Eldhrimnir a pot 32 eldir slave of ægir 95 ina

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Eldhrimnir, a pot, 32 Eldir, slave of Ægir, 95. Ina kenning for ‘giant’, 135Elf, river (Göta álv), 166 Eliudnir, Hel’s hall, 27 Elivagar, mythical rivers, 10,80 Ella, king in Northumbria, died867;ir.a kenning for ‘giant’, 86 Elli, personification of old age, 44,45 Ellidi,aship,162. Ships invarious stories are called by this name, which is derived from a Slavonic word for a barge; the word ledia,translated lighter on p. 162, isderived fromthe same word.Embla,the firsthuman woman, 13 Emund, legendary king, 146 (where he corresponds to Eymund in the Eddie poem Hyttdluliod).Endil, a sea-king, 155; inakenningfor ‘giant’, 83Enea, a name for Europe, 2 England, 5,128,129 English,70,128 Ennilang, a name of Thor, 156 Erp, son of lonakr, 104-6 Erringar-Stein, Icelandic poet, 11th century, 124. This quotation is all that is known of this poet’s work. Euphrates, river, 161 Europe, 2 Eve,lEygotaland, a name for the islands of Scandinavia, 151Eyiolf Dadaskald, Icelandic poet, early 11 th century. The quotations on pp.125-6 and 133 are from his Bandadrapa,his only surviving poem, about Earl Eirik, ca 1010. Eylimi, legendary king, 101,148 Eynsefir, a sea-king, in a kenning for ‘boat’, 72Eynef, a sea-king, 155 Eystein Valdason, Icelandic poet, 10th century, 72-3. The three quotations, all evidently from a poem about Thor, are all that survives of his work, and areonly known from Snorri’s Edda.
Eyvind Finnsson Skaldaspillir (‘destroyer oi poets’ or ‘plagiarist’), Norwegian poet, 10th century. The quotations are from Haleygiatal(q.v.),66-7,69,71-2,75,117,128, 133; Hakonarmal(on King Hakon the Good of Norway, composed 961), 67,147; and from three independent stanzas composed ca 962-5 onpp. 90,97-8,112,122. These three, and the verses from Hakottarmal,are also found in Heimskrittgla.Fafnir, son of Hreidmar, 99-101 (transformed into a serpent), 102-3,113,(136), 137,148 (Fafnisbani = slayer of Fafnir), (217). Used as name forasword, 159. A verse is quoted from the Eddie poem Fafnismalon p. 18 (second verse).Fak,ahorse, 136Fal, a dwarf, 17,68 (in a kenningfor the mead of poetry).Fala (i) atroll-wife, 156-----(ii) a name for an axe, 159Falhofnir, a horse, 18,136 Famine, Hel’s knife, 27 Farbauti, a giant, father of Loki, 26,76, 77,87Farma-god (‘god of cargoes’), a name for Odin, 21. See Farmatyr.Farmatyr (‘god of cargoes’), a name for Odin, 21 .Translated as Cargo-Tyr, 64,67,128. Tyr in this name is probably a common noun rather than thenameofthe god Tyr.Fedia, river, in a kenning for ‘rock’, 84 Fenia, a giantess (98), 107, (110). In kennings for ‘gold’, 113,193. A name for an arrow, 160Fenrir, Fenriswolf, a mythical wolf, 15, 25-6, (27-9,32), 53-7,66, (68), 76, (123),164,(168,173).Asacommon noun for ‘wolf’, 136,199. Among namesof giants, 157 Fensalir (pi.) or Fensal (sg.), Frigg’s dwelling (‘fen-hall(s)’),29,48,86 Fetbreid, a sword, 159 Fialar (i) a dwarf, 62 -----(ii)agiant, 156Fifa, name of an arrow in Ketils sagaHcengs,160 (cf. Gusir)Fife, area in Scotland, among words for ‘land’, 163 Fili,adwarf, 16 Fimafeng, slave of Ægir, 95 Fimbuithul, a mythical river, 9,33,161 Finn (i) a dwarf, 17. Finnsleif, ‘Finn’s legacy’, a mail-coat (made by a dwarf?), 111,160-----(ii) inhabitant of Finland orLapland, 140.1nakenningfor ‘giant’, 88-----(iii) legendary king, 3Fiolnir (i) a nameof Odin, 9,21. Ina kenning for ‘giant’, 95-----(ii) a legendary king in Sweden,107Fiolsvinn, a name of Odin, 21 Fiolverk, a giant, 156 Fiolvor, atroll-wife, 156 Fiorgvin, Fiorgyn (i) Frigg’s father, 13, 86

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