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Idunna #79 By The Troth
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Issue #79 of IDUNNA (Spring 2009) focuses on "Creation" in Germanic religion. Ben Waggoner translates an Old Norse creation myth, "The Sons of Fornjót". Arielle Finberg... More > discusses spinning fibers as a creative act, Eric Schwenke muses on Heathen dimensions of Harry Potter, Tim Ellison writes on rune shapes -- and there's the usual columns, book and music reviews, poetry, and outstanding Heathen journalism.< Less
Idunna #79 By The Troth
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Issue #79 of IDUNNA (Spring 2009) focuses on "Creation" in Germanic religion. Ben Waggoner translates an Old Norse creation myth, "The Sons of Fornjót". Arielle Finberg... More > discusses spinning fibers as a creative act, Eric Schwenke muses on Heathen dimensions of Harry Potter, Tim Ellison writes on rune shapes -- and there's the usual columns, book and music reviews, poetry, and outstanding Heathen journalism.< Less
Idunna #96 By The Troth
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Heathens do, in fact, have a sense of humor. . . as IDUNNA #96 (Summer 2013) amply proves. Ben Waggoner translates a funny story (with serious roots) from the medieval manuscript Flateyjarbók,... More > "The Tale of Völsi". We have Part Four of Kveldúlfr Gundarson's study of the god Loki, "Loki's Place in Heathenry Today." There's plenty of jokes, ranging from snappy one-liners to witty poems, together with humorous retellings of myths by Hannah Lipsky and Hillary Ayer. In a slightly more serious vein, Shane Hultquist reports on the 2012 Hall and Horn Gathering, Rob Schreiwer describes the Troth's new In-Reach program, and Nichole Mann gives us some tips on physical fitness. And there's all the usual columns, a children's story, recipes, book and music reviews, and more -- all served with a dash of Heathen humor!< Less
Idunna #96 By The Troth
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Heathens do, in fact, have a sense of humor. . . as IDUNNA #96 (Summer 2013) amply proves. Ben Waggoner translates a funny story (with serious roots) from the medieval manuscript Flateyjarbók,... More > "The Tale of Völsi". We have Part Four of Kveldúlfr Gundarson's study of the god Loki, "Loki's Place in Heathenry Today." There's plenty of jokes, ranging from snappy one-liners to witty poems, together with humorous retellings of myths by Hannah Lipsky and Hillary Ayer. In a slightly more serious vein, Shane Hultquist reports on the 2012 Hall and Horn Gathering, Rob Schreiwer describes the Troth's new In-Reach program, and Nichole Mann gives us some tips on physical fitness. And there's all the usual columns, a children's story, recipes, book and music reviews, and more -- all served with a dash of Heathen humor!< Less
Idunna #93 By The Troth
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IDUNNA #93 (Autumn 2012) focused on the theme of "The Isles"; specifically, the North Atlantic islands where the Vikings once settled and stayed. Ben Waggoner contributes an illustrated... More > travelogue of ancient sites in Shetland, while Lorrie Wood gives step-by-step instructions for knitting an authentic Faroese shawl. Kveldulf Gundarsson contributes part I of his study of Loki and his role in Northern religion ancient and modern, and Todd Chambers discusses Heathenry as practiced by modern groups in Denmark. As if that weren't enough, we have all the usual columns, news, herbs, recipes, book and music reviews, and more!< Less
Idunna #93 By The Troth
Paperback: $6.00
Ships in 3-5 business days
IDUNNA #93 (Autumn 2012) focused on the theme of "The Isles"; specifically, the North Atlantic islands where the Vikings once settled and stayed. Ben Waggoner contributes an illustrated... More > travelogue of ancient sites in Shetland, while Lorrie Wood gives step-by-step instructions for knitting an authentic Faroese shawl. Kveldulf Gundarsson contributes part I of his study of Loki and his role in Northern religion ancient and modern, and Todd Chambers discusses Heathenry as practiced by modern groups in Denmark. As if that weren't enough, we have all the usual columns, news, herbs, recipes, book and music reviews, and more!< Less
Idunna #59 By The Troth
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Issue #59 of IDUNNA (Spring 2004) discusses the goddess Ostara and her feast. Kurt Oertel and Jordsvin each review what's known about Ostara, Ben Waggoner reviews Indo-European goddesses of the dawn... More > and spring, Janice Burgess writes about eggs in folklore, and Diana Paxson presents a ritual script for the Ostara holiday. And you'll find book and music reviews, columns, recipes, and much more.< Less
Idunna #36 By The Troth
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The Fall 1998 issue of IDUNNA (#36) featured the theme of "Holy Earth". Here you'll find Kveldulf Gundarsson's essay "Mother Earth and her Children"; Frigga Aswolf's article on... More > the goddess Nehalennia; Diana Paxson's "Looking for the Landwights" and her ritual script for Nerthus the Germanic earth deity; Alfgeir Starkhendr on "Northern Dawn"—and an interview with Jörmundr Ingi, at the time the Allsherjargodhi of the Icelandic Asatrúarfelagidh. Plus there's poetry, recipes, columns, and more!< Less
Idunna #97 By The Troth
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"Heathen Harvest" was the theme of IDUNNA #97 (Fall 2013). This issue features the poetry of Eirik Westcoat, Jack Hart, Hilary Ayer, and Ann Groa Sheffield. Ben Waggoner contributes Part II... More > of the Saga of Asmund Champions' Bane (Part I appeared in issue #92). Diana Paxson's essay on "Staving Off Ragnarok" looks at how Heathens might respond to environmental change, and Gail DeCamp's account of building a full-sized ritual wagon for the god Freyr rounds out this fine issue. You'll also find all the usual columns, recipes, interviews, news and views, and book and music reviews—and more!< Less
Idunna #49 By The Troth
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IDUNNA #49, published in fall 2001 by the Troth, had "Ancestors" as its theme, and included articles by Jordsvin, Birgit Knorr, Nell Kraemer, Jenny Blain, and Galina Krasskova -- plus... More > poetry, recipes, book reviews, and more!< Less