Kokopelli god of mischief, is a fertility deity, depicted as a humpbacked flute player (often with feathers on his head), who has been venerated by some Native American cultures in the Southwestern United States. Like most fertility deities, Kokopelli presides over both childbirth and agriculture. He is also a trickster god and represents the spirit of music.
Hopi culture believes that he carries unborn children on his back and distributes them to women.
In his domain over agriculture, Kokopelli’s flute-playing chases away the winter and brings about spring. Many tribes, such as the Zuni, also associate Kokopelli with the rains.
Kokopelli originally been a representation of ancient Aztec traders, known as pochtecas, who may have traveled to this region from northern Mesoamerica.
His images appear on Hohokam pottery dating between 750 and 850 AD.
He is also known as Kokopele.
Also Hopi Indians believe that “When the Blue Star Kachina makes its appearance in the heavens, the Fifth World will emerge”. This will be the Day of Purification.
Santana Venugopala Swamy – God who gives boon for childless couples
Interestingly, hindu god Krishna also appears in blue color (similar to sky) and one of his form, Santana Venugopala Swamy (Santana = Progeny, Venu = Flute, Gopala = Cow Protector, Swamy = Lord) is known to bless childless couples with progeny.
There are temples and mantras specifically for this form of Krishna.
Also a diety playing flute is seen in ancient paintings and cultures across the world.
Pre-Jewish religion Canaan is derived from word Kanha’ (कान्हा), which is other name of Lord Krishna.
Iraq Mosul Spring Festival, stamp issued in 1979
One more evidence is the postal stamp issued by Iraq government for Mosul Spring festival.
This ancient festival is called spring’s day and is similar to Vasanth (Spring) Panchami in India.
We can notice the stamp depicting a girl playing flute and having 3 peacock feathers in her hair (similar to Krishna).