This finely crafted amulet necklace depicts the famous and iconic legend of Sköll, one of the great wolves eating the sun.
The striking icon of Sköll eating the sun is encircled by Norse runes.
Made from high-quality stainless steel.
Wear it yourself or give it away as a fine gift to someone you know.
This item is not sold in regular stores, do like many others and get yours now while they last!
Pendant Material: Stainless Steel
Pendant Size: 1.22" (31mm)
Cord Material: Stainless Steel
Cord Type: Link Chain
Cord Length: 22" (55cm)
Due to high demand please allow 2-4 weeks for the item to arrive.
(We usually ship within 2-5 Days)
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Wolves and in particular, Fenrir, the greatest wolf of them all were a common feature in Norse mythology.
Fenrir is the son of the god Loki and the giantess Angrbooa and is a wolf of colossal size.
Even when he was a pup he was prophesied to spread destruction and chaos through the nine realms of the Norse mythology cosmos and the gods saw him as an enemy and a big threat.
Fenrir had the ability of limitless growth, and when the gods realized this he was already too big and no one dared to attack him. Instead, they tried to shackle him in one place. After many failed attempts it was finally the god Tyr that managed to shackle him with a magical band, costing him his hand in the process.
At Ragnarok, Fenrir broke free from his shackles and devoured everything in his path, including the god Odin.
Fenrir was eventually killed by one of Odin´s sons in an act of revenge.
Fenrir also had two sons, Skoll and Hati, who were said to consume the sun and the moon at Ragnarok. Although some believe that Skoll Hati is actually Fenrir going under different names.
Other famous wolves from Norse mythology are Geri and Freki, the two wolves that always guards Odin´s side.
Wolves were both feared and admired by the humans. Norse warriors would give themselves wolf names and the famous berserkers were men imbued with the power and ferocity of wolves and bears.
Norse Runes / Futhark:
The runic alphabets are also called "futharks" and are a writing system of uncertain origin used by Germanic peoples of northern Europe, Scandinavia, Iceland and Britain from about the 3rd century to the 16th/17th century AD.
There are several different versions of the rune alphabet. An older form called Elder Futhark which is an older form of Germanic language consisting of 24 runes and a younger form called Younger Futhark which consists of 16 symbols. Younger Futhark was used by the Vikings in 800-1100 AD.
Each rune represents a sound/letter, a name, and a meaning.