|Titles||The Angry Hag, Hag Queen|
|Home||Muravelara, the Abyss|
|Areas of Concern|| Hatred|
|Worshipers||Fallen or destitute women, called Gyronnans|
|Domains||Chaos, Destruction, Evil, Madness|
|Subdomains||Demon, Insanity, Nightmare, Rage|
|Symbol||Single bloodshot eye|
|Sacred Animal||Black cat|
|Sacred Colors||Pink, white|
|Images of Gyronna|
Source: Inner Sea Faiths, pg(s). 52-57
The goddess Gyronna is also known as the Angry Hag, and for good reason.
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Church of Gyronna
She is not a popular deity, as many fear her and her clergy, which is entirely female. These are usually the throwaways of society: disfigured prostitutes, wives caught in adultery, or pregnant teenagers disowned by their parents. Priestesses are renowned for their ability to foster hatred and turn friend against friend, but are not above simply killing someone in cold blood if it betters suits their purpose. Her priestesses are also known to swap young babies for hideous monstrous creatures birthed from their own womb.
The priesthood itself has no canon or book of scripture, or temples; instead, they favor small shrines of simple piled stones. Some of these piles have cat's-eye gems on top or a painted representation of one, from which (it is rumored) Gyronna, herself, may peer and curse defilers of the shrine.
- Linda Zayas-Palmer. (2016). Reaping What We Sow, p. 3. Paizo Inc.
- Sean K Reynolds. (2008). Gods and Magic, p. 46. Paizo Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-1-60125-139-8
- James Jacobs. (2010). Lords of Chaos, p. 40. Paizo Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-1-60125-250-0
- James Jacobs et al. (2011). The Inner Sea World Guide, p. 229. Paizo Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-1-60125-269-2
- Elaine Cunningham, Steve Kenson, China Miéville, and Chris Pramas, et al. (2010). Gyronna and Hanspur. Guide to the River Kingdoms, p. 9. Paizo Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-1-60125-203-6
- Brock Mitchel-Slentz. (2010). Heibarr. Guide to the River Kingdoms, p. 20. Paizo Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-1-60125-203-6