Last known members of the Pantheon
- Aggramar, Champion of the Pantheon, Lieutenant of the Great Sargeras (formerly)
- A Vanir Titan that succeeded Sargeras in the Pantheon after his fall and involvement with the Burning Legion.
- Aman'Thul, Highfather of the Pantheon
- An Aesir Titan that bestowed a portion of his cosmic power upon the massive bronze dragon Nozdormu, to guard time itself and police the ever-spinning pathways of fate and destiny.
- Eonar, Matron of All Life, The Life-Binder
- A Vanir Titan that gave a portion of her power to the red dragon Alexstrasza, to work to safeguard all living creatures within the world.
- Also blessed Alexstrasza's younger sister, the lithe green dragon Ysera, with a portion of nature's influence, to watch over the growing wilds of the world.
- Golganneth, The Thunderer, Lord of the Skies and Roaring Ocean
- An Aesir Titan that is the son of Aman'thul and Eonar. Patron of the skies and the seas. Father of the sea giants.
- Khaz'goroth, Shaper and Forger of Worlds
- A Vanir Titan that bestowed some of his vast power upon the mighty black dragon Neltharion, and gave him dominion over the earth and the deep places of the world.
- Norgannon, Lore-Keeper and Master-Magician, Keeper of Celestial Magics and Lore
- An Aesir Titan that granted the blue dragon Malygos a portion of his vast power, to be the guardian of magic and hidden arcanum.
Former members of the Pantheon
- Sargeras, The Destroyer, Defender of the Pantheon (formerly)
- The Titans' greatest warrior, defender of their worlds, a Vanir Titan who left their ranks and became their greatest traitor, a Dark Titan and the leader of the Burning Legion.
Pantheon destroyedThis section concerns content exclusive to the Warcraft novels or short stories.
A pantheon is a set of all the gods of a particular polytheistic (Multi-god) religion or mythology (ex: Greek, Roman). It can also be a temple dedicated to many deities, the most famous of which is the Pantheon of Rome, built in the year 27 BC. The building was dedicated to "all gods" as a gesture embracing the religious Syncretism (blending two or more religious beliefs into a new order, or an entirely new belief altogether) in the increasingly multicultural Roman Empire, with subjects worshipping gods from many cultures and traditions (a "Melting Pot" of sorts).
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