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Forseti è il figlio di Balder e Nanna, considerato un dio saggio e giusto, famoso per la sua capacità di applicare le leggi con equità. - MEET MYTHS -

Forseti è il figlio di Balder e Nanna, considerato un dio saggio e giusto, famoso per la sua capacità di applicare le leggi con equità. - MEET MYTHS -

Frigg, enthroned and facing the spear-wielding goddess Gná, is flanked by two goddesses. One of whom, Fulla, carries her eski, a wooden box. Illustrated (1882) by Carl Emil Doepler.

Frigg, enthroned and facing the spear-wielding goddess Gná, is flanked by two goddesses. One of whom, Fulla, carries her eski, a wooden box. Illustrated (1882) by Carl Emil Doepler.

Forseti - God of justice, the great arbiter, the god who “stills all strife.” Forseti dwells in a hall of gold and silver called Giltnir.    By Luna | Norse Pantheon. (Unknown). Category Archives: Pantheons. Available: http://www.lunasgrimoire.com/category/lore/pantheons/page/9/. Last accessed 23/10/2012.

Forseti - God of justice, the great arbiter, the god who “stills all strife.” Forseti dwells in a hall of gold and silver called Giltnir. By Luna | Norse Pantheon. (Unknown). Category Archives: Pantheons. Available: http://www.lunasgrimoire.com/category/lore/pantheons/page/9/. Last accessed 23/10/2012.

Forseti (Norse): the god of justice. He is the son of the god Balder and mother Nanna. Forseti rules in the beautiful palace Glitnir, which serves as a court of justice and where all legal disputes are settled. Glitnir has a roof of silver that is supported by pillars of red gold. Forseti can be compared with the Teutonic god Fosite, who was worshipped on Helgoland.

Forseti (Norse): the god of justice. He is the son of the god Balder and mother Nanna. Forseti rules in the beautiful palace Glitnir, which serves as a court of justice and where all legal disputes are settled. Glitnir has a roof of silver that is supported by pillars of red gold. Forseti can be compared with the Teutonic god Fosite, who was worshipped on Helgoland.

art: Brunilde e Odino

art: Brunilde e Odino

Freyja (meaning “Lady” in Old Norse) is one of the most recognized goddesses in Norse mythology. She is the Vanic beauty and love, sister of Frey (“Lord”). It is thought that the names listed as “Lord” and “Lady” may actually represent titles, rather than proper names. Her home, Sessrumnir, awaits those that are first chosen after having fallen in battle (Odin receives the second half of the chosen to live with him in Valhalla).

Freyja (meaning “Lady” in Old Norse) is one of the most recognized goddesses in Norse mythology. She is the Vanic beauty and love, sister of Frey (“Lord”). It is thought that the names listed as “Lord” and “Lady” may actually represent titles, rather than proper names. Her home, Sessrumnir, awaits those that are first chosen after having fallen in battle (Odin receives the second half of the chosen to live with him in Valhalla).

Wotan, Odin

Wotan, Odin

"In Norse mythology, Fenrir is a monstrous wolf. In both the Poetic Edda and Prose Edda, Fenrir is the father of the wolves Sköll and Hati Hróðvitnisson, is a son of Loki. Due to the gods' knowledge of prophecies foretelling great trouble from Fenrir(foretold to kill the god Odin during the events of Ragnarök, and as a result Fenrir bit off the right hand of the god Týr) and his rapid growth, the gods bound him. He killed by Odin's son Víðarr."

"In Norse mythology, Fenrir is a monstrous wolf. In both the Poetic Edda and Prose Edda, Fenrir is the father of the wolves Sköll and Hati Hróðvitnisson, is a son of Loki. Due to the gods' knowledge of prophecies foretelling great trouble from Fenrir(foretold to kill the god Odin during the events of Ragnarök, and as a result Fenrir bit off the right hand of the god Týr) and his rapid growth, the gods bound him. He killed by Odin's son Víðarr."

Odin, arrayed for battle armed with Gungnir and flanked by Hunin and Munin. The Norse did not believe their gods immortal. Even Odin, the chief of their pantheon was fated to die at Ragnarok, fighting the all-devouring Wolf, Fenrir.

Odin, arrayed for battle armed with Gungnir and flanked by Hunin and Munin. The Norse did not believe their gods immortal. Even Odin, the chief of their pantheon was fated to die at Ragnarok, fighting the all-devouring Wolf, Fenrir.

Kvasir  In Norse mythology, Kvasir was a being born of the saliva of the Æsir and the Vanir, two groups of gods. Extremely wise, Kvasir traveled far and wide, teaching and spreading knowledge. This continued until the dwarfs Fjalar and Galar killed Kvasir and drained him of his blood. The two mixed his blood with honey, resulting in the Mead of Poetry, a mead which imbues the drinker with skaldship and wisdom, and the spread of which eventually resulted in the introduction of poetry to…

Kvasir In Norse mythology, Kvasir was a being born of the saliva of the Æsir and the Vanir, two groups of gods. Extremely wise, Kvasir traveled far and wide, teaching and spreading knowledge. This continued until the dwarfs Fjalar and Galar killed Kvasir and drained him of his blood. The two mixed his blood with honey, resulting in the Mead of Poetry, a mead which imbues the drinker with skaldship and wisdom, and the spread of which eventually resulted in the introduction of poetry to…

In Norse mythology, Skaði (sometimes anglicized as Skadi, Skade, or Skathi) is a jötunn and Goddess associated with bowhunting, skiing, winter, and mountains.

In Norse mythology, Skaði (sometimes anglicized as Skadi, Skade, or Skathi) is a jötunn and Goddess associated with bowhunting, skiing, winter, and mountains.

Hail Odin #asatru   #aesir   #Vanetrosamfundet

Hail Odin #asatru #aesir #Vanetrosamfundet

Gothic Girls Club: Tyr y el lobo Fenrir

Gothic Girls Club: Tyr y el lobo Fenrir

Картины Игоря Евгеньевича Ожиганова.. Обсуждение на LiveInternet - Российский Сервис Онлайн-Дневников

Картины Игоря Евгеньевича Ожиганова.. Обсуждение на LiveInternet - Российский Сервис Онлайн-Дневников

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