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(:Baldur;Balder– ,) , , , .

(.-.Baldr), ́( ́)— - , .

Baldr(conosciuto anche comeBaldero inislandese modernocomeBaldur) una divinit dellamitologia norrena.

Appartenente alla famiglia degliAsinonch secondogenito diOdinoeFrigg, la sua consorte Nanna, da cui ha avutoForseti.

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: Wōden Wotan, Wōinaz Wōanaz.

(:sir, ..ss, synja, .. ..synjur–; :Die Asen– ) , , , .

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́(.-.. . . . ss (ǫ́ss, s), . . sir; . . . . synja, . . synjur)— - . .

, — -, .

Nellamitologia nordica, gliAsi[1][2](maschile singolareAse, femminile singolareAsiniae pluraleAsinie[3]; innorrenosir, al singolares,sso ancheǪss, al femminile singolaresynja, al femminile pluralesynjur, inanglosassoneōsal pluraleēse, dalproto-germanico*Ansuz), meglio conosciuti comeAesir, sono gli di, signori assoluti delcielo

Odino(innorreno:inn, inproto-germanico:Wotan) la divinit principale, personificazione delsacroo "totalmente Altro", a un tempo il principio dell"universo e la sua modalit di attuazione, dellareligionee dellamitologia germanicaenorrena. Le fonti principali che permettono di delineare la figura di Odino e i miti relativi provengono principalmente daimiti scandinavi, compilati inlingua norrena(l"antenato dellelingue scandinaveodierne) nell"Edda, il ramo meglio conservato nonch pi recente dei miti germanici.

Nella mitologia eddica Odino il principale rappresentante della classe di divinit detteAsi, ed associato alla sapienza (visione del sacro), all"ispirazione poetica, alla profezia, alla guerra e alla vittoria.

Il nome del dio in tutte le lingue germaniche deriva dalla comune radiceproto-germanica*Wōđanazoppure*Wōđinaz:norrenoeislandeseinn,faroesein,daneseenorvegeseOdin,svedeseOden,inglese anticoWōden,sassone anticoUuoden,sassone odiernoWode,frisoneWeda,tedescoWotan,alto tedesco anticoWuotan,alemannico anticoWoatan,bavareseelingue franconeWodan,olandeseWoen,longobardoGodanoGuodan.

Nellamitologia nordica, gliAsi[1][2](maschile singolareAse, femminile singolareAsiniae pluraleAsinie[3]; innorrenosir, al singolares,sso ancheǪss, al femminile singolaresynja, al femminile pluralesynjur, inanglosassoneōsal pluraleēse, dalproto-germanico*Ansuz), meglio conosciuti comeAesir, sono gli di, signori assoluti delcielo

Secondo l"interpretazioneevemeristicadiSnorri Sturluson, gli Asi erano originari dell"Asia(Asinnorreno) e da quel luogo si sarebbero spostati seguendo il loro capoOdinoverso le terre delnord, fermandosi inSvezia(Svj). La loro patria d"origine erasaheimr("regno degli Asi"), anche chiamataGoheimr("terra degli Di"), e capitale di tale regno erasgarr("recinto degli Asi") che Snorri curiosamente identifica conTroia.[5]

Freia[1][2](AFI:/ˈfrɛja/[2]; in norrenoFreyja) una divinit dellamitologia norrena, chiamata ancheGefn,Hǫrn,Mardǫll,Sr,ValfreyjaeVanads

https://ru.wikipedia.org/wiki/%D0%A4%D1%80%D0%B5%D0%B9%D1%8F#/media/%D0%A4%D0%B0%D0%B9%D0%BB:Freya_by_Penrose.jpg

Bldg

epithets of heroes. In continental Saxon

o-Saxon tradition, the son ofWodenis called notBealdorbutBaldag(Saxon) andBldg, Beldeg(Anglo-Saxon), which shows association with "day", possibly withDaypersonified as a deity. This, as Grimm points out, would agree with the meaning "shining one, white one, a god" derived from the meaning of Balticbaltas, further adducing SlavicBelobogand GermanBerhta.[5]

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Baldr

Baldr(alsoBalder,Baldur) is agodinGermanic mythology. InNorse mythology, Baldr is a son of the godOdinand the goddessFrigg, and hasnumerous brothers, such asThorandVli. In wider Germanic mythology, the god was known inOld EnglishasBldg, and inOld High GermanasBalder, all ultimately stemming from theProto-Germanictheonym*Balraz("Hero", or "Prince").

During the 12th century, Danish accounts bySaxo Grammaticusand other Danish Latin chroniclers recorded aeuhemerizedaccount of his story. Compiled inIcelandduring the 13th century, but based on olderOld Norse poetry, thePoetic Eddaand theProse Eddacontain numerous references to the death of Baldr as both a great tragedy to thesirand a harbinger ofRagnark.
Anses

Anses circacorpusBalduricongregant.Pictura aChristophoro Gulielmo Eckersberganno1817facta.

Anses,[1]velAnsus,[1]veldi/dei arctoi[2](Nordice antique: masc: sg.ǫ́ss,ss, vels, pl.aesir; fem: sg.synja, pl.synjur), inmythologia NordicasuntdeiAsgarthi, unum ex tribus deorum generibus, quorum alii suntVaniresetAlfi.

https://la.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anses#/media/Fasciculus:Baldr_dead_by_Eckersberg.jpg

Odin(/ˈoʊdɪn/;[1]fromOld Norse:inn,IPA:[ˈoːinː]) is a widely revered god inGermanic mythology.Norse mythology, the source of most surviving information about him, associates Odin with wisdom, healing, death, royalty, the gallows, knowledge, war, battle, victory, sorcery, poetry, frenzy, and therunic alphabet, and projects him as the husband of the goddessFrigg. In wider Germanic mythology andpaganism, the god was known inOld EnglishandOld SaxonasWōden, inOld DutchasWuodan, and inOld High GermanasWuotan, all ultimately stemming from theProto-Germanictheonym*Wōđanaz, meaning "lord of frenzy", or "leader of the possessed".

Old Norse texts associate female beings connected with the battlefield—thevalkyries—with the god, and Odin overseesValhalla, where he receives half of those who die in battle, theeinherjar. The other half are chosen by the goddessFreyjafor her afterlife-location,Flkvangr.

Thesir(Old Norsepronunciation:/"ɛ:sir/) are the gods of the principalpantheoninNorse religion. They includeOdin,Frigg,Hr,Thor,BaldrandTr.[1]The second Norse pantheon is theVanir. InNorse mythology, the two pantheonswage waragainst each other, resulting in a unified pantheon. Unlike theOld Englishwordgod(and theOld Norsewordgo), sir was never adopted into Christian use.

Frigg(/frɪɡ/)[1]is agoddessinGermanic mythology. InNorse mythology, the source of most surviving information about her, she is associated with marriage, prophecy, clairvoyance and motherhood, and dwells in the wetland halls ofFensalir. In wider Germanic mythology, she is known inOld High GermanasFrīja, inLangobardicasFrēa, inOld EnglishasFrīg, inOld FrisianasFrīa, and inOld SaxonasFrī, all ultimately stemming from theProto-Germanictheonym*Frijjō, meaning "(the) Beloved" or "(the) Free". Nearly all sources portray her as the wife of the godOdin.

In Old High German andOld Norsesources, she is specifically connected withFulla, but she is also associated with the goddessesLofn,Hln,Gn, and ambiguously with the Earth, otherwise personified as an apparently separate entityJr(Old Norse: "Earth"). The children of Frigg and Odin include the gleaming godBaldr. Due to significant thematic overlap, scholars have proposed a connection to the goddessFreyja.

́, ́(.*Wōđanaz *Wōđinaz;.-.inn)— - , , , . , (),-, -, , , . —.

, [2](.-.Frigg); [3](.-.-.Frija, )— - , [4]. [2]. , , , . , , [5].

(.-.Freyja— ); (.-.Vanads— );,ո,,,(.-.Gefn, Hrn, Mardll, Sr, Valfreyja)— - , .

2009 !

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https://sparotok.blog.bg/politika/2009/11/17/bog-odin-i-hunite.437856

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Odin#/media/File:Wodan_Frea_Himmelsfenster_by_Emil_Doepler.jpg

https://bg.unionpedia.org/i/%D0%90%D0%B3%D0%B5%D0%BD%D0%BE%D1%80

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CWf1sdSZ-dg

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ASNKHe4hu4g

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0p-cjTgSe2c

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2oxzmJPoRu8

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1UuhYzr_-8o











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