Stribog, in East Slavic mythology, the god of wind, born from the breath of Rod. His name goes back to the ancient roots of "Strega", which means "big", "paternal uncle." Such a value is found in "The Song of Igor's Campaign", where the winds are called "stribozhimi grandchildren." Being a master of wind Stribog can cause or stop a storm front, or any other phenomenon associated with the wind.Slavs celebrate day Stribog August 21.
Based on Shakespeare's influence, the Fairy Queen or Queen of the Fairies was a figure from English folklore who was believed to rule the fairies and is is often named as Titania or Mab. In Irish folklore, the last High Queen of the Daoine Sidhe - and wife of the High King Finvarra - was named Oona (or Oonagh, or Una, or Uonaidh etc). In the ballad tradition of Northern England and Lowland Scotland, she was called the Queen of Elphame.
Perchta or Berchta was once known as a goddess in Southern Germanic paganism in the Alpine countries. Her name means "the bright one". Perchta was at first a benevolent spirit. In Germanic paganism, Perchta had the rank of a minor deity. That changed to an enchanted creature (spirit or elf) in Old High German - such as Grimm describes - but she was given a more malevolent character (sorceress or witch) in later ages.