‘Goddess of fire’ seen in thespian volcano tear photographs

'Goddess of fire' seen in thespian volcano tear photographs
The face of Pele (Picture: Warren Fintz/ Mercury Press)

Photographs taken of a volcano tear seem to show the face of the enchantress of fire.

In Hawaiian mythology Pele, the Fire Goddess is obliged for fire, lightening, breeze and volcanoes.

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The fabulous figure is also credited for formulating the Hawaiian Islands themselves.

But unsurprisingly, the fugitive lady has never been capture on camera.

However, photographs taken of the tear of Kilauea volcano, a 600,000-year-old structure in Hawaii, seem to show the enchantress pouting angrily out of an charcoal crowd.

'Goddess of fire' seen in thespian volcano tear photographs
(Picture: Mercury Press)

It’s the very volcano Pele is believed to live inside.

The goddess’s eyes, nose, mouth and hair, seem to be manifest in the shot which was taken progressing this month.

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Warren Fintz, 40, the debate beam who took the shot said: ‘Littoral explosions – differently famous as steam explosions – start when burning lava meets the sea.’

Legend has it that if someone steals Pele’s rocks or disrespects her then fire and lava will rain down on them.

It seems Warren may have unwittingly annoyed the burning deity.

'Goddess of fire' seen in thespian volcano tear photographs
(Picture: Warren Fintz/Mercury Press)

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