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A selection of articles related to havamal.

Hávamál - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Wolftyr Productions | Books Hailsa and Welcome to WolfTyr Productions Hávamál - Lee M. Hollander, 1928 (English) | Facebook

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

This month's rune, Kenaz, is the sixth rune of the first aett of the Elder Futhark. Thus, we are now one-quarter of the way through our journey into the runes! The phonetic value of Kenaz is the hard "k" sound. One basic meaning of "Kenaz"...
Divination >> Rune Stones
Today we'll consider Gebo, the seventh rune in the first aett. We're now almost a third of the way through the futhark! An alternative Common Germanic name for this rune is Gybu. Derivations of both names show up in later Germanic languages, such as Gothic (Gi...
Divination >> Rune Stones
Last year I wrote the Hagalaz article while snowed in. Later in the year I somehow managed to get the Nauthiz article written. (Library School is going well, got 3 A's and a B, should be finished by the end of 99, and in the spirit of Wunjo, a moderate "h...
Divination >> Rune Stones
Sowilo is reconstructed Common Germanic the Rune for the sound represented by the Roman letter "S." It was known as Sol or Sig in Old Norse, Sigel in Anglo-Saxon, and Sauil or Saugil in Gothic. Notice how close Gothic is, relatively speaking, to the...
Divination >> Rune Stones
The third rune of the third aett bears the reconstructed Common Germanic name Ehwaz. Later, its name became Aihws in Gothic (note how archaic Gothic is), and still later, Eh in Anglo-Saxon. If you remember that “k” in Indo-European changed to “h” in Germanic,...
Divination >> Rune Stones
Mannaz is the fourth rune of the third aett. Its name is the reconstructed Common germanic for “man” in the sense of “human being.” Although it follows closely after Berkano, a very female rune, Ingwaz is Berkano’s polar opposite in terms of matters of gender....
Divination >> Rune Stones

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

Suggested Pdf Resources

Havamal The words of Odin All-Father of the Aesir
Havamal. The words of Odin All-Father of the Aesir. 1.
Recordings Text
Hávamál ("Sayings of the high one") is presented as a single poem in the Poetic Edda. Hávamál is both practical and metaphysical in content.
On-line distance education
I decided to flavour this thesis with an old text from the poem Hávamál.

Suggested News Resources

What's the Best Way to Protect Our Pagan Past?
Also, ancient texts such as the Hávamál talk about a person's name living on after they die (another indication that people in the past wanted to be remembered).

Suggested Web Resources

The Words of Odin the High One from the Elder or Poetic Edda (Sæmund's Edda) translated by Olive Bray and edited by D. L. Ashliman.
Hávamál - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Hávamál is presented as a single poem in the Poetic Edda, a collection of Old Norse poems from the Viking age.
Havamal English Text
The Hávamál. Young and alone on a long road, Once I lost my way: Rich I felt when I found another; Man rejoices in man,.
Havamal Text and translation of the Havamal, from the Old Norse
Text and translation of the Havamal, from the Old Norse Elder Edda: The Sayings of the High One.
The Poetic Edda: Hovamol
The Poetic Edda, tr. by Henry Adams Bellows, [1936], full text etext at sacred-texts .com.

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