Hausōs is also described as dancing: Uṣas throws on embroidered garments ‘like a dancer’ (nṛtūr iva), Ēṓs has ‘dancing-places’ (χοροί) around her house in the East, Saulė is portrayed dancing in her gilded shoes on a silver hill, and her fellow Baltic goddess Aušrinė is said to dance on a stone for the people on the first day of summer.[35][18] […]

Another common trait of the Dawn goddess is her dwelling, situated on an island in the Ocean or in an Eastern house. In Greek mythology, Ēṓs is described as living ‘beyond the streams of Okeanos at the ends of the earth’.[37] In Slavic folklore, the home of the Zoryas was sometimes said to be on Bouyan (or Buyan), an oceanic island paradise where the Sun dwelt along with his attendants, the North, West and East winds.[38] The Avesta refers to a mythical eastern mountain called Ušidam- (‘Dawn-house’).[39] In a myth from Lithuania, a man named Joseph becomes fascinated with Aušrinė appearing in the sky and goes on a quest to find the ‘second sun’, who is actually a maiden that lives on an island in the sea and has the same hair as the Sun.[35] In the Baltic folklore, Saulė is said to live in a silver-gated castle at the end of the sea,[40] or to go to an island in the middle of the sea for her nocturnal rest.[41] […]

Source: Hausōs – Wikipedia