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A selection of articles related to frankish.

Original articles from our library related to the Frankish. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Frankish.

Weyland the Smith
Not British as such, he was imported by the Anglo-Saxons from the continent. He is known in Teutonic sources, Frankish sources, and in Scandinavia, where he is called Volund. The gist of his tale is that he loved a swan-maiden who lived with him for seven...
Deities & Heros >> Celtic, Welsh, Irish & Brittish
I can't believe I'm now starting on the Second Aett of the Elder Futhark. Time is indeed flying by! Looks like this is a highly auspicious, or at least a very fitting time for me to write this article! While Hagalaz literally means "hail" as in ice...
Divination >> Rune Stones

Frankish is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Frankish books and related discussion.

Suggested News Resources

'Vikings' Season 4 Spoilers: Rollo Gives His Viking Arm Ring To Gisla In
Rollo (Clive Standen) continues to prove his loyalty to the Franks, most especially to his wife Gisla (Morgane Polanski), in this week's episode of "Vikings.
The Vikings season 4 episode 3 review: Mercy
Judith's Frankish tutor may be sharing what he says is common knowledge all over the continent about the attack on Paris, but as we in the audience are quite aware, his version of the events is hardly accurate.
How faith conversion affected kings and their empires throughout history
Although France had been largely Christianized under the Roman Empire, the conversion of the Frankish barbarian king Clovis in 486 led to the establishment of Christianity as the religion of the kingdom of the Franks.
TV previews, Wednesday March 9
Vikings sleeps uneasily and prepares for what's to come
Before that, he responds to Gisla's spitting fury over their marriage (and a goblet of wine in his face) by demanding her to stay in some of the only Frankish language he knows (“Woman… my woman!”), sounding for all the world like Frankenstein's monster.

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