clay figures have been found which illustrate the flaying method and the appearance of priests wearing flayed skins.

In Aztec mythology, Xiuhtecuhtli (also Huehueteotl, "old god") was the personification of life after death, warmth in cold (fire), light in darkness and food during famine. He was usually depicted with a red or yellow face and a censer on his head. His wife was Chalchiuhtlicue.At the end of the Aztec century (52 years), the gods were thought to be able to end their covenant with humanity. Feasts were held in honor of Xiuhtecuhtli to keep his favors, and human sacrifices were burned after removing their heart.

In Aztec and Toltec mythology, Xolotl ("The Animal", Lord of the Evening Star, Lord of the Underworld) was the god of lightning and a psychopomp, which is to say that he was the one who aided the dead on their journey to Mictlan, the afterlife. Xolotl was also the god of fire and of bad luck. He was the twin of Quetzalcoatl, the pair being sons of the virgin Coatlicue, and was the evil personification of Venus, the evening star. He guarded the sun when it went through the underworld at night. He also brought forth humankind and fire from the underworld.

In Aztec mythology, Yacatecuhtli ("He Who Goes Before"; alternately Yiacatecuhtli) was the patron god of commerce and travelers, especially merchant travelers. His symbol is a bundle of staves. 


Asmodai- Persian Demon

Charun- Etruscan Demon

Culsu- Etruscan Demon

Djinn- Islamic Demon

Cimeries- rides a black horse and rules Africa

Iblis- Islamic Demon

Jinn- Semitic/Arabic Demon

Tuchulcha- Etruscan Demon

Vanth- Etruscan Demon

Dagon- Philistine avenging devil of the sea

Mammon- Aramaic god of wealth and profit

Mania- Etruscan goddess of Hell

Mantus- Etruscan god of Hell

Shaitan- Arabic name for Satan


 Apollyon- Greek synonym for Satan, the arch fiend

Cerberus- Greek and Roman Demon

Demogorgon- Greek name for the devil, it is said should not be known to mortals

Diabolus- (greek) "flowing downwards"

Euronymous- Greek prince of Death

Euryale- Greek Demon

Medusa- Greek Demon

Sthenno- Greek Demon

Gorgo- dim. of Demogorgon, Greek name of the devil

Hecate- Greek goddess of the underworld and witchcraft

Mephistopheles- (Greek) he who shuns the light

Mormo- (Greek) King of the ghouls, consort of Hecate

Pan- Greek god of lust, later religated to devildom

Pluto- Greek god of the underworld

Proserpine- Greek queen of the underworld

Typhon- Greek personification of Satan


Gualichu- Araucanian Demon

Pitua- Polynesian Demon

Tipua- Polynesian Demon

Tonga Hiti- Polynesian Demon

Ahriman- Mazdean devil

Chemosh- national god of Moabites, later a devil

Coyote- American Indian devil

Damballa- Voodoo serpent god

Melek Taus- Yezidi devil

Milcom- Ammonite devil

Moloch- Phoenician and Canaanite devil

Nihasa- American Indian devil

Rimmon- Syrian devil worshipped at Damascus

Sabazios- Phrygian origin, identified with Dionysos, snke worship

Saitan- Enochian equivalent of Satan

Sedit- American Indian devil

Supay- Inca god of the underworld

Tunrida- Scandinavian female devil


Ylzlaahanoth- (Ill-ts-la-hanoth) Devil/ mother/father of the Hanothian Demons, Hanothian ruler 

Cthigghanoth- (Koo-teeg-hanoth) Devil/ king of chapter in Hell

Ix Haruniel- (Eesh-Haroo-nee-ay-el) She-Devil/ Queen of Chapter, consort of Cthigghanoth

Iguggthu- (Eegoog-t-hoo) Devil/ Prince of Chapter

Lot-norl- (Lot-nor-el) She-Devil/ Princess of chapter, consort of Iguggthu

Narlasnoton- (Nar-las-noton) Demon/

Asuzap- (Asoo-tsap) Demoness/

Raas- (Ra-as) Demon/

Tesiluhz- (Tay-see-loo-ts) Demoness/

Mopniboah- (Mop-nee-boa) Demon/

Ellocoun- (Aylo-co-oon) Demoness/

Nehlirohiel- (Nay-lee-ro-hee-ay-el) Demoness/

Irostesae- (Eero-stes-a-ay) Demoness/

Otaten- (Otat-ayn) Demon/

Oltat- (Ol-tat) Demon)/

Resathamon- (Ray-sat-hamon) Demon/

Psaoseriel- (Poosa-osay-ree-ay-el) Demoness/

Inloraad- (Een-lo-ra-ad) Demon/

Pasureodteh- (Pasoo-ray-od-tay) Demon/

Saresorm- (Sa-ray-sorm) Demon/

Haposab- (Hap-o-sab) Demoness/

Pakehanusiel- (Pak-ay-hanoo-see-ay-el) Demoness/

Salis- (Sa-lees) Demoness/

Ataopn- (Ata-o-poon) Demon

Tususaantah- (Too-soo-sa-an-ta) Demoness/

Lehrorte- (Lay-ror-tay) Demon/

Opamidh- (Opa-meed) Demoness/

Nopopeb- (No-po-pay-b) Demon/

Bemicarh- (Bay-mee-car) Demon/

Nohsabsacel- (No-sab-sac-ay-el) Demon/

Ohdapet- (Oh-da-pay-t) Demoness/

Anuunr- (An-oo-ner) Demoness/

Eron- (Ay-ron) Demon/

Arunamx- (Aroo-na-mesh) Demon/

Orensalua- (Oh-ray-n-sa-loo-a) Demoness/

Uzxon- (Oo-ts-shon) Demon/

Ezipap- (Ay-tsee-pap) Demon/

Batebesamel- (Ba-tay-bay-sam-ay-el) Demon/

Adosetp- (Ado-say-tep) Demoness/

Nerempizel- (Nay-ray-em-pee-ts-ay-el) Demon/

Hisezarm- (Hee-say-ts-arm) Demon/

Potep- (Po-tay-p) Demoness/

Essahan- (Ay-sa-han) Demoness/

Zoznahaom- (Tso-Tsena-ha-om) Demon/

Ibaptemor- (Eebap-tay-mor) Demon/

Opokaxh- (Opo-kash) Demoness/

Epusadn- (Ay-poo-sa-den) Demoness/

Atapmekau- (Atap-may-ka-oo) Demon/

Eseziriel- (Ay-say-tsee-ree-ay-el) Demoness/

Resapoempet- (Ray-sa-po-ay-em-pet) Demon/

Puhip- (Poo-heep) Demoness/

Mosdorra- (Mos-dor-ra) Demoness/

Paducel- (Pad-oo-kay-el) Demon/

Thogut- (Tho-goot) Demon/

Kenegosha- (Kay-nay-go-sha) Demoness/

Phuggua- (Foo-goo-a) Demoness/

Thanggolo- (Than-golo) Demoness/

Zhabbothu- (Tsab-ot-hoo) Demoness/

Gurlilot- (Goor-lee-lot) Demoness/

Matarubhatho- (Mata-roob-hat-o) Demoness/

Phomma- (Fo-ma) Demoness/

Gotek- (Go-tay-k) Demon/

Mighoru- (Meeg-ho-roo) Demon/

Otugglela- (O-too-glay-la) Demoness/

Abhiggos- (Ab-hee-gos) Demon/

Athugothu- (A-too-go-too) Demon/

Dha-darnyig- (Da-darn-yeeg) Demon/

Eghathule- (Ay-g-hat-hoo-lay) Demoness/

Mazo-igogo (Ma-tso-ee-go-go) Demoness/

Noth- (Noth) Demon/

Oteigthu- (O-tay-eeh-too) Demon/

Phorhalot- (For-ha-lot) Demoness/

Kelothac- (Kay-lo-tac) Demoness/

Keneina- (Kay-nay-ee-na) Demoness/

Losha- (Lo-sha) Demoness/

Me-il- (May-eel) Demon/

Natlogglotte- (Nat-log-el-ot-ay) Demon/

Olacar- (Ola-car) Demon/

Osao- (Osa-o) Demon/

P'ogothitac- (Po-go-tee-tac) Demon/

Phot- (Fo-t) Demoness/

Rsthugni- (Res-toog-nee) Demoness/

Rurnant- (Roor-nant) Demon/

Rut-uam- (Roo-too-am) Demon/

Sarugoth- (Sa-roo-goth) Demon/

Gugotell- (Goo-go-tay-el) Demoness/

Igoth- (Ee-goth) Demon


Aristaqis- unknown

Armaros- unknown

Armen- unknown

Asag- unknown

Asakku- unknown

Asb'el- unknown

Baraqel- unknown

Basas'el- unknown

Betryal- unknown

Danyul- unknown

Elathan- unknown

Ethniu- unknown

Gader'el- unknown

Gaki- unknown

Guzalu- unknown

Hanan'el- unknown

Hiisi/ Hiiet- unknown

Jikiniki- unknown

Kasadya- unknown

Kokb'ael- unknown

Labasu- unknown

Lamiai- unknown

Lempo- unknown

Lillu- unknown

Lix Tetrax- unknown

Melcharesa/Melki-resha- unknown

Neqa'el- unknown

Onoskelis- unknown

Ornias- unknown

Pinem'e- unknown

Puloman- unknown

Raiju- unknown

Rum'el- unknown

Rumyal- unknown

Sipwese'el- unknown

Tuma'el- unknown

Tur'el- unknown

Yeqon- unknown

Yeter'el- unknown

Zaebos- unknown