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Wednesday, August 22, 2012

Faroe Island Cliffs... and Independance

The mystical cliffs of the Faroe Islands, and its town, Tórshavn, was a haven for Norwegians who travelled there beginning in the 9th Century AD to escape the tyranny and taxation of Harald I, followed by others fleeing the terrors of Semitic religion and “Unificiation”, which always seem to come hand and in hand.

As in the Isle of Man, where other Norse Odinist people travelled, they established a ting parliament system. Other places Odinist nobles who held true to their faith fled to escape persecution include Iceland, then recently discovered, the Orkney Islands, the Shetland Islands and the Hebrides.

According to Sturleson, Harald’s unification of Norway was motivated by a comely woman who refused to grant him her favors unless he had a larger kingdom. Unfortunately his son, Håkon, who was reared in the court of King Athelstan of England and perverted by Christianly, expanded upon this unification, bringing missionaries and a bishop to spread the religion of the Hebrews among the unwilling inhabitants by force. .

King Håkon, who was called “the Good” and his judification team began replacing the names of the Gods with xtian Saints and trying to stamp out the Norse faith, but when he was slain in 960, the bizarre cult ended immediately, to the relief of all, only to return, rather like a plague, with the efforts of Olav Tryggvason.

Olav’s intended wife, Queen Sigrid of Sweden, refused to convert and become a jewish cult member and Olav cancelled the marriage contract. Sigrid married the pagan king, Svein Forkbeard of Denmark instead, and together they defeated Olav in a sea-battle, then took Norway as their own and lived happily ever after, and for a little while, true native Europeans slept comfortably again….

Photo by Jan Egil Kristiansen

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