“Neither rhyme ___ reason”

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Possible Answers: Nor.

Last seen on: Daily Celebrity Crossword – 10/29/18 Movie Monday

Random information on the term “Nor”:

Nór (Old Norse Nórr) is according to the Orkneyinga Saga the eponymous founder of Norway.

Nór of Norway appear in “Fundinn Nóregr” (‘Norway Founded’), hereafter called F, which begins the Orkneyinga saga, and in Hversu Noregr byggðist (‘How Norway was Settled’), hereafter called B, both found in the Flatey Book. The term is described differently in different sources.[1]


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King Thorri (Þorri ‘frozen snow’) was son of Snær (‘Snow’) the Old, a descendant of Fornjót (“king of Jotlandi (also spelled Gotlandi[2]), later known as Quennlandi and Finnlandi”). See Snær and Fornjót for further information. The name Þorri has long been connected with that of Þórr, the name of the Norse thunder god Thor, or thunder personified.[3] The distinction is that the Orkneyinga Saga and several other Icelandic sagas (i.e. Heidreks Saga [4] are rather hostile to the House of Harald Hairfair, the Ynglings, and more favourable to the multi-ethnic inhabitants of Quen, Finnish and Sami (skriðfinn) background, associated with Jótuns and Elves. It seems apparant that some skalds are playing with the notion of þrolls being subjected nature, like þralls (slaves), who is personified in the Rigstula as the child of great grandfater Aí and great grandmother Edda, quite clearly associated with subordinated anchestral peoples. Sometimes ‘Jótun’ even appear as an honorific as in the case of Jótun Bjørn son of Raum son of Nór. Bjørn’s brothers, Alf and Brand, are given the honorifics God Brand and Fínn Alf (eponymous anchestors of Jotunheimen, Gudbrandsdalen and Alfheim, related to the modern city Elverum). These sagas are probably less known because they did not comply with the Germanic ideals of the National Romantic era, when Norway sought its independence from Sweden and Denmark, as these sources herold King Nór of Norway as a non-germanic Jótun[5], a grandson of King Snow, and Frost before that. King Nór marries Hedda (Höddu) daugther of Svaða Jótun that may be seen as descending from the Scyldings, from the Kings of Lejre, the stronghold of the descendants of Dan in Denmark. Þorri is the sister of Driva, mother of Visbur, as attested by the scolding poetic genealogy known as Ynglingatal, by King Vanlande (from the land of the Wends), as well as Fónn and Mjól, by their father Snow the Old (Snær ins Gamli) – who lived for 360 years. He was an offspring of Frost (Frosti), child of Kári (master of the arctic wind), sibling to Logi (master of the fire – eponymous to Hålogaland – High Logi), & Hler (master of the sea, called Ægir, and cognate with Llyr as well as King Lear of Shakespeare, as well as eponymous to Lejre and Læsø).

Nor on Wikipedia