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Gods is the term used to refer to the playable characters in SMITE. They are deities, immortals, heroes and mythical creatures from ancient mythology, folktale stories and modern tales. There are currently 112 playable gods in the game.

These gods are classified by their Pantheons: NewUI Pantheon Arthurian.png Arthurian, NewUI Pantheon Babylonian.png Babylonian, NewUI Pantheon Celtic.png Celtic, NewUI Pantheon Chinese.png Chinese, NewUI Pantheon Egyptian.png Egyptian, NewUI Pantheon Great Old Ones.png Great Old Ones, NewUI Pantheon Greek.png Greek, NewUI Pantheon Hindu.png Hindu, NewUI Pantheon Japanese.png Japanese, NewUI Pantheon Mayan.png Mayan, NewUI Pantheon Norse.png Norse, NewUI Pantheon Polynesian.png Polynesian, NewUI Pantheon Roman.png Roman, NewUI Pantheon Slavic.png Slavic, NewUI Pantheon Voodoo.png Voodoo and NewUI Pantheon Yoruba.png Yoruba.

Each god is unique, with different strengths and weaknesses, and their own playstyle. The statistics of certain gods are geared for offense, while others are better suited for defense. Gods are organized in 5 different class archetypes: NewUI Class Hunter.png Hunters (mostly ranged carries and fighters), NewUI Class Guardian.png Guardians (mostly melee supports, tanks and initiators), NewUI Class Mage.png Mages (mostly ranged ability users), NewUI Class Warrior.png Warriors (mostly melee bruisers) and NewUI Class Assassin.png Assassins (mostly melee junglers and gankers).

Apart from that, gods are also separated by the type of Power they utilize: NewUI Type Physical.png Physical or NewUI Type Magical.png Magical. Hunters, Warriors and Assassins use Physical Power, Lifesteal and Penetration while Guardians and Mages use Magical Power, Lifesteal and Penetration. Both abilities and basic attacks scale off power and deal Physical or Magical damage. Gods are restricted from acquiring items that provide stats of the opposite power type and will not benefit from any buff or aura that provides said stats. Unless otherwise stated, players cannot choose the same god a teammate has already picked. In Ranked and draft pick modes, only one player in either team can pick a certain god.

Every player starts with 10 permanent Free gods, two of each class: Ares, Artemis, Bellona, Guan Yu, Kukulkan, Neith, Nemesis, Ra, Thor and Ymir. Players also get 5 additional gods temporarily from a rotating schedule. The free rotation is changed each week.

To unlock other gods, players must spend Favor.png Favor. Most gods cost 5,500 Favor.png, but there are also a few ones that cost less (Agni costing 1250 Favor.png, Cupid costing 1500 Favor.png and Hades costing 2000 Favor.png). The latest god released always costs twice the regular amount (11,000 Favor.png) for a 2+ week period or until another god is released, then it goes down to the default cost. Players can also unlock gods with Gems.png Gems. All gods cost 200 Gems.png regardless of their Favor cost or release date. Gods can be rented individually for one, three or ten days for 300 Favor.png, 600 Favor.png or 1200 Favor.png respectively. There are also several Level-Up Bonus rewards that allow new players to unlock certain gods (and even some cosmetic items) for free. It is worth mentioning that redeeming god skin codes from promotions and giveaways for unowned gods will also unlock the character they belong to for free. Purchasing skins or rolling them in Treasure Chests for unowned gods won't unlock the god they belong to.

Players can also purchase the Ultimate God Pack, which will unlock every single god that has been released thus far, plus any other gods that are released in the future. The bundle also refunds any unlocked characters with Favor. Another option is the yearly Season Pass that only unlocks the gods released throughout the current year.


Below is a list of all 16 pantheons and their gods. Additionally, a sortable list with all current playable gods and their general details, release dates, etc. can be found here: List of gods.

Contents

NewUI Pantheon Arthurian.png Arthurian pantheonEdit

 

Arthurian legend, part of the body of stories and medieval romances known as the matter of Britain, centers on the legendary King Arthur. Medieval writers, especially the French, variously treated stories of Arthur's birth, the adventures of his knights, and the adulterous love between his knight Sir Lancelot and his queen, Guinevere. This last situation and the quest for the Holy Grail brought about the dissolution of the knightly fellowship, the death of Arthur, and the destruction of his kingdom. Stories about Arthur and his court had been popular in Wales before the 11th century; European fame came through Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia regum Britanniae, celebrating a glorious and triumphant king who defeated a Roman army in eastern France but was mortally wounded in battle during a rebellion at home led by his nephew Mordred. Later writers, notably Wace of Jersey and Lawamon, filled out certain details, especially in connection with Arthur's knightly fellowship (the Knights of the Round Table).Source

Arthurian godsEdit

King Arthur
Merlin


NewUI Pantheon Babylonian.png Babylonian pantheonEdit

The myths of the Akkadians, Babylonians, and Assyrians depicted a world full of mysterious spiritual powers that could threaten humans. People dreaded demons and ghosts and used magical spells for protection against them. They worshiped a pantheon of a dozen or so major deities and many other minor gods. Mythology was closely interwoven with political power in ancient Mesopotamia. Monarchs were believed to rule by the will of the gods and were responsible for maintaining good relations between the heavenly world and their kingdoms. Each of the early city-states had as its patron one of the deities of the pantheon, and the importance of the god rose and fell with the fortunes of its city. A main theme of Enuma Elish, the Babylonian creation epic, is the rise of Marduk, the patron god of Babylon. Marduk became a leader of the gods, just as Babylon rose to power in the region. The best-known Mesopotamian myth is the Babylonian epic of Gilgamesh, the story of a hero king's search for immortality. Although he failed to obtain his goal, he gained greater wisdom about how to make his life meaningful.Source

Babylonian godsEdit

Gilgamesh
Tiamat

NewUI Pantheon Celtic.png Celtic pantheonEdit

 

The Celts worshiped a variety of gods who appeared in their tales. Most were all-powerful local deities rather than gods with specialized roles. Each tribe had its own god, who protected and provided for the welfare of that tribe. Some of them had similar characteristics. For example, Dagda, the god of life and death in Ireland—known as the good god—resembled Esus, the "master" god of Gaul. Some deities had more clearly defined roles. Among these were Lug, or Lugus, a sun god associated with arts and skills, war and healing, and the horned god Cernunnos, who was god of animals and fertility. The Celts also had a large number of important female deities. These included The Morrigan, the "Phantom Queen"—actually three goddesses, Anu, Macha, Badb, who appeared as ravens during battle. Another important deity was Brigit, goddess of learning, healing, and metalworking. Epona, the horse goddess, was associated with fertility, water, and death.Source

Celtic godsEdit

Artio
Cernunnos
Cu Chulainn
The Morrigan


NewUI Pantheon Chinese.png Chinese pantheonEdit

 

The creation of the universe and the world began with the mighty god Pangu. Awoken by the discord from the formation of the universe, he swung his axe to break through the chaos. The exposed lighter matter of the chaos ascended and became the sky while the darker matter sunk and became the earth. Pangu stood in between the two layers and pushed up the sky. Once the earth and sky have reached its limit, Pangu created the world by sacrificing himself to form the world. Wind and Cloud was created from his breath; his voice became thunder; the sun was formed from his left eye and the moon from his right; his hair transformed into the stars and sky; his blood turned into the lakes and rivers, his bones became minerals, the rain came from his sweat, and the fur on his body transformed into forests and fields. As for mankind, it is said that Nu Wa dipped a rope in clay and when she flicked the rope a human arose from each globule that landed on earth. The world was divided into three realms consisting of the heavens, the earth, and the underworld. The Jade Emperor is the supreme ruler of the heavens and is the main authorization in the heavenly court. The heavenly court encompasses all the gods worshiped in China.

Chinese godsEdit

Ao Kuang
Chang'e
Da Ji
Erlang Shen
Guan Yu
He Bo
Hou Yi
Jing Wei
Mulan
Ne Zha
Nu Wa
Sun Wukong
Xing Tian
Zhong Kui


NewUI Pantheon Egyptian.png Egyptian pantheonEdit

 

In ancient Egypt, people paid great importance to mythology, rituals and belief. A vital part in everyday life was the belief in the afterlife. The burial process had to do with mummification and ritualistic spells guided the deceased into the underworld. Egyptians were polytheistic and believed in many gods and goddesses, whose purpose was to bring peace and harmony to Upper and Lower Egypt. There were gods and goddesses who took part in creating the world, such as Atum and Khepri. Moreover, some gods, like Hapi the god of the Nile, brought the flood every year, some such as Horus offered protection, and some like Anubis and Osiris took care of people after death. There were other minor gods as well, representing animals and plants. Lastly, they had local gods who were associated with towns. For the Egyptians, in order for life to continue peacefully and harmoniously, one must worship the gods.

Egyptian godsEdit

Anhur
Anubis
Bastet
Geb
Horus
Isis
Khepri
Neith
Osiris
Serqet
Set
Sobek
Thoth


NewUI Pantheon Great Old Ones.png Great Old Ones pantheonEdit

 

The Great Old Ones are a loose pantheon of ancient, powerful deities from space who once ruled the Earth and who have since fallen into a deathlike sleep. H. P. Lovecraft named several of these deities, including Cthulhu, Ghatanothoa, and Yig. The majority of these have physical forms that the human mind is incapable of processing; simply seeing them renders the viewer incurably insane. Although worshipped by deranged human (and inhuman) cults, these beings are generally imprisoned or restricted in their ability to interact with most people (beneath the sea, inside the Earth, in other dimensions, and so on), at least until the hapless protagonist is unwittingly exposed to them. Lovecraft visited this premise in many of his stories, notably his 1928 short story, "The Call of Cthulhu", with reference to the eponymous creature. However, it was August Derleth who applied the notion to all of the Great Old Ones.Source

Great Old OnesEdit

Cthulhu


NewUI Pantheon Greek.png Greek pantheonEdit

 

The ancient Greeks did not believe that the gods created the universe but rather that the universe created the gods. Long before the creation of the gods, heaven and earth had already been formed. Heaven and earth were referred to as the parents and their children, the Titans. The Elder gods, also called the Titans, were known to have super strength and enormous size. The most powerful of the Titans was Cronus, who was the ruler of his kin. One day, however, his son Zeus, a mere god, dethroned Cronus and made himself ruler of all gods. He and the other gods, Poseidon, Hades, Hestia, Hera, Ares, Athena, Apollo, Aphrodite, Hermes, Artemis, and Hephaestus, were the 12 great Olympians. Immortal and invincible, they watched mortal men from their abode on Mt. Olympus, the highest mountain in Greece. It is said that the entrance of Olympus is a great gate made up of clouds. It is a peaceful paradise where there are stretches of cloudless skies, endless sunshine, and where the sound of Apollo's lyre can be heard playing.

Greek godsEdit

Achilles
Aphrodite
Apollo
Arachne
Ares
Artemis
Athena
Cerberus
Chiron
Chronos
Hades
Hera
Medusa
Nemesis
Nike
Persephone
Poseidon
Scylla
Thanatos
Zeus


NewUI Pantheon Hindu.png Hindu pantheonEdit

 

The Hindus believe that this is not the first universe. They believe in rebirth, meaning that there will be countless more universes. These universes are created by Lord Brahma, known as the Creator, maintained by Lord Vishnu the Sustainer and destroyed by Lord Shiva. Lord Shiva is called the Destroyer and Re-creator, as with each destroyed universe another must be recreated. Once a universe is destroyed, nothing remains but an endless ocean. On a great swimming snake Ananta, is Lord Vishnu. Growing out of Lord Vishnu's navel is a lotus flower and out of this sprouts his servant, Lord Brahma, the creator of all things. Brahma divided his own body in two. Out of one, Brahma shaped man; out of the other, woman. The man was called Manu, and he was wise; the woman Shatarupa, and she was mysterious. Today, Hindus consistently worship their creator god Brahman, who is known as the supreme deity. There are countless gods in the Hindu pantheon, all known for their unique traits and mystic abilities.

Hindu godsEdit

Agni
Bakasura
Ganesha
Kali
Kumbhakarna
Rama
Ravana
Vamana


NewUI Pantheon Japanese.png Japanese pantheonEdit

 

Japan, land of the rising sun; their pantheon consists of many gods and goddesses, more commonly known as "Kami", or "highly placed being." The rank of Kami was bestowed on natural objects and beings such as mountains, rivers, animals, as well as esteemed ancestors. While Kami appear in many forms and usually have human qualities, they are powerful beings who control aspects of nature. Of the two types of Kami, the heavenly Kami are superior than their earthly counterparts and only reside in heaven, hence, they must use messengers to keep them up to date on earth and in the underworld. The main myths that accompany these religious traditions are that of the creation of the world, the founding of the Japanese Islands, and those of magical creatures, humans, and deities.

Japanese godsEdit

Amaterasu
Danzaburou
Hachiman
Izanami
Kuzenbo
Raijin
Susano
Tsukuyomi


NewUI Pantheon Mayan.png Mayan pantheonEdit

 

The primary purpose of the ancient Maya was to give a sense of order and control to life, that was their world view. What created their world view was the mere fact that their primary crop was corn and they had to manage the wet and dry seasons which would predict the timing of the corn cycle. In the Popol Vuh, which is the Mayan creation story, the creation of the earth and the first human beings focus on the establishment of corn and on the creator deities. The important creator deities consisted of Huracan and Itzamna. In the Popol Vuh, Hun Hunahpu loses a ballgame against the gods of the underworld and they decapitate him. However, his sons the Hero Twins, Hunahpu and Xbalanque, defeat the gods of the underworld and restore the world to its former glory. The ancient Maya worshipped the gods in order to keep the crop cycle going, they also performed sacrificial rituals for the gods in order to make sure their demands would come to fruition.

Mayan godsEdit

Ah Muzen Cab
Ah Puch
Awilix
Cabrakan
Camazotz
Chaac
Hun Batz
Kukulkan
Xbalanque


NewUI Pantheon Norse.png Norse pantheonEdit

 

In Norse Mythology, the gods and the earth were created at the death of Ymir, the primordial deity and ice-giant. Before he was slain, the cow Audhumla, who was created with the same materials as Ymir, started to lick the salt off an ice block which in turn created the god Buri, who then immediately produced a son of his own, Borr. While Ymir fell asleep after drinking the cow's milk, he too bore a son and a daughter out of his armpits and a six headed frost giant grew out of his feet. It was not too long before the frost giants and the gods did not get along with each other; the forces of good and evil were at war. One day Borr married the giantess Bestla, who gave them three mighty sons: Odin, Vili, and Ve. The trio decided to join their father, Borr, at defeating the frost giants, which they succeeded by killing the mighty Ymir. Thus, out of Ymir's flesh the Midgard or the earth was created, of his blood the sea, of his bones the hills, and of his hairs the trees. With his skull the heavens were born and with the scattering of his brain the clouds. Odin, the sky-father, and his sons Loki and Thor, ruled the city of Asgard, home of the gods. Here they defended the advances of the evil frost-giants of Jotun-heim. Aesir, as the Norse gods were called, were full of courage and heroism.

Norse godsEdit

Fafnir
Fenrir
Freya
Heimdallr
Hel
Jormungandr
Loki
Odin
Ratatoskr
Skadi
Sol
Thor
Tyr
Ullr
Ymir


NewUI Pantheon Polynesian.png Polynesian pantheonEdit

 

The Polynesians were masters of navigation and other seafaring skills, and their religion and myths strongly reflected the importance of nature and the sea. Polynesians believed that all things in nature, including humans, contained a sacred and supernatural power called mana. Mana could be good or evil, and individuals, animals, and objects contained varying amounts of mana. The Polynesians' religion included many gods, local deities as well as the great gods of their pantheon. The people felt a close personal connection to their deities and to various heroes, demigods, and tricksters of their mythology. The most popular character was Maui, a hero-trickster well known throughout Polynesia.Source

Polynesian godsEdit

Pele


NewUI Pantheon Roman.png Roman pantheonEdit

 

In ancient Rome, people believed that gods were actively involved in their everyday lives. The three supreme deities, known as the Capitoline Triad, were Jupiter (the supreme deity), Minerva (his daughter), and Juno (his wife). Other gods such as Mars, Mercury, Venus, and Cupid, also played major roles and represented different aspects of life, such as war, love, music, and beauty. The Romans held festivals for and brought offerings to their gods, such as Pax the goddess of peace. They believed that gods lived everywhere - in trees, in animals, by the side of the road, in a flower, in a stream, and in your house. Almost everything in Rome was driven by a spirit of some sort within it.

Roman godsEdit

Bacchus
Bellona
Cupid
Discordia
Hercules
Janus
Mercury
Nox
Sylvanus
Terra
Vulcan


NewUI Pantheon Slavic.png Slavic pantheonEdit

 

Slavic folk belief holds that the world organises itself according to an oppositional and yet complementary cosmic duality through which the supreme God, Rod, expresses itself, represented by Belobog ("White God") and Chernobog ("Black God"), collectively representing heavenly-masculine and earthly-feminine deities, or waxing light and waning light gods, respectively. All bright male gods, especially those whose name has the attributive suffix -vit, "lord", are epithets, denoting aspects or phases in the year of the masculine radiating force, personified by Perun (the "Thunder" and "Oak"). Veles, as the etymology of his name highlights, is instead the god of poetic inspiration and sight. The underpinning Mokosh ("Moist"), the great goddess of the earth, has always been the focus of a strong popular devotion, and is still worshipped by many Slavs, chiefly Russians.Source

Slavic godsEdit

Baba Yaga
Chernobog


NewUI Pantheon Voodoo.png Voodoo pantheonEdit

 

Vodouists believe in a distant and unknowable Supreme Creator, Bondye ("Good God"). Bondye does not intercede in human affairs, and thus they direct their worship toward spirits subservient to Bondye, called loa. Every loa is responsible for a particular aspect of life, with the dynamic and changing personalities of each loa reflecting the many possibilities inherent to the aspects over which they preside. The most notable loa include Papa Legba (guardian of the crossroads), Erzulie Freda (the spirit of love), Simbi (the spirit of rain and magicians), Kouzin Zaka (the spirit of agriculture), and The Marasa, divine twins considered to be the first children of Bondye. To navigate daily life, vodouists cultivate personal relationships with the loa through the presentation of offerings, the creation of personal altars and devotional objects, and participation in elaborate ceremonies of music, dance, and spirit possession.Source

Voodoo godsEdit

Baron Samedi


NewUI Pantheon Yoruba.png Yoruba pantheonEdit

 

According to Kola Abimbola, the Yoruba have evolved a robust cosmology. In brief, it holds that all human beings possess what is known as "Ayanmo" (destiny, fate) and are expected to eventually become one in spirit with Olodumare (Olorun, the divine creator and source of all energy). Life and death are said to be cycles of existence in a series of physical bodies while one's spirit evolves toward transcendence. This evolution is said to be most evident amongst the Orishas, the divine viziers of Olorun. An Orisha is an entity that possesses the capability of reflecting some of the manifestations of Olodumare. Orishas are revered for having control over specific elements by nature, thus being better referred to as the divinities or Imole. Even so, there are those of their number that are more akin to ancient heroes and/or sages. These are best addressed as Dema Deities. Yoruba Orishas are often described as intermediaries between humankind and the supernatural.Source

Yoruba godsEdit

Olorun
Yemoja