Kari Ellen Gade (ed.) 2009, ‘Anonymous Poems, Nóregs konungatal 60’ in Kari Ellen Gade (ed.), Poetry from the Kings’ Sagas 2: From c. 1035 to c. 1300. Skaldic Poetry of the Scandinavian Middle Ages 2. Turnhout: Brepols, p. 798.
ok aðra sjau,
austr í Vík
gramr í Ósló
Ríki Inga stóð einart átján vetr ok aðra sjau, unz Hôkon felldi Inga austr í Vík með herliði. Sá gunndjarfr gramr [e]s hulðr hauðri at hǫfuðkirkju í Ósló.
Ingi’s power stood firmly for eighteen years and another seven, until Hákon killed Ingi east in Viken with a war-host. That battle-brave ruler is covered with earth in the cathedral in Oslo.
Notes: [All]: Ingi Haraldsson was killed at the battle of Oslo on 4 February 1161, by the army of his nephew, Hákon herðibreiðr ‘Broad-shoulder’ Sigurðarson. Hákon was the son of Sigurðr munnr ‘Mouth’ Haraldsson. Ingi ruled Norway 1136-61, and he was buried in Hallvardskirken in Oslo. See HákherðHkr (ÍF 28, 365-9). —  hulðr hauðri ‘covered with earth’: As Sigurðr jórsalafari, Ingi was interred in the stone wall of the church, not in the ground. See Note to st. 51/5 above.
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