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You can use the wooden symbols not only as coasters, but also as stands for a home altar, for candles, for statues of gods, etc.
Medium size - 10 cm (3,93 inch.)
Large size - 13 cm (5,11 inch.)
The raven banner (Old Norse: hrafnsmerki; Middle English: hravenlandeye) was a flag, possibly totemic in nature, flown by various Viking chieftains and other Scandinavian rulers during the 9th, 10th and 11th centuries. The flag, as depicted in Norse artwork, was roughly triangular, with a rounded outside edge on which there hung a series of tabs or tassels. It bore a resemblance to ornately carved "weather-vanes" used aboard Viking longships.
Black Sun Symbol origin - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:SchwarzeSonneArtifacts.JPG - decorative brooch found in Inzing, Innsbruck-Land, dated to ca. AD 400, from Hermann Wirth, Die heilige Urschrift der Menschheit, Leipzig 1936, BD. II, Bilderatlas, Tafel 42 (at the time kept in the Staatl. Museen Berlin.)
Valkyrie - one of the most powerful sacred esoteric symbols of the ancient Slavs. Solar-ornamental emblem, comprising in itself one of the key principles of the military culture of our ancestors. And although the actual amulet mean Valkyrie could be any person in determining the priority of this symbol is always given to the military caste (caste Vikings). Valkyrie combines four aspects, which are necessary to the righteous warrior - Wisdom, Justice, Nobility and Honour. Protection Rod and Native Land (as well as Native Faith) - the essence of the character Valkyrie.
Valknut is an ancient Norse symbol. It is often called Hrungnir's Heart, after the legendary giant of the Edaas. It is also know as the knot of the calin, and it has been found on stone carvings with funerary motifs, possibly a symbol of the afterlife. The nine points are suggestive of the nine worlds and the nine fates of Norse mythology.
The Helm of Awe, a type of rune stave, is magical spell of protection used by early Vikings. According to a number of legends, this apotropaic (protective) symbol, when worn between the eyes, was intended to confer invincibility in the wearer or instill fear in one’s enemies. The earliest mention of the aegishalmer is in the Eddas, although pictorial representations only date from around medieval times.
Today, it is used as a charm of protection and an emblem of identification by Asatru believers.
The Triple Horn of Odin is a stylized emblem of the Norse God Odin. This symbol consists of three interlocked drinking horns, and is commonly worn or displayed as a sign of commitment to the modern Asatru faith. The horns figure in the mythological stories of Odin and are recalled in traditional Norse toasting rituals. Most stories involve the God’s quest for the Odhroerir, a magical mead brewed from the blood of the wise god Kvasir.
The tales vary, but typically, Odin uses his wits and magic to procure the the brew over three days time; the three horns reflect the three draughts of the magical mead. Below is an image of the pre-Christian monument called the Larbro stone.
Vegvizir - runic compass (not to get lost during navigation). Whoever wears this sign, never get lost or during a storm, or in bad weather, even if the path is unknown.
Anyone who wears this sign will never get lost in the storm or in bad weather, even if the path is unknown. In addition, it will help the sign not to lose in life.
Sleipnir (Norse, “gliding one”) is the legendary eight-legged horse belonging to Odin, the Father-God of the Norse pantheon. Sleipnir carries Odin between the world of the Gods and the world of matter. The eight legs symbolize the directions of the compass, and Sleipnir’s ability to travel through both land and air.
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