Uralic mythologies is a cover term for the mythologies and indigenous religions of the Finnic, Ugric, and Samoyedic peoples, who speak related Uralic languages. The mythologies retain traces of archaic Uralic religious systems merged with foreign influences, both ancient and modern, and are similar to the beliefs of neighboring non-Uralic peoples of north-central Eurasia.
Of ancient Hungarian mythology (Ugric), not much is known other than it was based on shamanism, there was a belief in the afterlife and a high god, and a tradition of being descended from a female deer. There was also belief in a world/life tree (Világfa/Életfa) which has three levels, each a different world. A shaman was believed to be able to climb through each of these levels freely by a ladder.
- Finnic mythologies
- Finnish mythology
- Estonian mythology
- Komi mythology
- Sami shamanism
- Turkic mythology
- Hungarian mythology
- Shamanistic remnants in Hungarian folklore
- Shamanism in Siberia
- Kulemzin, Vladislav; Vladimir Napolskikh, Anna-Leena Siikala, Mihály Hoppál (2006). Encyclopaedia of Uralic Mythologies 2. Akadémiai Kiadó. ISBN 963-05-8284-8.
- Leeming, David Adams (2003). "The Finno-Ugrians". From Olympus to Camelot. Oxford University Press. pp. 134–137. ISBN 0-19-514361-2.
- Czaplicka, Marie Antoinette (1999). "Samoyed,". Collected Works of M. A. Czaplicka. Routledge. pp. 24–34. ISBN 0-7007-1001-9.