Ancient Rome: The Pan, which
is the Ancient Roman Satyr, is the God
of fields, groves, and wooded glens.
The Pan is connected to fertility and
season of spring.
Christianity: In Christianity,
Satan is often depicted as a satyr.
Slavic: The Ljeschi, which
is the satyr in slavic cultures can
alter their size at will. When the Ljeschi
walks through the woods, they are as
tall as the trees; when they walks on
the meadows, they are not taller than
Italian: The Faun, which is
the satyr in Roman culture are wild
NeoPaganism: In modern day Neopaganism
the Pan is praised and/or worshipped
he is considered a powerful deity a
symbol of male virility and sexuality.
The Pan is referred to as the Horned
Scottish: The Glaistig, which
is the Scottish equivalent of the Satyr,
is described as a beautiful woman with
her lower half was that of a goat, usually
disguised by a long, flowing green robe
or dress. According to legends, the
glaistig could be kind or malicious.
In some lore the Glaistig lures men
to her lair via either song or dance,
then she would then drink their blood.
Other stories have her casting stones
in the path of travellers or throwing
them off course.