Wednesday, 19 December 2012

Free Magic Spells

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Literally meaning "victory-women" or "victorious women", sigewif has been associated by Kemble[1], Jacob Grimm, and other scholars with the notion of valkyries (Old English wælcyrian), and "shield maidens", hosts of female beings attested in Old Norse and, to a lesser extent, Old English sources. Grimm[9] offers equivalents for the term sigewif in other languages: siguwip in Old High German and sigrvif in Old Norse.
Among some scholars the term has been theorized as a simple metaphor for the "victorious sword" (the stinging) of the bees.[8] However, still other recent scholars maintain as was proposed in the 19th century that sigewif represent a variety of supernatural beings to be called upon in battle and are similar to or identical with the Idise of the Merseburg Incantations.[10]Lorsch Bee BlessingMain article: Lorsch Bee BlessingLorscher Bienensegen manuscript From the monastery in Lorsch, Germany, famous for the Lorsch Codex, a manuscript portion known as the Lorscher Bienensegen or Lorsch Bee Blessing, was identified by Felix Grendon[3] as having remarkable similarities to the Anglo-Saxon bee charm, possibly reflecting some common origin in pre-Christian Germanic culture.
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