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Skaldic Poetry of the Scandinavian Middle Ages

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Note to Eyv Hák 9I

[1] dǫglingar ‘kings’: In Skm (SnE 1998, I, 103), Snorri explains Daglingar or Dǫglingar as descendants of Dagr, a legendary king, but this is unlikely (LP: dǫglingr). Höfler (1952a, 33-7) argues that the word is to be connected with the personified Dagr ‘Day’ mentioned in Vafþr 25/2 (NK 49) and SnE 2005, 13. Sahlgren (1927-8, I, 89) proposes that the word describes the sons of Eiríkr rather than Hákon, but cf. Wolf (1969, 19).

References

  1. Bibliography
  2. LP = Finnur Jónsson, ed. 1931. Lexicon poeticum antiquæ linguæ septentrionalis: Ordbog over det norsk-islandske skjaldesprog oprindelig forfattet af Sveinbjörn Egilsson. 2nd edn. Copenhagen: Møller.
  3. NK = Neckel, Gustav and Hans Kuhn (1899), eds. 1983. Edda: Die Lieder des Codex Regius nebst verwandten Denkmälern. 2 vols. I: Text. 5th edn. Heidelberg: Winter.
  4. SnE 1998 = Snorri Sturluson. 1998. Edda: Skáldskaparmál. Ed. Anthony Faulkes. 2 vols. University College London: Viking Society for Northern Research.
  5. SnE 2005 = Snorri Sturluson. 2005. Edda: Prologue and Gylfaginning. Ed. Anthony Faulkes. 2nd edn. University College London: Viking Society for Northern Research.
  6. Höfler, Otto. 1952a. ‘Das Opfer im Semnonenhain und die Edda’. In Schneider 1952, 1-67.
  7. Sahlgren, Jöran. 1927-8. Eddica et Scaldica. Fornvästnordiska studier I-II. 2 vols. Lund: Gleerup.
  8. Wolf, Alois. 1969. ‘Zitat und Polemik in den “Hákonarmál” Eyvinds’. In Erben et al. 1969, 9-32.
  9. Internal references
  10. Not published: do not cite (SkmIII)
  11. Not published: do not cite ()

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