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Ægir and Old
Ægir is an Old Norse word meaning " terror " and the name of a destructive giant associated with the sea ; ægis is the genitive ( possessive ) form of ægir and has no direct relation to Greek aigis.
Skáldskaparmál ( Old Icelandic " the language of poetry ") is the third section of the Prose Edda, and consists of a dialogue between Ægir, a god associated with the sea, and Bragi, a skaldic god, in which both Nordic mythology and discourse on the nature of poetry are intertwined.

Ægir and Norse
The Prose Edda consists of a Prologue and three separate books: Gylfaginning, concerning the creation and foretold destruction and rebirth of the Norse mythical world, Skáldskaparmál, a dialogue between Ægir, a supernatural figure connected with the sea, and Bragi, a god connected with skaldship, and Háttatal, a demonstration of verse forms used in Norse mythology.
Ulmo is similar to the god Poseidon in Greek mythology, Neptune in Roman mythology, Ægir in Norse Mythology, and Manannan in Celtic Mythology.
The island is a location mentioned in several instances in Norse mythology, including as the dwelling of the sea jötunn Ægir and as a feasting place of the Norse gods, the Æsir.
Fimafeng is a servant of Ægir in Norse mythology.
It is named after Kolga, the daughter of Ægir in Norse mythology.
(is a Danish form of Hlér, a common name for Ægir who is Snow's great-granduncle in the Norse tradition ).
It was named in April 2007 after Ægir, a giant from Norse mythology, the personification of tranquil seas, the one who soothes storms away.

Ægir and sea
The poem begins with a prose introduction detailing that Ægir, a figure associated with the sea, is hosting a feast in his hall for a number of the gods and elves.
The setting is a feast given by the sea god Ægir.
As such, they appear as minor gods themselves, which can also be said about the sea giant Ægir, far more connected to the gods than to the other jötnar.
According to the Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál, Hlér is another name for the sea jötunn Ægir who, according to the same book, there held feasts for the gods.
The main sea god was Ægir, and Rán was his wife.
His children are Ægir ( the ruler of the sea ), Logi ( fire giant ) and Kári ( god of wind ).
He is son of giant Fornjótr and brother of Ægir ( sea giant ) and Kári ( god of the wind ).

Ægir and ")
According to Fundinn Noregr, Ægir is a son of the giant Fornjótr and brother of Logi (" fire ") and Kári (" wind ").

Ægir and is
While many versions of myths portray Ægir as a giant, it is curious that many do not.
Both Fundinn Noregr and Snorri Sturluson in Skáldskaparmál state that Ægir is the same as the sea-giant Hlér, who lives on the isle of Hlésey, and this is borne out by kennings.
The prose introduction to Lokasenna and Snorri's list of kennings state that Ægir is also known as Gymir, who is Gerðr's father, but this is evidently an erroneous interpretation of kennings in which different giant-names are used interchangeably.
She is by Ægir mother of nine billow maidens, whose names are:
is: Ægir
The first part of Snorri Sturluson's Skáldskaparmál is a dialogue between Ægir and Bragi about the nature of poetry, particularly skaldic poetry.
Njörðr is introduced in Skáldskaparmál within a list of 12 Æsir attending a banquet held for Ægir.
In chapter 33, Njörðr is cited among the gods attending a banquet held by Ægir.
According to Snorri Sturluson's Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál, in his retelling of the Poetic Edda poem Lokasenna, she is married to Ægir and they have nine daughters together.
Sigyn is introduced as a goddess, an ásynja, in the Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál, where the gods are holding a grand feast for the visiting Ægir, and in kennings for Loki: " husband of Sigyn ", " cargo of incantation-fetter's arms ", and in a passage quoted from the 9th-century Haustlöng, " the burden of Sigyn's arms ".
At the beginning of Skáldskaparmál, a partially euhemerized account is given of Ægir visiting the gods in Asgard and shimmering swords are brought out and used as their sole source of light as they drink.
In chapter 32, Skaði is listed among six goddesses who attend a party held by Ægir.
Gymir is also equated with Ægir in the prose introduction to Lokasenna ; however, the Nafnaþulur added later to the Prose Edda list him among the giants.
Iðunn is introduced as Bragi's wife in the prose introduction to the poem Lokasenna, where the two attend a feast held by Ægir.

Ægir and giant
In the Prose Edda, Snorri Sturluson gave this information in Gylfaginning but in a list of kennings in Skáldskaparmál equates Gymir with the god and giant Ægir, citing a verse by Hofgarða-Refr Gestsson where the kenning in question probably simply substitutes one giant-name for another.
This is as expected, since Fornjót's son Ægir is also identified as a giant in various sources.
This Kári is lord of the wind and brother of Ægir or Hlér and Logi, all three being sons of the giant Fornjót.

Ægir and god
At a point in dialogue between the skaldic god Bragi and Ægir, Snorri himself begins speaking of the myths in euhemeristic terms and states that the historical equivalent of Víðarr was the Trojan hero Aeneas who survived the Trojan War and went on to achieve " great deeds ".
In chapter 57 of the book, Ægir asks the skaldic god Bragi where the craft of poetry originates.
For example in Lokasenna the god Loki insults the other gods in the hall of Ægir and the poem Hárbarðsljóð in which Hárbarðr ( generally considered to be Odin in disguise ) engages in flyting with Thor.

Ægir and .
Ægir and his daughters brew ale in a large pot.
In Lokasenna, Ægir hosts a party for the gods where he provides the ale brewed in an enormous pot or cauldron provided by Thor and Týr.
The introduction to the poem notes that among other gods and goddesses, Freyja attends a celebration held by Ægir.
According to Skáldskaparmál, Víðarr was one of the twelve presiding male gods seated in their thrones at a banquet for the visiting Ægir.
In chapter 33, after returning from Asgard and feasting with the gods, Ægir invites the gods to come to his hall in three months.
Even so, the gods themselves were related to the giants by many marriages, and there are giants such as Ægir, Loki, Mímir and Skaði, who bear little difference in status to them.
In chapter 56 of the Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál, Bragi recounts to Ægir how the gods killed Þjazi.
The servants of Ægir, Fimafeng and Eldir, did a thorough job of welcoming the guests ; Loki was jealous of the praise being heaped upon them and slew Fimafeng.
Loki then enters the hall of Ægir after trading insults and threats with Eldir.

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