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         Sturluson Snorri:     more books (17)
  1. The sagas of Olaf Tryggvason and of Harald the Tyrant (Harald Haardraade) by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, Chiswick Press. bkp CU-BANC, et all 2010-08-19
  2. Norse stories by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, Hamilton Wright Mabie, 2010-08-05
  3. The Saga library by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, 1833-1913 Eiríkr Magnússon, et all 2010-09-05
  4. The Prose, Or, Younger Edda Commonly Ascribed To Snorri Sturluson by Snorri Sturluson 1179?-1241, 2010-09-30
  5. The Heimskringla: a history of the Norse kings by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, Samuel Laing, et all 2010-08-30
  6. The Saga Library (Volume 4) by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, 2010-01-05
  7. The Saga Library (Volume 5) by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, 2010-01-05
  8. The discoveries of the Norsemen on the northeast coast of America, their attempt at colonization by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson Niebaum Gustave b. 1843, 1910-12-31
  9. The Saga Library (Volume 3); Done Into English Out of the Icelandic by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, 2010-01-11
  10. The Saga library: done into English out of the Icelandic by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, 2010-09-06
  11. The discoveries of the Norsemen on the northeast coast of America, their attempt at colonization by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, 2010-06-07
  12. The Heimskringla: a history of the Norse kings by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, Samuel Laing, et all 2010-08-30
  13. The Heimskringla (Volume 1); A History of the Norse Kings by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, 2010-01-04
  14. The Younger Edda: also called Snorre's Edda, or the Prose Edda. An English version of the foreword ; The fooling of Gylfe, the afterword ; Brage's talk, ... in the Poetical diction (Skáldskaparmál) by 1179?-1241 Snorri Sturluson, Rasmus Björn Anderson, 2010-08-09

41. Snorre Sturlason (1179-1241)
Snorre Sturlason (1179?1241). Snorre Sturlason, som på isländska kallasför Snorri Sturluson, är Islands störste hävdatecknare. Sturlason.htm
Snorre Sturlason (1179-1241) S norre Sturlason, som på isländska kallas för Snorri Sturluson, är Islands störste hävdatecknare. H an föddes 1179 på en gård i Hvammar som ligger på Island, varifrån han sedan sändes till en gård vid namnet Oddi. På gården Oddi uppfostrades Snorre av Islands mäktigaste man Jón Loptsson. Gården Oddi var därför ett viktigt centrum för politiska och kulturella intressen. S norre tillhörde en av Islands stormansätter och fick mycket fakta och kunskap om sitt hemland Island. V id 20-års ålder gifte sig Snorre och bodde några år på Egil Skallagrimssons gård Borg. Men äktenskapet började knaka i fogarna och upplöstes snart. Några år senare gifte sig Snorre igen. Den här gången var det med Islands rikaste kvinna Hallweig Ormsdottir. S norre var även politiskt aktiv och hade nått en hög maktställning som hövding och lagsagoman. M en tyvärr skaffade sig Snorre mäktiga fiender, en av dem var självaste kungen av Norge, Håkon Håkonsson. Orsaken till Snorres och Håkons fientlighet mot varandra var den att Snorre brutit sitt löfte om ländermannaskapet. Ländermannaskapet hade han åtagit sig för att rädda Island ur underkastelse gentemot Norge. Ländermannaskapet betydde att Snorre skulle verka för Norges sak på Island. Orsaken till att Snorre åtog sig jobbet som länderman var den att isländska sydlandsmän och norska köpmän hamnat i strider med varandra. S om gåva av kungen för ländermannaskapet fick Snorre ett skepp som han seglade hem till Island med. Snorre hade vistats i Norge en längre tid därför och därför blivit indragen i den här soppan. Men Snorre tänkte inte lyda kungens order om ländermannaskapet. På Island blev han först mottagen med spott och spe, men förklarade senare att han inte alls tänkte verka för Norges sak, då blev han återigen vald till lagsagoman.

42. Literature On The Web - S
Stockton, Frank Richard 18341902. Stoker, Bram 1874-1912. Stout, Rex 1896-1975. Stowe, Harriet Beecher 1811-1896. Sturluson, Snorri 1179?-1241.
Literature on the Web - S
Last updated on March 25, 2003

43. Literature On The Web - Sturluson
Home. Literature on the Web. Snorri Sturluson. 1179?1241. Last updated on November12, 2002. Texts. For more information about the author or his work, click here.
Literature on the Web
Snorri Sturluson
Last updated on November 12, 2002
For more information about the author or his work, click here

44. South Iceland - The Icelandic Sagas
The Heimskringla was written by Snorri Sturluson (1179?1241). Snorri alsowrote the Prose Edda, a handbook of prosody and poetic diction.
Recommended reading:
Iceland : land of the sagas
The Icelandic Sagas
The oldest surviving Icelandic literature is poetry, some of it almost certainly being composed before the settlement of Iceland, either in Scandinavia or Scandinavian settlements elsewhere. These poems, however, are preserved in Icelandic manuscripts, and nowhere else.
These poems can be divided into two categories, the Eddic and the Skaldic poems. The Eddic poems are composed in free variable metres. There are two distinct classes of Eddic poetry, the heroic lays and the mythological lays.
Recommended reading from
Iceland : Land of the Sagas
Paperback by David Roberts, Jon Krakauer (Photographer), published 1998
Medieval Iceland : Society, Sagas, and Power
Paperback by Jesse L. Byock, published 1990
Historical Dictionary of Iceland
Hardcover by Gudmundur Halfdanarson, published 1997
Ring of Seasons : Iceland, Its Culture and History
Hardcover by Terry G. Lacy, published 1998
A History of Scandinavia
Paperback by T.K. Derry, published 1980
Iceland (Cultures of the World)
Library Binding by Jonathan Wilcox, published 1996

1118), whose influence on succeeding generations of Europeans is rivaled onlyby that of his Icelandic contemporary, Snorri Sturluson (1179?-1241).
Hugus, 'History of History of Danish Literature, Vol. I of A History of Scandinavian Literatures, Lincoln, Nebraska and London, England', Bryn Mawr Medieval Review 9505 URL = 95.5.3, Rossel, ed., History of Danish Literature Sven H. Rossel (Ed.), A History of Danish Literature, Vol. I of A History of Scandinavian Literatures, Lincoln, Nebraska and London, England: University of Nebraska Press, 1992, pp. 710 + xvi. ISBN 080323886X Reviewed by Frank Hugus University of Massachusetts (Amherst) To insure the overall success of this ambitious undertaking, the General Editor of the multi-volume series of the history of Scandinavian literatures, Professor Sven H. Rossel, enlisted the services of an impressive array of scholars. The contributors to Volume I thus include some of the foremost authorities on Danish literature. The resulting A History of Danish Literature fully reflects the care and expertise that went into its planning. Moreover, Professor Rossel has taken a fresh and intelligent approach to the task of producing a comprehensive history of Danish literature. To such traditional entries as "The Middle Ages" or "The Modern Breakthrough", Professor Rossel has added chapters on "Danish and Faroese Women Writers" and "Children's Literature". No previous Danish literary history has included separate entries on these increasingly important topics. Nonetheless, a word of caution is advisable: No single volume, not even one that contains a daunting 710 pages, can hope to do justice to the nuanced intricacies of nearly two millennia of literature. Some lapses and disjunctions must inevitably arise, and difficult choices of what to include or what to omit have to be made. Indeed, the present volume is somewhat uneven in its treatment of the early periods of Danish literary history. Only 119 of its 631 pages of literary analysis are devoted to the literature of the Medieval through Baroque periods, that is, these 119 pages attempt to encompass an immense span of approximately 1600 years from roughly the Birth of Christ through the end of the 17th century. This works out to a sparse thirteen years per page, which, even though there is virtually nothing that can legitimately pass for Danish "literature" until well after 1000 AD (and then only in the form of copious Latin histories composed by learned Danes), still seems slightly penurious. One must not assume, however, that the early Danes had no vernacular literary tradition. They did in fact, as David W. Colbert points out in the first chapter, "The Middle Ages" (pp. 1-70), have a vibrant and pervasive oral literature that survived for centuries before it was finally written down, either in Latin translation or (much later) in the Danish language itself. Colbert begins "The Middle Ages" with an extremely brief synopsis of Denmark's historical and cultural setting in the Roman Iron Age and moves briskly through the Viking Age. This account is, however, too cursory to be of much value to readers who are not already reasonably familiar with the social and cultural history of Scandinavia in the first millennium A.D. Nor does it reveal how very different the pagan culture was from the later Christian-Medieval culture. As examples of the earliest form of Danish literature, Colbert focuses quite appropriately on runic inscriptions (pp. 2-5), but even here there are problems. Absent from this abbreviated discussion is the important fact that until well into the Viking Age itself, there was no such thing as a separate Danish language let alone a distinctly Danish culture. The Vikings and their forebears (whether they were from what is now Denmark, Norway, or Sweden) spoke the same language with minor regional variations (a northern descendant of proto-Germanic) and were part of a homogeneous culture (which derived from the pagan Germanic culture). Defining runic inscriptions found in Denmark as "Danish" literature is thus somewhat artificial. And, in discussing the metrics of runic inscriptions, the failure to stress how important the poetic device of alliteration was for Germanic poetry in general and Scandinavian poetry in particular somewhat trivializes the inquiry. Moreover, one cannot equate the function of Bronze Age (ca. 1500-500 B.C.) rock carvings (very few of which are found in Denmark in any case) with that of the later runic inscriptions (p. 3). Serving as a cleaner parallel to the Bronze Age pictographs are the Iron Age rock carvings and petroglyphs and the Viking Age picture stones (which are not mentioned in the discussion), although neither type of pictorial carving occurred in great abundance in Denmark. More successful is the section "Christianization and the Latin Middle Ages: 1100-1300" (pp. 5-20), especially the pages that deal with Saxo Grammaticus (pp. 11-18), whose influence on succeeding generations of Europeans is rivaled only by that of his Icelandic contemporary, Snorri Sturluson (1179-1241). Still, the reader is not given a clear picture of the grandeur and scope of Saxo's sweeping Latin-language epicnor of how (let alone why) the Danish cleric's version of Nordic history and mythology is often at odds with Snorri's. Instead of limiting his elucidation of these differences to a glancing reference to Saxo's and Snorri's treatment of the stories of Hother and Hadding (p. 13), Colbert might well have expanded his discussion and elaborated on Saxo's rendering of the Baldur myth that inverts the accounts found in Snorri's Edda and in the so- called Elder Edda. Perhaps the most informative and authoritative section in the first chapter of this volume is that on "The Medieval Ballad" (pp. 46-70). The "true vernacular" literature of Medieval Denmark seems, to an overwhelming extent, to have consisted of ballads. Reconstructing what form these ballads must have had and how they evolved over time is a formidable and not entirely satisfactory exercise. Yet, Colbert does the best that one can with the few clues that remain. Here again, however, there is some unnecessary confusion. The frequent references to Pioriks saga (pp. 54 f.) should have been placed in their proper context by the explanation that this saga is a Norwegian/Icelandic compilation from the late 12th or early 13th century that may have been translated from (or at least based on) Middle Low German sources. F.J. Billeskov Jansen's contribution "From the Reformation to the Baroque" (pp. 71-119) is a masterful summation of the beginnings of a cosmopolitan Danish vernacular literature. The importance of the Protestant Reformation for the cultural directions of 16th- and 17th- century Denmark cannot be overstated, and Billeskov Jansen provides the necessary background information to permit even the non-specialist reader to gain an appreciation of the Danish ramifications of this seminal event. His account of the brief heyday of Danish school drama around 1600 (pp. 88- 91) gives life to a facet of early modern Danish literature that is all too often consigned to oblivion. The remaining chapters in A History of Danish Literature ("The Age of Enlightenment" by P.M. Mitchell, "From Romanticism to Realism" by Sven H. Rossel, "The Modern Breakthrough" by Niels Ingwersen, "Between the World Wars" by Sven H. Rossel and Niels Ingwersen, "Danish Literature, 1940- 1990" by Poul Houe, "Faroese Literature" by W. Glyn Jones, "Danish and Faroese Women's Writers" by Faith Ingwersen, and "Children's Literature" by Flemming Mouritzen) are lucidly written and factually sound. On balance, A History of Danish Literature can be recommended to the general reader, albeit with the reservations concerning the first chapter outlined above. Also, apart from providing titles to literary works in Danish, the present volume presents all citations from Danish works in English translation. Such minor shortcomings aside, the novice who wishes to learn the salient facts about Danish literature will profit from the encyclopedic scope of the volume. Even those who have worked in the field for some time will find valuable insights in this literary history. P.M. Mitchell's essay on Ludvig Holberg (pp. 126-137), for example, or Sven H. Rossel's "The Theory of Romanticism" (pp. 168-172), or Niels and Faith Ingwersen's assessments of various long-ignored Danish women writers (pp. 274-276 and 588-605), not to mention the volume's final chapter on children's literature (pp. 609-632) present the reader with ample food for thought. Appended to the volume is a copious "Bibliography" (pp. 633-655) which, with its many references to titles in English, can be used as the basis for additional readings in the field by those whose command of Danish is minimal.

46. Yggdrasil
Gylfaginning = The Deluding of Gylfi Presumably in an attempt to keep the old religionalive, Snorri Sturluson (1179?1241) wrote this story as the first part
Yggdrasil = the World Tree, an ash. The following is a quote from Gylfaginning, by Snorri Sturluson:
"In the branches sits an eagle, and it is very knowledgeable, and between its eyes sits a hawk called Veðrfölnir. A squirrel called Ratatosk springs up and down the ash tree and conveys words of abuse exchanged between the eagle and Niðhögg. Four harts leap about the branches of the ash and eat the shoots; these are their names: Dáin, Dvalin, Duneyr, Durathrór. And along with Niðhögg in Hvergelmir there are so many serpents that no tongue can count them."
Gylfaginning = "The Deluding of Gylfi" Presumably in an attempt to keep the old religion alive, Snorri Sturluson (1179-1241) wrote this story as the first part of his Prose Edda. Gylfaginning was written in Icelandic about 200 years after the Christianization of Iceland, and it is essentially a guide to Scandinavian mythology. King Gylfi of Sweden disguises himself as an old man named Gangleri and travels to Ásgarð seeking knowledge. There he meets with High One, Just-as-high, and Third, who tell him all there is to know of the gods and their history, from creation to Ragnarök

47. Iceland, Island, Elfen Und Geysire
Translate this page Jahrhundert verfassten Isländer wie Samundr Sifgusson (+1133), Ari Thorgilson(1067-1148) und Snorri Sturluson (1179?-1241) Schriften über die Welt ihrer
Menschen unserer Zeit e.V. - People in our time
translate this page
Welcome to Iceland - Willkommen in Island
Wohlstand aus dem Meer

Sagen und Mythen

Chronisten und "Romanciers"

Wohlstand aus dem Meer
Sagen und Mythen
Chronisten und "Romanciers"

Links Iceland Travel Island A Guide to Iceland Websites in southern Iceland A-Z ... back

48. Reykholt
Iceland's history is linked to Reykholt, and one of the best known Icelandic writers,the historian and poet Snorri Sturluson (1179?1241), was one of its most
Home Accommo-
Recreation ... History
311 Borgarnes

49. Str. 54, 574 Und Ringstraße 1
Translate this page Sitz von Snorri Sturluson (1179?-1241), bedeutendster Politiker und Dichterdes Mittelalters. Steingefasstes Badebecken aus seiner Zeit.
(349 km)
(800 Ew.) wird beherrscht von dem markanten Basaltklotz Kirkjufell (463 m). von 1844. (1.446 m), einer der kleinsten (11 km Rundfahrt um den Gletscher auf der , durch wilde Lavafelder, vorbei an malerischen Strandabschnitten und kleinen Siedlungen. Arnarstapi Gerdhuberg, Gullborgarhraun Ringwallkrater Eldborg. Borgarnes

  • Borgarbraut 59, 310 Borgarnes
    Tel. u. Fax 437 1529
im N 88 km nach Borgarnes . Das 3.000-4.000 Jahre alte
  • Abstecher Reykholtsdalur Deildartunguhver ist mit 180 l/sec oder 17 Mio. l/Tag kochendem Wasser die ergiebigste Quelle der Welt.
    Reykholt Kirche
    , an der
Akranes Heimatmuseum im alten Pfarrhof, u.a. Segelschiff "Sigurfari" aus Eiche von 1885, bis 1970 im Einsatz. , 30 km langer Fjord, der derzeit untertunnelt wird. Am Nordufer liegt die

50. World Lit Early 17/20 Screens
The otherthe Younger, or Prose, or Snorri Eddawas compiled by the poet and scholarSnorri Sturluson (1179?1241) as a guide to deciphering skaldic poetry.
17/20 screens Iceland
A forbidding, treeless, little volcanic island in the North Atlantic, just grazing the Arctic Circle, Iceland is a remarkably unlikely source of major literature. But such a source it is.
In short, we have something akin to the "heroic age" depicted in Homer’s poems, with the difference that the feuding heroes are at the same time ordinary realistic people. They are also people who have a keen sense of tradition. Iceland today is a gold mine for genetic researchers in large part because everyone in Iceland can trace his or her ancestry back a thousand years to the original group of settlers. (The country has not been much of a mecca for subsequent immigrants.) The early literature makes clear all these complicated relationships.
But the most characteristic kind of Icelandic literature took the form of prose: the sagas. Some sagas dealt with mythological themes, some included a good deal of supernatural weirdness, but somethe "family sagas"are remarkably realistic depictions of the feuds and complicated relationships of ordinary Icelanders. The thirteenth century was the golden age of such saga writing. The style is spare, unadorned, laconic; in their own way, like Murasaki’s Genji in distant Japan, they seem to prefigure that later invention, the novel.

51. K U Z E Y    M I T O L O J I S I
Yeni Edda (hani su benim Küçük Edda) ise tarih bilimci Snorri Sturluson(1179?1241) adli Izlandali saire aittir. Sturluson
EDDALAR Edda adýnda iki eser, (ki ben onlara Küçük Edda ile Büyük Edda diyorum) kuzey mitolojisine dair en otoriter kaynaklardýr. En eski olaný Eski (veya Epik) Edda (þu benim Büyük Edda) 34 Ýzlanda þiirinden oluþur ve 9-12. yüzyýllara ait bazý düz yazýlar da bu þiirlerin arasýna serpiþtirilmiþtir. Bu þiirlerin çoðu Kuzey Avrupa mitiyle ilgilidir. Yeni Edda (hani þu benim Küçük Edda) ise tarih bilimci Snorri Sturluson (1179-1241) adlý Ýzlandalý þaire aittir. Sturluson bu kitabý yeni yetme acemi þairlere, ilerde sofistike þiirlere imza atabilmeleri için yol gösterici bir el kitabý tadýnda yazmýþ olabilir. Küçük Edda, içerdiði dünyanýn yaratýlýþý destaný ve birçok mitolojik öykünün yanýsýra, eski çað þiirlerinin iyi bir analizini yapýyor ve epik yazýnýn kurallarýný açýklýyor.
Voluspa (Kahinlerin Þarkýsý), Edda'nýn Ragnarok'a dair olaylarý aktaran bölümü. yaratýlýþ destaný ilk tanrýlarýn soyaðacý eski germen alfabesi küçük ve büyük edda ... Aasgard ana sayfa

52. Snorri Sturluson
The Life of Snorri Sturluson Snorri Sturluson's family. Snorri the Leader.Snorri Sturluson's Education. The Literary Works of Snorri Sturluson.
The Life of Snorri Sturluson Snorri Sturluson's family Snorri the Leader Snorri Sturluson's Education
The Life of Snorri Sturluson Snorri Sturluson's family Snorri the Leader Snorri Sturluson's Education ... The Literary Works of Snorri Sturluson

1179 1241 Snorri Sturluson was a poet and historian, born in Oddi, Iceland. Snorri acquired a deep knowledge of Icelandic tradition and a European breadth of outlook.
Icelandic Historian
Snorri Sturluson was a poet and historian, born in Oddi, Iceland. Snorri acquired a deep knowledge of Icelandic tradition and a European breadth of outlook. His main works were the Prose Edda, a handbook on poetics, and Heimskringla, a series of sagas of the Norwegian kings down to 1177. Snorri also retold old Norse myths within stories of his own creation. His genius was his ability to present historical facts with the immediacy of drama. In 1215 he was elected law-speaker, or president of the Icelandic high court. He became involved in a plan for the king of Norway Haakon IV to rule Iceland, but when the plan failed he fled to Norway. After his return to Iceland against the wish of Haakon, the king took revenge and had him murdered. www link :
Online Medieval Library:

Chronicle of the Kings of Norway

54. WIEM: Snórri Sturluson
Snórri Sturluson (1179?1241), islandzki pisarz i m stanu. Odegra wan rol polityczn w dziejach Islandii. Zabity z poduszczenia króla napisz do nas losuj: has³a multimedia Literatura, Islandia
Snórri Sturluson widok strony
znajd¼ podobne

poka¿ powi±zane
Snórri Sturluson (1179-1241), islandzki pisarz i m±¿ stanu. Odegra³ wa¿n± rolê polityczn± w dziejach Islandii. Zabity z poduszczenia króla norweskiego Haakona IV. Najwybitniejszy twórca literatury staroskandynawskiej. Autor dzie³a uwa¿anego za podrêcznik dla skaldów - tzw. Eddy m³odszej i zbioru sag o królach norweskich Heimskringla (ok. 1220-1230, wydane 1697), obejmuj±cych okres od czasów mitycznych do 1177. Powi±zania Berserk Edda m³odsza Saga wiêcej ... do góry Encyklopedia zosta³a opracowana na podstawie Popularnej Encyklopedii Powszechnej Wydawnictwa Fogra

55. Snorri Sturluson
SAGA. Like most sagas, EGIL'S SAGA is anonymous but it is thought tohave been written by Snorri Sturluson in about 1230. Its greatest
Choose another writer in this calendar: by name:
B C D ... Z by birthday from the calendar Credits and feedback Snorri Sturluson (born 1179- died 22.9.1241) Icelandic poet, historian, the best-known sagaman, author of the PROSE EDDA, which was written as a textbooks for young poets who wished to praise kings, and HEIMSKRINGLA, the most important prose collection in Old Norse literature. Snorri expanded one of its sections into a separate OLAF'S SAGA. Like most sagas, EGIL'S SAGA is anonymous but it is thought to have been written by Snorri Sturluson in about 1230. Its greatest poem is 'Lament for My Sons' in which Egil honors his dead sons in verse. The rough storm has robbed me
Of my best riches,
It's cruel to recall
The loss of that kinsman,
The safeguard, the shield
Of the house has sailed
Out in the death's darkness
To a dearer place.

(from Egil's Saga In 1206 Snorri settled at Reykjaholt. His marriage was not happy. Herdis lived at Borg until her death in 1233. In Reykjahold Snorri wrote most of his works between 1223-1235. During 1215-18 and 1222-32 he was the chairman of the Icelandic high court. In Norway (1218-20), where he was invited by the young and inexperienced King Haakon IV, who ruled from 1217 to 1263. However, at that time the most powerful man was Haakon's half-brother Skule. During this period Snorri became involved in politics. He signed Norway's supremacy over Iceland and perhaps he started to plan to write a saga about the ancient kings. In his homeland Snorri was called a traitor.

56. Personal Record For Snorri Sturluson, Fædd(ur) 1179
Áar Upphafssíða. Snorri Sturluson. Faðir Sturla Þórðarson (1115 1183).Móðir Guðný Böðvarsdóttir ((UM 1147) - 1221). Fædd(ur) 1179.
Snorri Sturluson
Faðir: Sturla Þórðarson (1115 - 1183) Móðir: Guðný Böðvarsdóttir ((UM 1147) - 1221) Fædd(ur) Dáin(n)
Maki: Herdís Bessadóttir ((1180) - ) Börn: Hallbera Snorradóttir ((UM 1201) - 1231) Jón "murti" Snorrason ((UM 1203) - 1231)
Maki: Hallveig Ormsdóttir ((UM 1199) - 1241)
Maki: Þuríður Hallsdóttir ((1180) - )
Börn: Órækja Snorrason ((UM 1205) - 1245)
Maki: Guðrún Hreinsdóttir ((UM 1180) - ) Börn: Ingibjörg Snorradóttir ((UM 1208) - )
Maki: Oddný ((1180) - ) Börn: Þórdís Snorradóttir ((UM 1205) - )
Nótur Heimild:
Íslenska alfræðiorðabókin
Bókaútgáfan Örn og Örlygur hf 1990
Úr málverki Hauks Stefánssonar (1901-1953) af Snorra Sturlusyni
Upphafssíða Created by MinSläkt 2.4b , (Unregistered copy)

57. Áar For Snorri Sturluson, Fædd(ur) 1179
Snorri Sturluson (1179 1241), Sturla Þórðarson (1115 - 1183), Guðný Böðvarsdóttir((UM 1147) - 1221), Böðvar Þórðarson. Helga Þórðardóttir.

Snorri Sturluson

Sturla Þórðarson

Guðný Böðvarsdóttir

((UM 1147) - 1221) Böðvar Þórðarson
Helga Þórðardóttir

Upphafssíða Created by MinSläkt 2.4b , (Unregistered copy)

58. Nordic Authors (English Biographies)
Snoilsky, Carl (1841 1903) poet, Sweden; Sturluson, Snorri (1179 - 1241)writer, Iceland; Topelius, Zacharias (1818 - 1898) poet, Finland.
The home pages for the Usenet newsgroup soc.culture.nordic
[ This page was initially edited in a version suitable to get printed
[ Check if Lysator's faster www-server is up and running? ] FAQ-Related texts
Nordic authors
Biographical and bibliographical data are given also in English for a few of the Nordic authors:
Certain Nordics have gotten BBS'es and web-sites of their own:
There are also shorter project-Runeberg notices in English for the following writers:

59. Project Gutenberg Author Record
Project Gutenberg Author record. Sturluson, Snorri, 1179?1241. Titles. Heimskringla,or The Chronicle Of The Kings Of Norway. To the main listings page.
Project Gutenberg Author record
Sturluson, Snorri, 1179?-1241
Heimskringla, or The Chronicle Of The Kings Of Norway
To the main listings page
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60. Project Gutenberg Bibliographic Record
Project Gutenberg Bibliographic Record. Title Heimskringla, or The ChronicleOf The Kings Of Norway. Author Sturluson, Snorri, 1179?1241. Notes.
Project Gutenberg Bibliographic Record
Title: Heimskringla, or The Chronicle Of The Kings Of Norway
Author: Sturluson, Snorri, 1179?-1241
Language: English Other: from Old Norse Release Date: Jul 1996
File(s): Title Format Directory Filename Size Etext number Heimskringla, or The Chronicle Of The Kings Of Norway (ASCII) hmskr10.txt 1674 KB Select (click on) a Title to view. Click the Author name above for more eBooks by that author
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