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].
140 — Ólhv, TGT §11.3
Cite as: Not published: do not cite (Ólhv, TGT §11.3)
The following text is from a superseded edition and is not the work of the editor(s) named on this page.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).
Barbari váru kallaðar fyrst af lǫngu skeggi ok ljótum búnaði þær þjóðir, er byggðu á hávum fjǫllum ok í þykkjum skógum, þvíat svá sem ásjóna þeira ok búnaðr var ófægiligr hjá hæversku ok hirðbúnaði Rómverja, slíkt sama var ok orðtak þeira ótogit hjá máls-greinum Látínu-snillinga.
(Those races with long beards and dirty dress who lived in high mountains and dense forests were first called barbarians, because just as their appearance and dress were unattractive by the side of the good manners and courtly dress of the Romans, likewise was their mode of speech unrefined compared with the discourse of those who were masters of Latin. )
editions: Skj Not in Skj;