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Ink Pen by Phil Dunlap for July 08, 2010

13 Comments

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  1. Coyotyvirus100
    Coyoty Premium Member almost 10 years ago

    He must be feeling Thor.

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  2. Tornado
    revtry  almost 10 years ago

    Daddy!!!!

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  3. Missing large
    Edcole1961  almost 10 years ago

    Odin was Tyr’s father, Thor was his brother. Or did I myth thomething?

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  4. Zappa sheik
    ksoskins  almost 10 years ago

    What happens when an irresistible force meets an immovable object? Tune in tomorrow to find out kiddies.

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  5. Senmurv
    mrsullenbeauty  almost 10 years ago

    You stole it, Coyoty.

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  6. Georg von rosen   oden som vandringsman  1886  odin  the wanderer
    runar  almost 10 years ago

    Edcole, last time I checked, Thor still is his brother and Oðin still is his father.

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  7. Dd2
    jukeofurl  almost 10 years ago

    Welcome to another edition of -

    Know Your Norse Gods!

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  8. Grimlock
    Colt9033  almost 10 years ago

    Loki? He was related too wasn’t he?

    To be honest, i was never formillar with Tyr to begin with.

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  9. Missing large
    PierrePoirier  almost 10 years ago

    Loki is Thor’s Half Brother…I don’t remember ever reading who the Mom’s were

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  10. Beehive
    poohbear8192  almost 10 years ago

    It’s his doppelganger. (mythic clone.)

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  11. Nebulous100
    Nebulous Premium Member almost 10 years ago

    Loki was adopted.

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  12. Img 0041
    Dapperdan61  Premium Member almost 10 years ago

    Hagar possibly ?

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  13. Georg von rosen   oden som vandringsman  1886  odin  the wanderer
    runar  almost 10 years ago

    Loki is the son of Fárbauti, a frost giant, and Laufey, whose origins are unknown. He is known as Loki Laufeyson, and when someone has a matronymic instead of a patronymic, it’s a sure sign that he’s up to no good (I knew that time I put in at the University of Iceland would come in handy someday).

    Chikuku, the Norse/Germanic week had only five days, and was known as a “fimmt” (from “fimm”, meaning “five”. Tyr’s day, Odin’s day, Þor’s day, Freya’s day and the fifth day is Laugardagur (in Old Norse), which means “Bath Day”.

    The Germanic people adopted the seven-day week when they were forced to convert from their original religion to Christianity.

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