Hubal, The Supreme God.
Previous to the religions of Islam and Christianity, Arabian mythology revolved around a supreme God Hubal. Similar to Allah, Hubal was chief of the gods. Out of more than 350 gods and idols, Hubal was regarded as the ultimate being of all. (" Islam: Truth or Myth?") Worshipping of gods was done in Mecca at a cube-shaped structure called Ka’aba. This place of worship is considered to be Islam’s holiest site (Kaaba). Allah’s Three Daughters.
Three leading goddesses played an important part of Arabian mythology: Allat, a fertility goddess who is mentioned as a desert goddess in the Quran; Al-Uzza, also a fertility goddess; and Manat (the goddess of fate). Because the Arabians worshipped the moon and Allah is considered the Moon God; his three “daughters” were very important.
(Arab Triple Goddess)
Wadd, the god of love and friendship; Amm the weather god; Al-Qaum the god of war; along with many other gods were worshipped in the past. However, with the worship of Allah, it is not as strong as it was in the past. Djinns
Whereas the Americas have their myths of witches and warlocks, Arabian mythology has the Djinns (also known as Jinn) or genie. Jinns possess magic with various levels of intensity. They decide to be good or evil and while there are a few different versions, most come basically in two types. Marids.
The Marids, considered the strongest type of Jinn, are the genies known for the granting those wishes to humans. One thing is that the wishes usually come with a price. A person has to impress the Jinn by beating him in a battle, capturing or release him from capture, carry out some type of ceremony, or some...