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Adderbury, Oxfordshire Corbel frieze, north side, mid C14 - mermaid

Adderbury, Oxfordshire Corbel frieze, north side, mid C14 - mermaid

Melusine (Alchemical Siren, Twin-tailed Mermaid)

Melusine (Alchemical Siren, Twin-tailed Mermaid)

ORIGINS- "What Does History Say?": Who was Melusine? Water Fairy, Mermaid or Serpent?

ORIGINS- "What Does History Say?": Who was Melusine? Water Fairy, Mermaid or Serpent?

The siren in the Hortus sanitatis, “De piscibus,” chapter 83, published in 1491. (British Library, IB.344). Sea Monsters on Medieval and Renaissance Maps.

The siren in the Hortus sanitatis, “De piscibus,” chapter 83, published in 1491. (British Library, IB.344). Sea Monsters on Medieval and Renaissance Maps.

Market well in Trier, Germany. Two-tailed Triton on each of four corners

Market well in Trier, Germany. Two-tailed Triton on each of four corners

Starbucks Coffee Mug Green Twin Tailed Mermaid 2006 12 Ounce Cup | eBay

Starbucks Coffee Mug Green Twin Tailed Mermaid 2006 12 Ounce Cup

Starbucks Coffee Mug Green Twin Tailed Mermaid 2006 12 Ounce Cup | eBay

Two-Tailed Mermaid Giclee Print at AllPosters.com

Two-Tailed Mermaid

Two-Tailed Mermaid Giclee Print at AllPosters.com

Evolution of the Starbucks logo

Evolution of the Starbucks logo

melusine - Google zoeken

melusine - Google zoeken

A twin-tailed mermaid, sometimes called a Melusine or a siren, and is commonly portrayed as being half-serpent/fish and half-human. They are a symbol of transformation (specifically relating to alchemy) and also symbols of unity that link earth and water, and body and soul. They could be evil, like the sirens of Greek mythology who lured sailors to their deaths, or simply a feminine spirit of fresh or ocean waters that bestow love on humans.

A twin-tailed mermaid, sometimes called a Melusine or a siren, and is commonly portrayed as being half-serpent/fish and half-human. They are a symbol of transformation (specifically relating to alchemy) and also symbols of unity that link earth and water, and body and soul. They could be evil, like the sirens of Greek mythology who lured sailors to their deaths, or simply a feminine spirit of fresh or ocean waters that bestow love on humans.

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