Wendi Māberu
Flere idéer fra Wendi
Pinning this again. Because I am Scottish, and right now, need to be reminded of this. No matter what happens, my identity will never become English. Soar Alba!

Pinning this again. Because I am Scottish, and right now, need to be reminded of this. No matter what happens, my identity will never become English. Soar Alba!

A loose-weave wool (or crocheted with wool) but with the hood and applique Celtic designs down the front & edges.

A loose-weave wool (or crocheted with wool) but with the hood and applique Celtic designs down the front & edges.

Völuspá is the Norse Goddess of Wisdom and Prophecy. She is the seer or völva who tells Odin the story of how the world was created, and how it would come to its end. She is not named in the poem, and subsequent tellings have given her the name of her work, which means “the völva’s prophecy.”

Völuspá is the Norse Goddess of Wisdom and Prophecy. She is the seer or völva who tells Odin the story of how the world was created, and how it would come to its end. She is not named in the poem, and subsequent tellings have given her the name of her work, which means “the völva’s prophecy.”

Mythology Meme || (3/10) Women of the Norse Pantheon Hail, Lady who challenges us to see That Nature is not under our control, That we are only a small part of the world, And that we must not be too arrogant, That we are flesh and flesh can drown. (x)

Mythology Meme || (3/10) Women of the Norse Pantheon Hail, Lady who challenges us to see That Nature is not under our control, That we are only a small part of the world, And that we must not be too arrogant, That we are flesh and flesh can drown. (x)

Mythology Meme || (6/10) Women of the Norse Pantheon Hail, Huntress whose arrows fly truest, Hail, Cold One whose heart beats blue fire beneath your breast of snow. Hail Skadi, whose tracks lead us beyond the white cold, into memory, into forgetting, into slow sleep.

Mythology Meme || (6/10) Women of the Norse Pantheon Hail, Huntress whose arrows fly truest, Hail, Cold One whose heart beats blue fire beneath your breast of snow. Hail Skadi, whose tracks lead us beyond the white cold, into memory, into forgetting, into slow sleep.

disa: Mythology Meme || (1/10) Women of the Norse Pantheon O hail to you, mother who gave birth to Death; Yours is the spear that never errs in flight. O hail to you, wrathful one, maker of sorrows; Yours is the furious rage that gives no quarter. O hail to you, mother of wolf and serpent; Yours is the love shown in strength and firmness. (x)

disa: Mythology Meme || (1/10) Women of the Norse Pantheon O hail to you, mother who gave birth to Death; Yours is the spear that never errs in flight. O hail to you, wrathful one, maker of sorrows; Yours is the furious rage that gives no quarter. O hail to you, mother of wolf and serpent; Yours is the love shown in strength and firmness. (x)

In Norse folklore, both the Acorn and its bearer, the oak tree, bring good fortune. The Vikings associated oak trees with Thor, the god who created thunder and lightning with his great anvil and hammer. Because the tree attracted lightning, it was sacred to Thor. Thus they believed that the Acorn, the fruit of the oak tree, was always spared the god's wrath, and so they began putting a lone Acorn on their windowsills to protect their houses from lightning's wrath.

In Norse folklore, both the Acorn and its bearer, the oak tree, bring good fortune. The Vikings associated oak trees with Thor, the god who created thunder and lightning with his great anvil and hammer. Because the tree attracted lightning, it was sacred to Thor. Thus they believed that the Acorn, the fruit of the oak tree, was always spared the god's wrath, and so they began putting a lone Acorn on their windowsills to protect their houses from lightning's wrath.

In Norse mythology, Nótt (Old Norse "night") is night personified, grandmother of Thor. In stanza 30 of the poem Alvíssmál, Thor asks the dwarf Alvíss to tell him what night is called in each of the nine worlds, whom "Nórr" birthed. Alvíss responds that night is referred as "night" by mankind, "darkness" by the gods, "the masker by the mighty Powers", "unlight" by the jötunn, "joy-of-sleep" by the elves, while dwarves call her "dream-Njörun" (meaning "dream-goddess").

In Norse mythology, Nótt (Old Norse "night") is night personified, grandmother of Thor. In stanza 30 of the poem Alvíssmál, Thor asks the dwarf Alvíss to tell him what night is called in each of the nine worlds, whom "Nórr" birthed. Alvíss responds that night is referred as "night" by mankind, "darkness" by the gods, "the masker by the mighty Powers", "unlight" by the jötunn, "joy-of-sleep" by the elves, while dwarves call her "dream-Njörun" (meaning "dream-goddess").

Hefring (Riser), is a Norse Giantess, a Goddess and Personification of an aspect of Ocean Waves. She is one of the Nine daughters of Ægir and Rán, God and Goddess of the Sea.

Hefring (Riser), is a Norse Giantess, a Goddess and Personification of an aspect of Ocean Waves. She is one of the Nine daughters of Ægir and Rán, God and Goddess of the Sea.

Skadi: Norse goddess of winter and the hunt she was the wife of Ull, Thor's stepson, she was a strong fighter and quite beautiful . She is only a goddess because she alone stormed Asgard .

Skadi: Norse goddess of winter and the hunt she was the wife of Ull, Thor's stepson, she was a strong fighter and quite beautiful . She is only a goddess because she alone stormed Asgard .