Óláfr hvítaskáld Þórðarson (Ólhv)
13th century; volume 2; ed. Lauren Goetting;
1. Poem about Hákon (Hák) - 1
2. Hrynhenda (Hryn) - 12
3. Lausavísur (Lv) - 2
III. 1. Thómasdrápa (Thómdr) - 2
III. 2. Fragments (Frag) - 9
IV. Stanzas in praise of Árón Hjǫrleifsson (Árdr) - 2
Skj info: Óláfr Þórðarson hvítaskáld, Islandsk skjald og lærd, d. 1259. (AII, 92-8, BII, 104-10).
1. Et digt om kong Hákon
2. Et hrynhent digt
4. Af et digt om Thomas Becket
The Third Grammatical Treatise (TGT) - 330
The Third Grammatical Treatise —
Tarrin Wills 2017, ‘The Third Grammatical Treatise’ in Kari Ellen Gade and Edith Marold (eds), Poetry from Treatises on Poetics. Skaldic Poetry of the Scandinavian Middle Ages 3. Turnhout: Brepols [check printed volume for citation].
26 — Ólhv, TGT §2.4
Cite as: Not published: do not cite (Ólhv, TGT §2.4)
The following text is from a superseded edition and is not the work of the editor(s) named on this page. It is included for reference only. Do not refer to this site when using this text but rather consult the original edition (Skj where relevant).
En svá sem í náttúrligum líkǫmum eru nǫkkurir þeir hlutir er einfaldir kallaz sem fjórir hǫfuðskepnur: eldr ok vatn, lopt ok jǫrð, ok kallaz þessir hlutir eigi af því einfaldir, at þeir sé óskiptiligir, heldr af því, at hverr þeira hlutr er jafn sínu ǫllu, svá sem lítill gneisti hefir jafna náttúru hinu mesta báli, svá eru ok stafir óskiptiligir í misjǫfnu efni, eða í þá hluti sem ólíkir eru,
(And just as in natural bodies there are certain things which are called elementary — like the four elements: fire and water, air and earth; and these things are not called elementary because they are indivisible, but rather because each part of them is the same as its whole, just as a small spark has the same nature as the largest blaze — so too letters are indivisible into different matter or into things which are unlike,)
editions: Skj Not in Skj;