In ancient japanese mythology Arahabaki (アラハバキ) was a god who prevented disasters and reflected curse.
The clay statue dates back 3000 years ago and in time the cult became a symbol of treachery, rebellion, and heresy and his worship was forbidden for a long period.
Nowadays Arahabaki is being secretly believed by people who live in Akihabara.
That’s not even mildly accurate.
(“Ancient Greek and Roman Deity” and “witches used to (and still do) hold Sabbaths in her honor” are about the only true parts of that statement.)
I’ve already answered to this in a post based on the writing of ancient roman and medieval historians, please read it:
“Gerione" by Francesco Scaramuzza (1803 – 1886), based on Dante’s Inferno, canto XVII.
In Greek mythology, Geryon (Γηρυών), son of Chrysaor and Callirrhoe and grandson of Medusa, was a fearsome giant who dwelt on the island Erytheia of the mythic Hesperides in the far west of the Mediterranean.
Geryon was often described as a monster with one winged body, three heads, six hands and six feet.
Wave Upon Wave, 2003 Digital Remaster
”Another world just made for two
I’ll swim the seas inside with you
And like the waves, without a sound
I’ll never let you down..”