Crossword clues for odin
- Ruler of the Valkyries
- Ruler at Valhalla
- One-eyed deity
- Norse war deity
- Norse god of poetry
- Mythical creator of the cosmos
- Master of the Valkyries
- Hopkins's "Thor" role
- Hopkins' role in "Thor"
- Hopkins, in "Thor"
- Hopkins role in "Thor"
- His throne was Hlidskjalf
- Head Norse god
- God of both wisdom and war
- Frigg's hubby
- Edda figure
- Deity with an eight-legged horse
- Creator, in Norse myth
- Chief Scandinavian god
- Chief god of Asgard
- Chief Asgard god
- Anthony Hopkins, in "Thor"
- Allfather of myth
- Aesir god
- A god of war
- 2011 role for Anthony Hopkins
- Wielder of the spear Gungnir
- Whom Wednesday was named for
- Whom Wednesday is named for
- Whom Gandalf was modeled on
- Wednesday is named for him
- Volsunga saga deity
- VIP in Norse mythology
- Viking VIP
- Valkyries' boss
- Valkyrie's boss
- Valhalla's lord
- Valhalla name
- Valhalla leader
- Valhalla is his hall
- Two-time role for Hopkins
- Two-time film role for Anthony Hopkins
- Tolkien's inspiration for Gandalf
- ThorÂ's lord
- Thor's pop
- Thor's mythical dad
- Thor's father, played by Anthony Hopkins in the 2011 movie
- Thor's father, in Norse mythology
- Thor's father (played by Anthony Hopkins in two movies)
- Thor : Thursday :: ___ : Wednesday
- The Valkyries answered to him
- Supreme god of the Norse
- Stealer of the Mead of Poetry
- Sleipnir's master
- Saga VIP
- Ruler at Gladsheim
- Role in the 2011 film "Thor"
- Role in "Thor," 2011
- Rider of the eight-legged horse Sleipnir
- Revered Norse god
- Ragnarok deity
- Purported ancestor of Ragnar Lothbrok on TV's "Vikings"
- Prominent character in the Edda
- Oslo god
- One-eyed "Thor" role for Anthony Hopkins
- One of the creators of the land of Midgard
- Noted warrior
- Norse pantheon bigwig
- Norse notable
- Norse namesake of Wednesday
- Norse nabob
- Norse god
- Norse god with raven messengers
- Norse god with an eye patch
- Norse god whom Gandalf has parallels to
- Norse god who traded an eye for wisdom
- Norse god who rules Asgard
- Norse god who rode the eight-legged horse Sleipnir
- Norse god who rode Sleipnir
- Norse god who carried a spear named Gungnir
- Norse god portrayed by Anthony Hopkins in 2011's "Thor"
- Norse god played by Anthony Hopkins in the "Thor" movies
- Norse god played by Anthony Hopkins
- Norse god on an eight-legged horse
- Norse god of war and wisdom
- Norse god of culture, art and war
- Norse god of art and culture
- Norse god married to Frigg
- Norse god for whom Wednesday is named
- Norse god associated with magic
- Norse "father of all"
- Nordic Zeus
- Nordic god
- Mythological leader of the Wild Hunt of dead people through the sky in winter
- Mythical wielder of the spear Gungnir
- Mythical wanderer whom Gandalf resembles
- Mr. Wednesday's real identity in "American Gods"
- Most powerful of the Aesir
- Major Norse god
- Major Norse deity
- Major Germanic god
- Loki's dad
- King of the Aesir
- King of Asgard
- Jupiter : Roman :: ___ : Norse
- Imprisoner of Brynhildr
- Husband of Frigg
- Husband of Frigg, in mythology
- Hopkins, in Marvel movies
- Hod's father
- His spear was named Gungnir
- His ravens represent thought and memory
- His horse Sleipnir had eight legs
- He rules over Valhalla
- He rode an eight-legged horse named Sleipnir
- He resides in Valhalla
- He raised Thor and Loki
- He gave up an eye in exchange for wisdom
- He banished Thor in Marvel Comics
- Godliest Norse god
- God with a horse named Sleipnir
- God whose wolves were named Geri and Freki
- God whom Loki impersonates at the end of "Thor: The Dark World"
- God who's brothers were Vé and Vili
- God who traded an eye for wisdom
- God who oversees Valhalla
- God who inspired Gandalf
- God who gave an eye in his search for wisdom
- God who commanded the Valkyries
- God played by Anthony Hopkins in "Thor"
- God played by Anthony Hopkins in "Thor: Ragnarok"
- God of wisdom
- God in the "Gylfaginning"
- God assisted by the Valkyries
- God — I nod (anag)
- Frigga's husband
- Frigg’s hubby
- Frigg's one-eyed husband
- Frigg's mythical hubby
- Frigg's husband, in myth
- Former Asgard ruler
- For whom the ravens Huginn and Muninn collect intel, in legend
- Fighter of the frost giant Ymir
- Father of Thor, in the movies
- Edda's V.I.P
- Edda hero
- Descent of ____
- Deity incarnated as Mr. Wednesday in "American Gods"
- Chief god of the Vikings
- Chief god in the Edda
- Chief god in Norse mythology
- Chief figure in the Eddas
- Boss of Norse gods
- Boss at Valhalla
- Big name in Norse mythology
- Berserkers' inspiration
- Battler of the frost giant Ymir
- Balder sire
- Balder parent
- Asgard honcho
- Ares : Greek :: ___ : Norse
- Anthony Hopkins's role in Marvel movies
- Anthony Hopkins's role in "Thor: The Dark World"
- Anthony Hopkins' role in 2011's "Thor"
- Anthony Hopkins' role in "Thor: The Dark World"
- Anthony Hopkins two-time role
- Aesir V.I.P
- "Thor: Ragnarok" role
- "Gylfaginning" god
- Asgard chief
- Frigg's husband, in Norse myth
- Aesir member
- Norse Zeus
- Valhalla V.I.P.
- The All-wise, of myth
- Thor's lord
- Viking deity
- God with an eight-legged horse
- Norse war god
- Sleipnir's master, in myth
- God of war and poetry
- One-eyed overlord
- Sleipnir's rider
- God attended by two ravens and two wolves
- His horse had eight legs
- Cosmos creator, in myth
- Thor's father, played by Anthony Hopkins in the upcoming "Thor: The Dark World"
- Valhalla host
- Scandinavian god of war
- God of war, magic and poetry
- Husband of Frigg, in Norse mythology
- Supreme Norse deity
- God who presided over the Aesir
- Norse deity of war
- Chief Norse gods
- Valhalla chief
- God who gave up an eye to drink from the spring of wisdom
- Father of Thor and Loki
- God who rode an eight-legged horse
- God who rides an eight-legged horse
- God attended by Valkyries
- Father of Balder, the god of goodness
- Slayer of Ymir, in myth
- He gave an eye for wisdom
- God of wisdom at Valhalla
- "The ruler of the universe"
- God with raven messengers
- Presider over banquets of those slain in battle
- Gladsheim palace resident
- Viking's deity
- Mythical dweller across the Rainbow Bridge
- Pantheon head
- Chief Norse deity
- One-eyed god of myth
- Figure in the Edda
- Ruler of the Aesir
- Aesir ruler
- Valhalla god
- Mount ___ (highest point on Baffin Island)
- Role in 2011's "Thor"
- God of war and magic
- Asgard ruler
- Ruler of Asgard
- Valhalla ruler
- Mythological deity with two ravens
- Role in "Thor"
- God with two ravens on his shoulders
- Two-time mythological role for Anthony Hopkins
- Figure in the Ynglinga saga
- Anthony Hopkins's role in "Thor"
- Norse god of war and poetry
- Valhalla's ruling god
- Owner of the horse Sleipnir
- God for whom a weekday is named
- (Norse mythology) ruler of the Aesir
- Supreme god of war and poetry and knowledge and wisdom (for which he gave an eye) and husband of Frigg
- Identified with the Teutonic Wotan
- Host at Valhalla
- No. 1 Norse god
- Thor's sire
- God identified with Woden
- Jupiter's Norse counterpart
- Ares' Norse counterpart
- Norse deity (4)
- Edda's V.I.P.
- Frigg's mate
- Stone of ___, in the Orkneys
- Lord of Asgard
- Greatest of the Aesir
- Woden's Norse counterpart
- A slayer of Ymir
- Chief god of the Eddas
- He ruled Valhalla
- Valhalla dweller
- Ymir's defeater
- Norse chief
- Tyr's father
- Norse Woden
- He got Thor
- The Norse Zeus
- Asgard's ruler
- Chief god of the Aesir
- Frigga's spouse
- Asgard's lord
- Wednesday's god
- Monocular deity
- One of the Aesir
- Bor's son
- One-eyed Norse god
- Pagan deity
- Viking god
- Norse supreme deity
- Ruler at Asgard
- God of poetry, wisdom, etc.
- Wotan, to the Norse
- Valhalla deity
- Wednesday was named for him
- Wodan, to a Viking
- Aesir V.I.P.
- God who gave up an eye to gain wisdom
- God right to desert French artist?
- God is love? That's a racket!
- God in fallen idol making a comeback
- God having some good intentions
- Celebration about sporting god
- Supreme creator gets racket on ball
- Norse god of war, husband of Frigg
- Norse god, husband of Frigg, father of Thor
- Powerful deity representing peace?
- Poetry spoken by popular deity
- Party back at home for supreme creator
- Divine figure from sculptor needing no introduction
- Ulster party rejected god
- Valhalla VIP
- Top Norse god
- Father of Balder, in myth
- Balder's father
- Valhalla bigwig
- Thor's dad
- Valhalla V.I.P
- Balder's dad
- Scandinavian war god
- One-eyed Norse deity
- Viking war god
- Wednesday was named after him
- Valhalla's chief resident
- Supreme Norse god
- Norse god of wisdom and war
- Anthony Hopkins's "Thor" role
- Valhalla honcho
- Ruler of Valhalla
- God in both Eddas
- Frigg's spouse
- Anthony Hopkins role in "Thor"
- God on an eight-legged horse
- God of the Vikings
- Chief Valhalla god
- Asgard resident
- Asgard head honcho
- Aesir leader
- Wise Norse god
- Valhalla war god
- Valhalla presider
- Valhalla boss
- The Zeus of Norse mythology
- Rider of Sleipnir
- Norse god with an eight-legged horse
- Nordic deity
- For whom Wednesday is named
- Chief god of Valhalla
- Asgard god
- Wednesday's namesake
- Valhalla overlord
- Valhalla man
- Valhalla figure
- Son of Bor and Bestla
- Ruler over Valhalla
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Odin \O"din\, prop. n. [Icel. ?; prob.akin to E. wood,
See Wednesday.] (Northern Mythol.) The supreme deity of the Scandinavians; -- the same as Woden, of the German tribes.
There in the Temple, carved in wood, The image of great Odin stood.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
chief Teutonic god, the All-Father, a 19c. revival in reference to Scandinavian neo-paganism, from Danish, from Old Norse Oðinn, from Proto-Germanic *Wod-enaz-, name of the chief Germanic god (source of Old English Woden, Old High German Wuotan), from PIE *wod-eno-, *wod-ono- "raging, mad, inspired," from root *wet- (1) "to blow; inspire, spiritually arouse" (see wood (adj.)).
Housing Units (2000): 485
Land area (2000): 1.010057 sq. miles (2.616035 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 1.010057 sq. miles (2.616035 sq. km)
FIPS code: 55210
Located within: Illinois (IL), FIPS 17
Location: 38.616427 N, 89.053982 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 62870
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Housing Units (2000): 66
Land area (2000): 0.362736 sq. miles (0.939483 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.362736 sq. miles (0.939483 sq. km)
FIPS code: 48094
Located within: Minnesota (MN), FIPS 27
Location: 43.866568 N, 94.742004 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 56160
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Odin is the chief god of the Norse pantheon.
Odin may also refer to:
The project's goals are:
- Every Windows program should load and operate properly;
- Create a complete OS/2 implementation of the Win32 API.
Although this is far from complete, much of the Win32 API is not widely used, so partial implementation will give usable results. Odin32 is already used commercially for the OS/2 port of the Opera web browser.
Odin is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character is first mentioned in Journey into Mystery #85 (Oct. 1962), then first appears in Journey into Mystery #86 (Nov. 1962), and was adapted from the Odin of Norse mythology by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby. He is the father of Thor and former king of Asgard.
Sir Anthony Hopkins portrays Odin in the 2011 superhero feature film, Thor, and reprised his role in the 2013 sequel, Thor: The Dark World, while he is set to reprise the role in the upcoming 2017 sequel, Thor: Ragnarok.
Odin is a Swedish satellite working in two disciplines: astrophysics and aeronomy, and it was named after Odin of Norse mythology. Within the field of astrophysics, Odin was used until the spring of 2007 aiding in the study of star formation. Odin is still used for aeronomical observations, including exploration of the depletion of the ozone layer and effects of global warming.
The main instrument on Odin is a radiometer using a 1.1 m telescope, designed to be used for both the astronomy and aeronomy missions. The radiometer works at 486-580 GHz and at 119 GHz. The second instrument on board is the OSIRIS (Optical Spectrograph and InfraRed Imager System).
Odin was developed by the Space Systems Division of Swedish Space Corporation (now OHB Sweden) as part of an international project involving the space agencies of Sweden ( SNSB), Finland ( TEKES), Canada ( CSA) and France ( CNES). Odin was launched on a START-1 rocket on February 20, 2001 from Svobodny, Russia.
In April 2007, astronomers announced that Odin had made the first ever detection of molecular oxygen in interstellar clouds.
Odin is a concept album about Norse mythology by the German power metal band Wizard.
Odin is an EP by Japanese band Loudness. It was released in 1985 only in Japan in two versions, with and without the instrumental tracks. All the tracks were used for the soundtrack of the Japanese anime movie Odin: Photon Sailer Starlight.
Odin is both a surname and a given name. Notable people with the name include:
- Cécile Odin (born 1965), French cyclist
- Jaishree Odin (born 1952), academic at the University of Hawaii
- Jean Odin (1889–1975), French politician
- Jean-Marie Odin (1807–1870), French Roman Catholic missionary, first Bishop of Galveston, and second Archbishop of New Orleans
- Odin Langen (1913–1976), American politician and U.S. Representative from Minnesota
Odin is a utility software developed and used internally by Samsung which can be used to flash a Custom Recovery firmware image (as opposed to the Stock recovery firmware image) to a Samsung Android device. It is also used as a way of unbricking an Android device. There is no account of Samsung ever having officially released it, and is believed to be the result of an unintentional leak. Odin is Windows only software, providing no support for other operating systems, though it is possible to use Wineskin on the Odin executable, allowing it to run on OS X.
ODIN was a submarine telecommunications cable system linking the Netherlands, Denmark, Norway, and Sweden.
It was 1040 km in length and used Synchronous Digital Hierarchy technology and had two 2.5 Gbit/s lines (One active and one redundant) and can simultaneously carry 30,000 telephone calls. It was built in 3 segments (Segment 1: Netherlands - Denmark, segment 2: Denmark - Norway, Segment 3: Norway - Sweden) and the project cost DKK 480m (Approx. €64.5m).
It had landing points in:
- Alkmaar, Netherlands
- Måde, Denmark
- Blåbjerg, Denmark
- Kristiansand, Norway
- Lysekil, Sweden
The segment between Måde and Blåbjerg was overland (shown in blue).
ODIN Seg1 is out of service since 1 January 2007.
Segment 3 is out of service since approximately 22 April 2008.
The last segment was taken out of service before January 2009.
In Germanic mythology, Odin (from Old Norse Óðinn) is a widely revered god. In Norse mythology, from which stems most of our information about the god, Odin is associated with healing, death, royalty, the gallows, knowledge, battle, sorcery, poetry, frenzy, and the runic alphabet, and is the husband of the goddess Frigg. In wider Germanic mythology and paganism, Odin was known in Old English as Wōden, in Old Saxon as Wōdan, and in Old High German as Wuotan or Wōtan, all stemming from the reconstructed Proto-Germanic theonym *wōđanaz.
Odin is a prominently mentioned god throughout the recorded history of the Germanic peoples, from the Roman occupation of regions of Germania through the tribal expansions of the Migration Period and the Viking Age. In the modern period, Odin continued to be acknowledged in the rural folklore of Germanic Europe. References to Odin appear in place names throughout regions historically inhabited by the ancient Germanic peoples, and the day of the week Wednesday bears his name in many Germanic languages, including English.
In Anglo-Saxon England, Odin held a particular place as a euhemerized ancestral figure among royalty, and he is frequently referred to as a founding figure among various other Germanic peoples, including the Langobards and in most of Scandinavia. Forms of his name appear frequently throughout the Germanic record, though narratives regarding Odin are primarily found in Old Norse works recorded in Iceland, primarily around the 13th century, texts which make up the bulk of modern understanding of Norse mythology.
In Old Norse texts, Odin is depicted as one-eyed and long-bearded, frequently wielding a spear named Gungnir, and wearing a cloak and a broad hat. He is often accompanied by his animal companions—the wolves Geri and Freki and the ravens Huginn and Muninn, who bring him information from all over Midgard—and Odin rides the flying, eight-legged steed Sleipnir across the sky and into the underworld. Odin is attested as having many sons, most famously the god Baldr with Frigg, and is known by hundreds of names. In these texts, Odin frequently seeks knowledge in some manner and in disguise (most famously by obtaining the Mead of Poetry), at times makes wagers with his wife Frigg over the outcome of exploits, and takes part in both the creation of the world by way of slaying the primordial being Ymir and the gift of life to the first two humans Ask and Embla. Odin has a particular association with Yule, and mankind's knowledge of both the runes and poetry is also attributed to Odin.
In Old Norse texts, Odin is given primacy over female beings associated with the battlefield—the valkyries—and he himself oversees the afterlife location Valhalla, where he receives half of those who die in battle, the einherjar. The other half are chosen by goddess Freyja for her afterlife location, Fólkvangr. Odin consults the disembodied, herb-embalmed head of the wise being Mímir for advice, and during the foretold events of Ragnarök, Odin is told to lead the einherjar into battle before being consumed by the monstrous wolf Fenrir. In later folklore, Odin appears as a leader of the Wild Hunt, a ghostly procession of the dead through the winter sky. Odin is also particularly associated with charms and other forms of magic, such as in Old English and Old Norse texts.
Odin has been a frequent subject of study in Germanic studies and numerous theories surround the god. Some of these focus on Odin's particular relation to other figures, such as that Freyja's husband Óðr appears to be something of an etymological doublet of the god, whereas Odin's wife Frigg is in many ways similar to Freyja, and that Odin has a particular relation to the figure of Loki. Other approaches focus on Odin's place in the historical record, a frequent question being whether Odin is derived from Proto-Indo-European religion, or whether he developed later in Germanic society. In the modern period, Odin has inspired numerous works of poetry, music, and other forms of media. He is venerated in most forms of the new religious movement Heathenry, together with other gods venerated by the ancient Germanic peoples; some focus particularly on him.
Usage examples of "odin".
Odin, a happy television voice announced, had dropped 20 millibars in the past two hours.
Odin by that moment had dropped another couple of frightening millibars and had moved one minute north-west.
CONTENTS Introduction Chapter I The Rune Key Chapter II Mystery Land Chapter III Jotun and Aesir Chapter IV Odin Speaks Chapter V Shadow of Loki Chapter VI Ancient Science Chapter VII Ambush!
In the great hall Valhalla reigned Odin, king of the Aesir, and his wife Frigga.
Odin paused, and a shudder seemed to run through all the Aesir in that great hall, Valhalla.
Ford looked at the heavy gold watch weighing down his left wrist and pushed buttons on a vast television set until he reached a noisy channel giving alarmist details of the development of Odin.
Odin, cycling anti-clockwise, would be buffeting not only us mortals soon, but would be threatening also the aeroplane, which could look after itself in the air, but might be blown onto its back on the ground.
Praise the saints Grimm had been there, and praise Odin for his special talents, or Caithness would have been singing funeral dirges and weeping.
Words full of wisdom Wise Odin chooseth Sitting with Saga Sokvabek's maid.
The questing part had consisted of the almost bloodless routing from the Isle of an invading naval force of maniacal Sea-Mingols, with the help of twelve tall berserks and twelve small warrior-thieves the two heroes had brought with them, and the dubious assistance of the two universes-wandering hobo gods Odin and Loki, and (minor quest) a small expedition to recover certain civic treasures of the Isle, a set of gold artifacts called the Ikons of Reason.
That Odin, yielding with indignant fury to a power which he was unable to resist, conducted his tribe from the frontiers of the Asiatic Sarmatia into Sweden, with the great design of forming, in that inaccessible retreat of freedom, a religion and a people, which, in some remote age, might be subservient to his immortal revenge.
Odin Thor and Weldin had rigged a fusion power plant to run at full output and linked it to a modified arc furnace of some sort, figuring that the combination of heat and energy would be enough to tempt a Frost Giant into appearing.
The massive arrays of detectors, at Argus Station and Odin Station could pinpoint the direction of a distant source to half an arc second or better.
Odin had been prattling on, excited as of late over the impending arrival into Valhalla of his son Thor's favorite human warrior, Ragnar the Feared.
The wind lashed the waters of the crater lake far below and someone, possibly old Odin, pulled the plug out of the sky so that the rain fell in sheets and wind-driven curtains.