Aila Kovosnovølk

Aila Kovosnovølk

Aila Kovosnovølk
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eskelde:  The völur were referred to by many names. The Old Norse word vǫlva means “wand carrier” or “carrier of a magic staff”, and it continues as the Proto-Germanic *walwōn, which is derived from a word for “wand” (Old Norse vǫlr). Vala, on the other hand, is a literary form based on Völva. A spákona or spækona (with an Old English cognate, spæwīfe) is a “seer, one who sees”, from the Old Norse word spá or spæ referring to prophesying and which is cognate with the present English word ...

The völur were referred to by many names. The Old Norse word vǫlva means “wand carrier” or “carrier of a magic staff”, and it continues as the Proto-Germanic *walwōn, which is derived from a word for.

Skadi - Goddess of Snow, Norse Mythology

Gods Goddesses Legends Myths: “Winter Goddess of the North,” by ~IndigoDesigns. Skaði (pronounced “SKAHD-ee”), the Norse Goddess of the North Wind, was the Goddess for whom Scandinavia was named.

Old Nordic Rune for Love

This piece is the old rune symbol for Love. It is patterned in the Celtic style. Made of solid sterling silver square stock. The chain is 18 sterling silver.

Eir is the goddess associated with healing. She is known to be one of the handmaidens of Frigg, who is wife of Odin, the king of the gods. She is considered a minor goddess and is not one of the Æsir often thought of when one thinks of the Norse pantheon

This is a picture of Eir who is the goddess associated with healing and the wife of Odin, the king of the gods. Eir is considered one of the minor gods, despite being the wife of the king.

Norse God Forseti (Old Norse “the presiding one,” actually “president” in Modern Icelandic and Faroese) is an Æsir god of justice and reconciliation in Norse mythology.

Norse God Forseti (Old Norse “the presiding one,” actually “president” in Modern Icelandic and Faroese) is an Æsir god of justice and reconciliation in Norse mythology. Opposite to his fellow god, Tyr.