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Answer for the clue "Teutonic demigoddess", 4 letters:

Alternative clues for the word norn

One of a trio in Scandinavian myth

Scandinavian goddess of fate

Norse goddess of fate

Any of the three Fates or goddesses of destiny

Identified with Anglo-Saxon Wyrd

Similar to Greek Moirae and Roman Parcae

Urd or Skuld

Skuld is one

Norse goddess

Urth, Verthandi or Skuld

One of the Teutonic Fates

Teutonic goddess

Skuld or Urdur

Urth or Skuld

Word definitions for norn in dictionaries

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Norn \Norn\, Norna \Nor"na\, n. [Icel. norn, pl. nornir.] (Scandinavian Myth.) Any one of the three Fates, Past, Present, and Future. Their names were Urd, Verdandi, and Skuld. They are identified with the Anglo-Saxon Wyrd, and are similar to the Greek...

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
vb. 1 (context intransitive obsolete English) To mourn; complain. 2 (context transitive obsolete English) To bring forward; proffer; propose. 3 (context transitive obsolete English) To say; speak; utter; tell. 4 (context transitive obsolete English) To...

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1770, from Old Norse norn (plural nornir ), one of the female fates of Scandinavian mythology, related to Swedish dialectal norna "to warn, to communicate secretly," perhaps ultimately imitative of low murmuring (compare Middle High German narren "to growl,...

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Norn may refer to: The Norn language , an extinct North Germanic language that was spoken on Shetland and Orkney The Norns , beings from Norse mythology Norn Iron , the local pronunciation of Northern Ireland Norn iron works , an old industrial community...

Usage examples of norn.

But the hunts, of course, never endedand Stephen was obliged to follow Norn, Soredon, and Gilliam wherever it was that the season dragged them in search of food and prey.

But these people worshiped the Norns and their mother, Wyrd, which meant they were not gods and did not regard the Aesir as supernatural beings!

Orddu, Orwen, and Orgoch have appeared in other guises (as might well be expected of them): the Three Norns, the Moirae, the Triple Goddess, and very likely some other transformations they decline to admit.

Out of the vault, searching for instant-elsewhere booths, turn a corner and-the Norn!