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odin

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odin

odin Sentence Examples

  • Probably after the viking days came in the conceptions of the last war of gods, and the end of all, and the theory of Odin All-Father as a kind of emperor in the heavenly world.

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  • It is probable, however, that the worship of Odin was once common to most of the Teutonic peoples.

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  • In the Hava-Mal Odin claims for himself most of the attributes of the medicine-man.

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  • The substance of this Norse version is as follows: The three Anses - Odin, Loki and Hornir - saw an otter devouring a salmon beside a waterfall.

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  • Of Huitzilopochtli, the famed god, Sahagun says that he was a necromancer, loved " shapeshifting," like Odin, metamorphosed himself into animal forms, was miraculously conceived, and, among animals, is confused with the humming-bird, whose feathers adorned his statues."

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  • The worship of Odin seems to have prevailed chiefly, if not solely, in military circles, i.e.

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  • In Loka Senna, Loki, the evil god, says that " Odin dealt in magic in Samsey."

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  • The mythic element is practically lacking in the French legends, but in Germany some part of the Odin myth was associated with Charles's name.

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  • The constellation of the Great Bear, generally associated with Odin, is Karlswagen in German, and Charles's Wain in English.

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  • In notices relating to religious observances Odin appears chiefly as the giver of victory or as the god of the dead.

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  • Human sacrifices were very frequently offered to Odin, especially prisoners taken in battle.

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  • " hall of the slain"), the name given by the heathen Scandinavians to the abode in which the god Odin received the souls of those who had fallen in battle.

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  • This magic bond was too strong for him until Ragnarok (Judgment Day), when he escaped and swallowed Odin and was in turn slain by Vidar, the latter's son.

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  • It possesses several examples of Pictish and Scandinavian antiquities, such as the "Odin stone" and the broch of Burrowstone.

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  • farther north, on Odin Bay, is a round pit in the rocks called the Vat of Kirbuster.

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  • Fogelberg of Gustavus Adolphus and of Odin, and of Oscar I.

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  • The myths of Qat's adventures, however, are very crude, though not so wild as some of the Scandinavian myths about Odin and Loki, while they are less immoral than the adventures of Indra and Zeus.

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  • In his youth he shot a supernatural crane, and can always fly about in its feathers, like Odin and Loki in Scandinavian myth.

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  • The hawk is sacred to Odin; one of his names is " the Raven-god."

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  • ODIN, or Othin (0.

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  • VALKYRIES (Old Norse valkyriur, "choosers of the slain"), figures of Northern mythology, generally represented as divine (less frequently human) maidens who ride through the air on Odin's service.

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  • Henri de Tourville, in his Histoire de la formation particulariste (1903), basing his argument on the Ynglinga Saga, interpreted in the light of " Social Science," reveals Odin, " the traveller," as a great " caravan-leader " and warrior, who, driven f rem Asgard - a trading city on the borders of the steppes east of the Don - by " the blows that Pompey aimed at Mithridates," brought to the north the arts and industries of the East.

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  • According to tradition in Hesse, he awaits resurrection, probably symbolic of the triumph of the sun over winter, within the Gudensberg (Hill of Odin).

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  • GLADSHEIM (Old Norse Gladsheimr), in Scandinavian mythology, the region of joy and home of Odin.

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  • Some scholars have thought that Balder, the son of Odin, was once known in Germany, but the evidence is at least doubtful.

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  • Indeed, such may very well have been the case with Frey, the chief god of the North after Thor and Odin.

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  • This family of deities were collectively known as Vanir, and are said to have once been hostile to the Aesir, to whom Odin belonged.

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  • Their worship was generally connected with peace and plenty, just as that of Odin was chiefly bound up with war.

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  • The royal family of Norway claimed descent from Frey, and many royal families, both English and Northern, from Woden (Odin).

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  • Besides the anthropomorphic " giants, " mentioned above, Northern mythology speaks also of theriomorphic demons, the chief of which were Midgar6sormr, the " worldserpent," and Fenrisulfr, a monster wolf, the enemies of Thor and Odin respectively.

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  • Those offered to Odin (Woden) were generally, if not always, men, from the time of Tacitus onwards.

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  • One barbarous custom which was regarded as a sacrifice was the dedication of an enemy's army to the gods, especially Odin.

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  • Again, those who had fallen in battle were supposed to go to Valhalla, where they became warriors in Odin's service.

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  • A day was to come when Odin and Thor would fall in conflict with the wolf and the world-serpent, when the abode of the gods would be destroyed by fire and the earth sink into the sea.

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  • The first soma is supposed to have been stolen from its guardian demon by an eagle, this soma-bringing eagle of Indra being comparable with the nectar-bringing eagle of Zeus, and with the eagle which, as a metamorphosis of Odin, carried off the mead.

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  • Odin's island, is one of the oldest cities of Denmark.

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  • He is not a prominent figure in Northern mythology, for even in this special capacity he is overshadowed by Odin, and there are hardly any traces of worship being paid to him.

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  • ELATERITE, also termed Elastic Bitumen and Mineral Caoutchouc, a mineral hydrocarbon, which occurs at Castleton in Derbyshire, in the lead mines of Odin and elsewhere.

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  • BRAGI, in Scandinavian mythology, the son of Odin, and god of wisdom, poetry and eloquence.

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  • WODEN, a deity of the Anglo-Saxons, the name being the Anglo-Saxon counterpart of the Scandinavian Odin.

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  • Owing to the very small amount of information which has come down to us regarding the gods of ancient England and Germany, it cannot be determined how far the character and adventures attributed to Odin in Scandinavian mythology were known to other Teutonic peoples.

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  • According to the story he had obtained victory from Odin in return for a promise to give himself up at the end of ten years.

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  • Thor, Odin and Fricco (by whom he probably means Frey).

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  • It is traditionally supposed to occupy the site of a place of the worship of Woden or Odin, and the name of the town to be derived from this god through the form Wodensborough.

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  • FRIGG, the wife of the god Odin (Woden) in northern mythology.

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  • On the whole his figure is somewhat secondary in the mythology to that of Odin, who is represented as his father.

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  • Yehl also stole water, in his bird-shape, exactly as Odin stole " Suttung's mead " when in the shape of an eagle.'

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  • So far the peculiar mark of the wilder American tribe legends is the bestial character of the divine beings, which is also illustrated in Australia and Africa, while the bestial clothing, feathers or fur, drops but slowly off Indra, Zeus and the Egyptian Ammon, and the Scandinavian Odin.

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  • Odin would thus (if we admit the etymology) be the swift goer, the " ganger," and it seems superfluous to make him (with Grimm) " the all-powerful, all-permeating being," a very abstract and scarcely an early conception.

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  • Odin's brethren (in Gylfi's Mocking) are Vile and Ve, who with him slew Ymir the giant, and made all things out of the fragments of his body.

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  • But many relics of these " old times," many traces of the medicine-man and the " skin-shifter," survive in the myth of Odin.

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  • Odin's wife was Frigg; their sons were Thor (the thunder-god) and Balder, whose myth is well known in English poetry.

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  • In the shape of a mare he became the mother of the eight-legged horse of Odin.

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  • A cow licked the hoar-frost, whence rose Bur, whose children, Odin, Vile and Ve, slew the giant Ymir.

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  • But every brand forged by the smith broke under Sigurd's stroke; till at last he fetched the fragments of the sword Gram, Odin's gift to his father, which Hiortis had carefully treasured.

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  • The gods have vanished from the scene; there is nothing of Loki and his theft of Andvari's hoard, nothing of Odin and his gifts of the sword Gram and the magic horse Grani; and not till the third Aventiure, when Siegfried comes to Worms, are we given even a hint that such things as the sword and treasure exist.

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  • Give yourself a Viking name, learn the runic alphabet and get a certificate signed by Chief God, Odin.

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  • BALDER, a Scandinavian god, the son of Odin or Othin.

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  • The argument is developed with convincing ingenuity, but it may be doubted whether it has permanently " rescued Odin from the misty dreamland of mythology and restored him to history."

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  • Honey-dew falls from the tree, and on it Odin hung nine nights, offering himself to himself.

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  • Among these were Odin (Woden), Thor (Thunor) and Tyr (Ti); so also Frigg (Frig), the wife of Odin (see Frigg, Odin, Woden, Thor, Tyr).

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  • This event is celebrated every June in the ceremony of "Riding the Common" - in which a facsimile of the captured pennon is carried in procession to the accompaniment of a chorus "Teribus, ye Teri Odin," supposed to be an invocation to Thor and Odin - a survival of Northumbrian paganism.

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  • The most important god is Odin, the son of Bestla and Bor, the husband of Frigg, the father of Balder and many other sons, the head of the Aesir stock of gods.

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  • Thereupon he slew the smith and loading the treasure on the magic steed Grani, given to him by Odin, set out upon his travels.

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  • Is there anywhere I could download odin 's raven magic in its entirety?

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  • Odin Ekspressen: This powered coaster at Tivoli Gardens in Denmark reaches 37 miles per hour along its electric track and has been thrilling riders since 1985.

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  • This necklace occurs in the story of the goddess Freya (Frigg), who is said to have caused the battle to conciliate the wrath of Odin at her infidelity, the price paid by her for the possession of the necklace Brisnigamen; again, the light god Heimdal is said to have fought with Loki for the necklace (the sun) stolen by the latter.

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