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Freyr and sometimes
Freyr, sometimes referred to as Yngvi-Freyr, was especially associated with Sweden and seen as an ancestor of the Swedish royal house.
In scaldic and Eddic poetry, Freyr is sometimes called " Beli's enemy " ( Belja dólgr, in Eyvindr skáldaspillir's Háleygjatal, ) or " Beli's slayer " ( bani Belja in Völuspá, ).
怪盗フレイ Kaitō Furei ; sometimes translated as " Phantom Thief Freyr " and other variants.

Freyr and Frey
The god Freyr | Frey, the lord of the light-elves
For other uses of Frey and Freyr, see Frey ( disambiguation ).
Njörðr, Skaði, and Freyr as depicted in The Lovesickness of Frey ( 1908 ) by W. G. Collingwood
The painted tablet on the back depicts Sól ( sun ) | Sunna, the two larger wooden idols Odin ( left ) and Freyr | Frey ( right ), in front of them there are the three Norns, and in the front row a red Thor and other idols.
Njörðr, Skaði, and Freyr as depicted in The Lovesickness of Frey ( 1908 ) by W. G. Collingwood.
Frei, Frey, Frej or Freyr may refer to:
* Yngvi is a name of the god Freyr, perhaps intended as Freyr's true name while Frey ' Lord ' is his common title.
The painted tablet on the back depicts Sól ( sun ) | Sunna, the two larger wooden idols Odin ( left ) and Freyr | Frey ( right ), in front of them there are the three Norns, and in the front row a red Thor and other idols.

Freyr and from
In the saga, Njörðr is described as having once wed his unnamed sister while he was still among the Vanir, and the couple produced their children Freyr and Freyja from this union, though this custom was forbidden among the Æsir.
In contrast, continuing the same journal thread, Leszek P. Słupecki argues that the Vanir remained distinct from the Æsir — except for Freyja and Freyr, whom he follows Snorri in seeing as having been born after Njörðr became a hostage among the Æsir, and thus regards as Æsic — and therefore that Ragnarök " no importance for their world ".
Skírnir responds that he expects harsh words from their son Freyr.
In both the Poetic Edda and the Prose Edda, Freyr sees Gerðr from a distance, becomes deeply lovesick at the sight of her shimmering beauty, and has his servant Skírnir go to Jötunheimr ( where Gerðr and her father Gymir reside ) to gain her love.
Freyr saw a beautiful girl walking from the hall of her father to a storehouse.
In Scandinavian mythology, Yngvi, alternatively Yngve, was the progenitor of the Yngling lineage, a legendary dynasty of Swedish kings from whom the earliest historical Norwegian kings in turn claimed to be descended, see also Freyr.
According to ancient mythology and folklore, it would be the three gods Thor, Odin and Freyr lying in Kungshögarna or Uppsala högar ( from the Old Norse word Haugr meaning mound or barrow ).
In a book from the Prose Edda additional information is given about Surtr, including that he is stationed guarding the frontier of the fiery realm Múspell, that he will lead " Múspell's sons " to Ragnarök, and that he will defeat Freyr.
It is derived from Ing, an alternative name for the norse god Freyr.
In chapter 10, after Njörðr has died, his son Freyr comes to power and " he was called the king of Swedes and received tribute from them.
SG-1 meets Freyr and the Asgard High Council again to save Earth from an approaching asteroid, but get no help.
However the internal tension of the character led to a duplication in Scandinavian religion: Frigg resulted into a merely sovereign goddess, the spouse of wizard god Óðinn, while from the name of Freyr, typical god of the third function, was extracted a second character, Freyja, confined as a Vani to the sphere of pleasure and wealth.
Two important gods, the brother and sister, Freyr and Freyja, are citizens of Ásgarðr but actually exchange-hostages from Vanaheimr.
According to some folklorists and historians the Christmas ham's origins in England lay in a: "... tradition was initiated in all probability on the Isle of Britain by the Anglo-Saxons, although our knowledge of it comes substantially from medieval times .... ancient Norse paganism | Norse tradition sacrifice carried the intent of imploring Freyr to show favor to the new year.
This part of a 12th century Swedish tapestry has been interpreted to show, from left to right, the one-eyed Odin, the hammer-wielding Thor and Freyr holding up an ear of corn.

Freyr and lord
Yngvi, Yngvin, Ingwine, Inguin are names that relate to an older theonym Ing and which appears to have been the older name for the god Freyr ( originally an epithet, meaning " lord ").
* Ing, an old name for Freyr ( an epithet meaning " lord ")

Freyr and ")
In Norse mythology, Gerðr ( Old Norse " fenced-in ") is a jötunn, goddess, and the wife of the god Freyr.

Freyr and is
In the Icelandic books the Poetic Edda and the Prose Edda, Freyr is presented as one of the Vanir, the son of the sea god Njörðr, brother of the goddess Freyja.
Along with her brother Freyr ( Old Norse the " Lord "), her father Njörðr, and her mother ( Njörðr's sister, unnamed in sources ), she is a member of the Vanir.
Examples of goddesses attested in Norse mythology include Frigg ( wife of Odin, and the Anglo-Saxon version of whom is namesake of the modern English weekday Friday ), Skaði ( one time wife of Njörðr ), Njerda ( Scandinavian name of Nerthus ), that also was married to Njörðr during Bronze Age, Freyja ( wife of Óðr ), Sif ( wife of Thor ), Gerðr ( wife of Freyr ), and personifications such as Jörð ( earth ), Sól ( the sun ), and Nótt ( night ).
Njörðr responds that this was his reward when he was sent as a hostage to the Æsir, and that he fathered his son ( Freyr ), whom no one hates, and is considered a prince of the Æsir.
Freyr himself interrupts at this point, and says that he sees a wolf lying before a river mouth, and that, unless Loki is immediately silent, like the wolf, Loki shall also be bound until Ragnarök.
Njörðr is father of the deities Freyr and Freyja by his unnamed Van sister, was in an ill-fated marriage with the goddess Skaði, lives in Nóatún and is associated with sea, seafaring, wind, fishing, wealth, and crop fertility.
" In stanza 43, the creation of the god Freyr's ship Skíðblaðnir is recounted, and Freyr is cited as the son of Njörðr.
In the prose introduction to the poem Skírnismál, Freyr is mentioned as the son of Njörðr, and stanza 2 cites the goddess Skaði as the mother of Freyr.
Further in the poem, Njörðr is again mentioned as the father of Freyr in stanzas 38, 39, and 41.
Loki tells Njörðr to " stop " and " keep some moderation ," and that he " won't keep it a secret any longer " that Njörðr's son Freyr was produced with his unnamed sister, " though you'd expect him to be worse than he is.
In chapter 6, a list of kennings is provided for Njörðr: " God of chariots ," " Descendant of Vanir ," " a Van ," father of Freyr and Freyja, and " the giving god.
After Njörðr's reign, his son Freyr replaces him, and he is greatly loved and " blessed by good seasons like his father.
Consequently, Nerthus has been identified with Njörðr's unnamed sister with whom he had Freyja and Freyr, which is mentioned in Lokasenna.
In Norse mythology, Ragnarök (, or ), typically spelled Ragnarǫk in the handwritten scripts, is a series of future events, including a great battle foretold to ultimately result in the death of a number of major figures ( including the gods Odin, Thor, Týr, Freyr, Heimdallr, and Loki ), the occurrence of various natural disasters, and the subsequent submersion of the world in water.
All sources note that the ship is the finest of ships, and the Poetic Edda and Prose Edda attest that it is owned by the god Freyr, while the euhemerized account in Heimskringa lists attributes it to the magic of Odin.
Like Freyr and Njörðr, Sleipnir is responsible for carrying the dead to the otherworld.
A second clan of gods, the Vanir, is also mentioned in Norse mythology: the god Njord and his children, Freyr and Freyja, are the most prominent Vanir gods who join the Æsir as hostages after a war between Æsir and Vanir.
Freyr is arguably the most famous of the asas.
Some scholars have doubted that they were known outside Scandinavia ; however, there is evidence that the god Freyr is the same god as the Germanic deity Ing ( reconstructed as Proto-Germanic * Ingwaz ), and that, if so, he is attested as having been known among the Goths.

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