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Walhall

Walhall

Livro rúnico, séc. XV

Livro rúnico, séc. XV

Mia Couto. Design: Rui Garrido

Mia Couto. Design: Rui Garrido

Carved Viking stone with runes at Borg Museum, Lofoten, Norway Photo credit © Zbynek Burival iStockphoto

Carved Viking stone with runes at Borg Museum, Lofoten, Norway Photo credit © Zbynek Burival iStockphoto

frenesi loja: O Livro da Comadre Cegonha

frenesi loja: O Livro da Comadre Cegonha

The Best Tour Ever!

The Best Tour Ever!

Simone de Beauvoir & Jean-Paul Sartre…

Simone de Beauvoir & Jean-Paul Sartre…

Viking laws

Viking laws

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Colette, "Gigi", Lisbon, Estúdios Cor, Translated by José Saramago. Cover design by Paulo Guilherme.

In the age of the Vikings (800-1100AD) Scandinavia used a runic alphabet known as Younger Futhark (fuþark). It was made up of 16 sound symbols known as runes. Younger Futhark developed from Elder Futhark (150 to 800 AD), an older form of Germanic language consisting of 24 runes. Both alphabets are called after their first six runes F-U-þ-A-R-K. Younger Futhark is basically the written form of Old Norse – the language of the Vikings.

In the age of the Vikings (800-1100AD) Scandinavia used a runic alphabet known as Younger Futhark (fuþark). It was made up of 16 sound symbols known as runes. Younger Futhark developed from Elder Futhark (150 to 800 AD), an older form of Germanic language consisting of 24 runes. Both alphabets are called after their first six runes F-U-þ-A-R-K. Younger Futhark is basically the written form of Old Norse – the language of the Vikings.

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