And Rudra spoke, addressing the gods, "Ye must render allegiance to Skanda just as ye do unto me."
These are twenty-seven, or thirty-six in number, the sons of Rudra.
Accomplish this task for every house: a beautiful song of praise for worshipful Rudra.
The Maruts, the sons of red Rudra, were the spirits of tempest and thunder.
Then he went to the forest at night, and under the instructions of Maya, himself performed devoutly a sacrifice to Rudra.
Shiva, as we have indicated, developed from Rudra, the storm god.
For we know indeed the terrible strength of the sons of Rudra, of the vigorous Maruts, the liberal givers of rain.
Indeed, the only deity in whom injurious features are at all prominent is Rudra.
He who is invoked by invocations and libations, may I pay off that Rudra with my hymns of praise.
They are the sons of Rudra and the mottled cloud-cow Pṛiçni.
storm god in Vedic mythology, from Sanskrit Rudrah, according to Klein literally "the howler, roarer," from stem of rudati "weeps, laments, bewails," cognate with Latin rudere "to roar, bellow," Lithuanian rauda "wail, lamentation," Old English reotan "to wail, lament."