By Anthony (ed) Faulkes
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Extra resources for A New Introduction to Old Norse - Part II - Reader
R. Cook (2002). Sagas of Warrior Poets, ed. D. Whaley (2002) [Kormaks saga, Bjarnar saga Hítdœlakappa, Hallfre›ar saga, Gunnlaugs saga, Víglundar saga]. The Saga of Grettir the Strong, tr. Bernard Scudder (2005). Other translations: Arrow-Odd: a medieval novel, tr. Hermann Pálsson and P. Edwards (1970). The Book of Settlements, tr. Hermann Pálsson and P. Edwards (1972). T. M. Andersson and W. I. Miller, Law and Literature in Medieval Iceland: Ljósvetninga saga and Valla-Ljóts saga (1989). Bar›ar saga, tr.
Of spyrja. Bƒ›varr sm. , the subject. e›a conj. ‘or’: when introducing a question e›a is often closer in meaning to English and or but — here the former. hvat pron. ) ‘what’: acc. n. , the direct object; neuter is used because the pron. denotes a state or action — what Hƒttr is doing — and neuter is the gender for inanimate or abstract reference. gørir wv. ‘are . . doing’: 2nd sg. pres. indic. g. g. are doing), but expresses both meanings by the same form. ﬂú pron. , the subject. Hƒttr sm. , the subject.
Pron. , the subject. Hƒttr sm. , the subject. svarar wv. ‘answers’: 3rd sg. pres. indic. of svara. ek pron. , the subject. gøri wv. ‘am making’: 1st sg. pres. indic. 7); on the English translation of the present tense, see gørir in line 10. mér pron. 1). skjaldborg sf. , the direct object; skjaldborg — a term denoting a battle formation in which men confront the enemy with an impenetrable wall of shields — is used here metaphorically to denote the protective construction Hƒttr is building out of the pile of bones.