Evidence from the Roman period presents a wide array of gods and goddesses who are represented by images or inscribed dedications.Certain deities were venerated widely across the Celtic world, while others were limited only to a single religion or even to a specific locality.It is sometimes possible to identify regional, tribal, or sub-tribal divinities.Specific to the Remi of northwest Gaul is a distinctive group of stone carvings depicting a triple-faced god with shared facial features and luxuriant beards.Sequana was confined to her spring shrine near Dijon, Sulis belonged to Bath.The divine couple Ucuetis and Bergusia were worshipped solely at Alesia in Burgundy.In all, several hundred names containing a Celtic element are attested in Gaul.The majority occur only once, which has led some scholars to conclude that the Celtic gods and their cults were local and tribal rather than national.
Yet the link between the Celtic Jupiter and the solar wheel is maintained over a wide area, from Hadrian's Wall to Cologne and Nîmes.
After him the Gauls honoured Apollo, who drove away diseases, Mars, who controlled war, Jupiter, who ruled the heavens, and Minerva, who promoted handicrafts.
He adds that the Gauls regarded Dis Pater as their ancestor.
The British god Nodens is associated above all with the great sanctuary at Lydney (though he also appears at Cockersand Moss in Cumbria).
Two other British deities, Cocidius and Belatucadrus, were both Martial gods and were each worshipped in a clearly defined territories in the area of Hadrian’s Wall.