Northern Antiquities: Or, A Description of the Manners, Customs, Religion and Laws of the Ancient Danes, and Other Northern Nations: Including Those of Our Own Saxon Ancestors. With a Translation of the Edda, Or System of Runic Mythology, and Other Pieces, from the Ancient Islandic Tongue ...
T. Carnan and Company, 1770 - 356 sayfa
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able according ages alſo ancient appear arms called carried cauſes Celtic Celts character chronicles coaſts common cuſtom Danes death Deity Denmark derived diſcover diſtinguiſhed earth Edit enemies equally Europe fame fear firſt followed frequently Gauls Germans give given gods Gothic Greeks Greenland hand hath himſelf hiſtorian hiſtory honour Icelandic inhabitants iſland Italy kind king known land language laws learned leſs letters lived manner mark means mention moſt muſt nations nature never North northern Norway obſerved Odin opinion original particular perſon poets preſent preſerved prince probably produced proof prove reaſon received relations religion remarkable rendered reſemblance reſpect Romans ſame Saxons ſays Scandinavians ſee ſeems ſerved ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſtill ſubject ſuch Tacitus Teutonic themſelves theſe thing thoſe tions uſe whole whoſe writers
Sayfa xxviii - OUR FATHER," WHICH CHRIST TAUGHT Our Father who art in heaven. 1. Hallowed be Thy name. 2. Thy kingdom come. 3. Thy will be done on earth as it is in heaven. 4. Give us this day our daily bread. 5. And forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us. 6. And lead us not into temptation. 7. But deliver us from evil.
Sayfa 105 - ... which, in proportion as they removed far away from their source, congealed in their falling into the abyss, and so filled it with scum and ice. Thus was the abyss, by little and little, filled quite full; but there remained within it a light and immoveable air, and thence exhaled icy vapours.
Sayfa xi - Caesar positively affirms that the nations of Gaul differed from those of Germany in their manners, and in many other particulars, 'which he has enumerated at length.
Sayfa 395 - the bridge of the " Gods:" Gold was " the tears of Freya:" Poetry, " the prefent, or the drink of *
Sayfa 264 - Neuftria, which Charles the Simple was obliged to give up to Rollo and his Normans, in order to purchafe a peace. Rollo received it in perpetuity to himfelf and his...
Sayfa 375 - In later times they were frequently used for inscriptions, of which more than a thousand have been found. The language is a dialect of the Gothic, called Norse, still in use in Iceland. The inscriptions may therefore...
Sayfa 393 - ... flights of fancy may possibly more peculiarly belong to a rude and uncultivated than to a civilized people. The great objects of nature strike more forcibly on rude imaginations. Their passions are not impaired by the constraint of laws and education. The paucity of their ideas and the barrenness of their language oblige them to borrow from all nature images fit to clothe their conceptions in.
Sayfa 243 - Their for- • trefles were only rude caftles fituate on the fummits of rocks, and rendered inaceeffible by thick mifhapen walls. As thefe walls ran winding round the caftles, they often called them by a name which fignified SERPENTS or DRAGONS, and in thefe they commonly fecured the women and young maids of...
Sayfa 136 - ... upon the sacred grove. With the same they also bedewed the images of the gods, the altars, the benches and walls of the temple, both within and without, thus completing their work.