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Hello, everyone! I'd like to share, for curious parties, a site for those who wish, to learn about Anglo-Saxon Heathenry. In particular, from a Reconstructionist perspective. Within, one can find out about the fundamentals of Anglo-Saxon Heathen worldview, practice, and belief. Also, an ezine found on the site is also available, filled with articles, poetry, and even storiee, so that one can see *how* Fyrnsidu is approached by those who practice.

So, if you, or someone you know is interested, by all means please give us a look, or tell a friend!

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Awesome site!  I especially like the way they're promoting the Old English language!

Yeah. That's mostly Wodgar. I'm the new guy on there. lol My Old English isn't that good, honestly. Though, I learn a bit and piece, here and there. My articles are mainly about worldview. Though, that will change as things progress. I believe Marcus is working on an article that folks are bound to love.

"Wodgar"?  Is that Anglo-Saxon name's meaning: "crazy spear"?  :)  I love the dithematic names of the medieval Anglo-Saxons.

"Fury", normally, or "mad". So, "crazy" works too, yes. :)

"fury spear" works better.  Have you taken an Anglo-Saxon name for yourself?

For nothing more than a pseudonym. Only used for the Larhus, and perhaps a blog. "Ceadda" is easy enough. Just an older form of my own name that happens to be Old English. So, it didn't take much effort. "Ceadda Þunoring" is the full. Packed with less hubris than intended. I didn't know I'd need a pseudonym, so, I came up with it on the spot. lol

Þunoring, "thundering"?  I like that!  If you'd like me to attempt to anagram an Anglo-Saxon name for you out of your actual name, you're welcome to either private message me a scramble of your first/middle/last name, or post the scramble here.  I ask people to scramble their names for privacy.

Sure! Here are your letters:


Here you go, Chad:


Aylrath Dracony

= hacd/ynar/yalrot


Aylrath:  meaning "noble wisdom," from the Anglo-Saxon name elements ayl ("noble") and rath ("wisdom").


Dracony:  that which pertains to dragons.


Enjoy!  :)

Oops!  I've been brushing up on my very rusty Anglo-Saxon this morning, and I see I got the meaning of your byname wrong.  Would this be the correct meaning for Þunoring:  "son of Thunor/Thor"?

Well, Thunor means both literal thunder, as well as the god of thunder. So, it can go either way.

I just discovered that the "-ing" suffix on a name sometimes means "son of."  I love this language.


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