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This article explores the role of laughter in the pagan traditions of the Lithuanians and Prussians.
the head of ako
This granite sculpture is located on Livu Square in the Latvian capital of Riga. It depicts the head of Ako, and was made by sculptor Ģirts Burvis.
Āraiši lake settlement
One island in Āraiši lake (0.2 ha), houses the reconstructed Āraiši lake settlement. It is an important Latvian archaeological site.
The altar of Ragutis
The Ragutis Altar is located in the heart of the Lithuanian capital of Vilnius. The stone that remains has been the heart of a religious site, the shrine of Ragutis.
Kernavė was the capital of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania. Today it is a popular tourist destination and an important archaeological site.
Karmazinai Burial Mounds
The Karmazinai Burial Mounds are a collection of burial mounds in southeastern Lithuania.
Memorial for Dievturi victims of the Soviets
This small memorial site in Riga, Latvia is dedicated to the Latvian (Dievturi) pagans that were killed by the Soviets during the years 1942-1952.
The Turjekeldri waterfall is a place connected to Estonian folklore and mythology of the Heroic Age.
witches' hill in neringa
Witches' Hill is a site in the Lithuanian village of Juodkrantė that has some 70 statues depicting Baltic gods and legendary figures.
museum of the baltic gods
The museum of sculptures of the Baltic gods has dozens of wooden sculptures made by local folk artists.
Stelmužė sacred oak
Stelmužė oak is the oldest and thickest growing oak in Lithuania, one of the oldest oaks in Europe.
Ernests Brastiņš memorial
The Ernests Brastiņš memorial is located in Kronvalda park in Riga, and dedicated to one of the leaders of the Dievturība movement.

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pagan places

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