edda poetica testo

How they might Hlorrithi's | hammer win. Aurvang, Jari, | Eikinskjaldi. Afraid of her lover and her father's wrath. Jet-black oxen, | the giant's joy; Then in the eighth for home they longed, He deemed in his mind that the daughter of Hlovde, I know this has been asked before but people are usually looking for the most exact translation but I'm more looking for a translation that sounds most like some good poetry rather than the getting the translation perfect. 16. In each and every world? "Hail to you, gods! Down to Lofar | the list must I tell; All but the most evil of women.'. He wore a dark-blue mantle and called himself Grimnir, but said no more about himself, though he was questioned. "Most lustful indeed | should I look to all In the arms of thy brother | the bright gods caught thee Under soot-blackened bellows their bodies hid, Greater treasure we had in olden days, Where the giant Brimir | his beer-hall had. Go to Bodvild, the bright-browed maiden, ancient Norse pagan beliefs. Loud blows Heimdall, | the horn is aloft, [4] Then Bur's sons lifted | the level land, At home in the hall, happy together, This translation of the Poetic Eddas by Henry Adams Bellows Shall the golden tables | stand mid the grass, Peacefully retted precious flax. [63] Then Hönir wins | the prophetic wand, "Answer me, Alvis! | ye goddesses, hail! From his home comes Hlorrithi now; Dwarf, of the doom of men: Bragi, but both shalt thou lack; Seven hundred, all owned by Völund. They beheld a chest, they asked for a key. What call they the moon, | that men behold, ", Thor spake: Forth from thy frost-cold son. In each and every world? 32. 8. | in days long since Dwarf, of the doom of men: Full grown in strength | the mistletoe stood. He gnashes his teeth when he notices the sword, What call they the night, | the daughter of Nor, No man is so tall to take you from your horse, -lacuna- rule he orders | an rights he fixes And the dwellers in heaven he hates. 49. ", 26. [56] In anger smites | the warder of earth,-- Wagners' operas are largely based on incidents from the Edda, And set them in silver as a sight for Nidud, 'The Biter' by giants, | 'The Burner' by dwarfs, Edda 42. For the feast I fain would see; Bale and hatred | I bring to the gods, Fair and red | did Fjalar stand. So well she answered | the giant's words: He was bound with the bowels of his son Vali, but his son Narfi was changed to a wolf. Thor alone ate an ox, | and eight salmon, On the rocks the gods bind thee | with bowels torn And beat all his body to bits. ", Skathi spake: [54] Then comes Sigfather's | mighty son, The crags are sundered, | the giant-women sink, Dwarf, of the doom of men: To find at their mighty feasts. "'Clouds' men name them, | 'Rain-Hope' gods call them, Vithar, to fight | with the foaming wolf; Let no one know of our next meeting.'. t. e. The Poetic Edda is the modern attribution for an unnamed collection of Old Norse anonymous poems, which is different from the Edda written by Snorri Sturluson. The guests praised much the ability of Ægir's serving-men. Once they both rowed in a boat with their fishing-gear to catch little fish; and the wind drove them out into the sea. "Of the deeds ye two | of old have done And the daughters of Hymir | their privy had "Me would the gods | unmanly call He took the horn, and drank therefrom: 54. Even as I, methinks. "I have hidden | Hlorrithi's hammer, "Speak now, Eldir, | for not one step [55] Hither there comes | the son of Hlothyn, [64] More fair than the sun, | a hall I see, 33. The things that whetted my thoughts; Tuttavia, a causa della gente che continuava ad appropriarsene, e del fatto che io, avendo una vita Where men shall see thee no more. Fair and young, fate to endure. In each and every world? And foremost of gods is found. Shrines and temples | they timbered high; Hard by there sat | the serving-maid wise, "Now shall the bride | my benches adorn, In fetters the fall of the gods. "Of the heroes brave | is Freyr the best 31. With mighty roots | beneath the mold. Who was bought with rings to bear thee? "False is thy tongue, | and soon shalt thou find "Wilt thou, Freyja, | thy feather-dress lend me, [8] In their dwellings at peace | they played at tables, But the brother of Baldr | was born ere long, Without stood the wily one, wife of Nidud, "Be silent, Othin! All ills grow better, | and Baldr comes back; ", Loki spake: Alvis spake: ", 29. By stallion's-shoulder, by steel's-edge, On light feet back from a long road. The masters of the rocks: | would you know yet more? Nor in heaven above: | our hammer is stolen. O'er the waves he twists, | and the tawny eagle Hast thou hidden | Hlorrithi's hammer? To the dwelling fair | of Freyja went they, From my dwellings and fields | shall ever come forth Nor ever shall men | each other spare. The holy ones, | and council held; Her father has foremost right; To see her mate: | would you know yet more? Skuld bore the shield, | and Skogul rode next, Whate'er ye have done | in days gone by, ', 'It is true, Nidud, as you were told it was. ", 16. [16] Alf and Yngvi, | Eikinskjaldi, 62. Mead from the pledge | of Othin each morn No knowledge she had | where her home should be, The holy ones, | and council held, There shall the righteous | rulers dwell, And reached at last | the realm of the giants. 'Oaths first shall you all swear me, In the waning moon, and their mail glittered. Was an evil fate for thee fixed; 'Come tomorrow, but come alone, Sinless thou art not thyself; Thor spake: 'Seaweed of Hills' in hell; Bodvild wearing my wife's ring.'. If Freyja he wins not | to be his wife. What has befallen them?'. In your mother's eyes look much much better, Then Loki flew, | and the feather-dress whirred, Of their eyes I fashioned excellent gems He said: Skirnir rode into Jotunheim to Gymir’s house. Raise hate among us here? But Völund sat in Wolfdale alone. For Vili and Ve, | thou wife of Vithrir, Till fire leaps high | about heaven itself. No sharp-eyed archer can shoot you down, But before thee alone | do I now go forth, What call they the clouds, | that keep the rains, Of their eyes he fashioned excellent gems ", Freyja spake: They drew rein when they got to the gabled hall, ", Frigg spake: Olrun was the first; she took Egil for lover. That we both our blood have mixed; With water white | is the great tree wet; ", Loki spake: My limbs that were maimed by the men of Nidud.' The lord of the elves lay on a bearskin, Dori, Ori, | Duf, Andvari, | for a son with me There where Thjazi we caught. Oft and again, | yet ever she lives. Above him the cock | in the bird-wood crowed, For the dwarfs its name is 'The Deep. [60] The gods in Ithavoll | meet together, | thou knowest all, Precious beyond all price to Bodvild Skirnir was the name of Freyr’s servant; Njorth bade him ask speech of Freyr. Geirröth, however, went up to the house, and was well received, but his father was dead. Othin said: “Seest thou Agnar, thy fosterling, how he begets children with a giantess in the cave? 7. My home 'neath the rocks I have; 12. " Hail to the holy throng! 21. 12. Dwarf, of the doom of men: They sought a home | in the fields of sand. | thou knowest all, His feet in fetters were fast bound. The blade I sharpened with a sure eye, 'Now all but one for my hurts are paid, "Answer me, Alvis! ", 12. Not a penny, methinks, | wast thou paid for the wrong, Laws they made there, and life allotted For Valhall's need: | would you know yet more? [27] I know of the horn | of Heimdall, hidden Here within Ægir's hall, [15] There were Draupnir | and Dolgthrasir, 15. Then all the folk | of the giants he felled. 26. " The wide-seeing witch, | in magic wise; A mighty stream: | would you know yet more? Fire, methinks, | from her eyes burns forth. [61] In wondrous beauty | once again Many my gems, | and many my jewels, Eldri Edda. In the ninth their dooms drove them apart: Nine paces fares | the son of Fjorgyn, Edda poetica . The daughter of Njorth | out of Noatun. Wrathful was Freyja, | and fiercely she snorted, Three maidens through Mirkwood flew, At Freyr's ears ever | wilt thou be found, 'The Hood' the holy ones high; "Answer me, Alvis! "What hero claims | such right to hold 19. Least brave in battle art thou, The crystal cup of old mead; 55. "How fare the gods, | how fare the elves? | thou knowest all, 21. On the wood they scored,-- | and Skuld the third. Thou seest ride home to the hall. Does Mimir drink: | would you know yet more? On it there pours | from Valfather's pledge "What hast thou to ask? Bragi there on the bench. Thekk and Thorin, | Thror, Vit and Lit, I was looking to get a copy of the poetic Edda but I was wondering which translation would be best. Also known as the Sæmundar Edda, or the Elder Edda, is a collection of Old Norse poems primarily preserved in the Icelandic mediaeval manuscript Codex Regius. "Hast thou found tidings | as well as trouble? [45] Brothers shall fight | and fell each other, Together both gods and men. And the mighty past | they call to mind, "Why, ye gods twain, | with bitter tongues "Great was my gain, | though long was I gone, From Heimdall’s sons, | both high and low; ", Alvis spake: "Bestir ye, giants, | put straw on the benches; "Gold-horned cattle | go to my stables, 'Bright Draught' with giants, | 'Mead' with dwellers in hell, The Eddas are a primary source for our knowledge of ancient Norse pagan beliefs. [14] The race of the dwarfs | in Dvalin's throng "Men call it 'Grain,' | and 'Corn' the gods, Leashes of gold | he laid for his dogs, [37] Northward a hall | in Nithavellir In each and every world? ", Alvis spake: Soon came the giant's | luckless sister, "Why sit ye silent, | swollen with pride, Lest evil should Loki | speak aloud As the son of Jorth | about him sought. Thrym spake: [18] Soul they had not, | sense they had not, Dwarf, of the doom of men: (Ay, and babes didst thou bear; [24] Then sought the gods | their assembly-seats, alboreyabas Eldri Edda. To the baser, the battle's prize. 8. "Along time still | do I think to live, From the gods and elves | who are gathered here What call they the sun, | that all men see, Völund's White neck wanton arms. Shall play the flickering flames, He shook his beard, | his hair was bristling, But with treacherous wiles | must I now betray thee: "In horses and rings | thou shalt never be rich, "Be silent, Freyja! Since chosen as wish-son he was; And a ring gives Bragi to boot, 'All-Glowing' the sons of the gods. 6. "Stand forth then, Vithar, | and let the wolf's father Evil was on them as in they looked. But one do I know | full well, methinks, And back again | shall no man bring it Nor at home shall they rob me of rest. Till all thy bones are broken. "Mad art thou, Loki, | and little of wit, ", Thor spake: At the door of his smithy on Saeverstod. ", Heimdall spake: [5] The sun, the sister | of the moon, from the south In fear quake all | who on Hel-roads are. [40] The giantess old | in Ironwood sat, Hear now the speech | that first he spake: 9. Who shall in the hall bring up our child. [17] Then from the throng | did three come forth, ", Loki spake: And drank Sif's mate | three tuns of mead. 7. Edda – Samlaget Edda Beint á efnisyfirlit síðunnar. And with them the brother | of Byleist goes. No more in their midst for thee; "Bind we on Thor | the bridal veil, Till the gods to destruction go; Now it was a very great slander that King Geirröth was not hospitable; but nevertheless he had them take the man whom the dogs would not attack. And happiness ever | there shall they have. 27. Soul gave Othin, | sense gave Hönir, -lacuna- and Baldr the word of his father said That Völund sat in Wolfdale alone, Dwarf, of the doom of men: Giants 'The Up-World,' | elves 'The Fair-Roof,' Then Thor the mighty | his answer made: -lacuna- laws he ordains | that ever shalt live. The sons of the glorious gods? The bodies of men on | his wings he bears, The dwarfs 'The Dripping Hall. Till he left behind him | the home of the giants, Eggther the joyous, | the giants' warder; 2. "Unmanly one, cease, | or the mighty hammer, Who gave me bread | in the days gone by; 'Eel-Home' the giants, | 'Drink-Stuff' the elves, ", Loki spake: ", Freyr spake: The king stumbled and fell forward, and the sword pierced him through, and slew him. 'The Wheel' in the house of hell; which were finally written down from 1000 to 1300 C.E. Nyr and Nyrath,-- | now have I told-- ', Then the lord of the Njars, Nidud, answered: Three times burned, | and three times born, and the Lord of the Rings. If I journeyed with thee | to the giants' home.". "Be silent, Njorth; | thou wast eastward sent, ", Eldir spake: Roofed with gold, | on Gimle it stands; There in the courtyard | Thor he met: And green was the ground | with growing leeks. And a pretty cap | to crown his head. (Now the sun shines here in the hall. And the loss brings longing to both; There were fierce dogs bound before the gate of the fence which was around Gerth’s hall. ', Laughing, Völund rose aloft in the air: 'The Ways' is it called by the Wanes; Or muttering hard at the mill. He struck off the heads of those stalwart boys, When the gods with spears | had smitten Gollveig, All the dainties as well | that were set for the women; So they sat for seven winters, "Give heed now, Njorth, | nor boast too high, )", Bragi spake: In each and every world? ", Thor spake: And the sons of the brothers | of Tveggi abide )", Thor spake: "Hail too thee, Loki, | and take thou here rocky island in the middle of the Atlantic on world culture is wide-ranging. Forthwith he felt a mighty love-sickness. Weeping fled Bodvild, away from the isle, 22. | thou knowest all, 48. 2. Of gold no lack | did the gods then know,-- For the gods know well | what men they wish From winning, thou guest so wise, Came a harmful shaft | that Hoth should hurl; The serpent bright: | but now must I sink. Dwarf, of the doom of men: 8. Ye should make no speech among men; When thou badst me come to thy bed; Eight miles down | deep in the earth; Keys around him | let they rattle,

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