The School of Celtic Myth

The Celtic Mythology programme currently includes 130 hours of video lectures and group discussions, with new videos and materials added every week.

Access to the majority of courses and materials is available with the same monthly membership fee of £59 / $75 per month (exchange rate as of September 2023). You can stop at any time, there’s no obligation to continue a course you’ve started.

If you would like to try a course for free, please see ‘Free Courses’ in the menu above.

Click on an image below to find out more about any specific course or programme.

The Myth Mountain programme begins on 23 September 2023, please see this page to apply. These Saturday sessions will be held fortnightly at 3pm UK Time.

The next series of live courses will begin October 2023 with Taliesin Origins, you can begin with either group:

Group 1 starts 9.10 at 7pm UK Time

Group 2 starts 6.11 at 8pm UK Time

. . . and The Irish Mythological Cycle on the 22nd:

Group 1 starts 22.10 at 7pm UK Time

Group 2 starts 26.11 at 8pm UK Time

Myth Mountain

A programme for anyone wishing to develop a creative project or carry out scholarly research. There is an optional second strand called ‘Compassionate Mountain’ available with a second tier of membership.

Taliesin Origins

The Taliesin mythology is one of Britain’s oldest surviving traditions. With its roots in the Celtic Iron Age it continues to flourish to this day as a central part of Welsh language culture, . . .


The Four Branches of the Mabinogi is an old Welsh classic that was first written down about 900 years ago. It appears to be a collection of traditional tales that probably originated in the oral storytelling . . .

The Native Tales

The Native Tales of the Mabinogion, these being The Dream of the Emperor Maxen, Lludd and Llefelys, How Culhwch won Olwen and Rhonabwy’s Dream, are a mixture of oral and written, . . .

The Three Romances

The Three Romances of the Mabinogion, Geraint, The Lady of the Well (or Owain) and Peredur, are three Arthurian tales that were copied down sometime in the 12th and 13th centuries. They are similar . . .

The Welsh Fair Folk

The Welsh Fair Folk are central to the folk beliefs and practices of Wales. In the Medieval period they were the Plant Annwfn (‘Children of Annwfn’), the Welsh otherworld, but later became . . .