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Prince Thor Odinshield is the Asguardian,so called Norse god of thunder. Prince Thor Odinshield possesses a powerful Hammer Called Mjolnir which he uses to focus his power. Prince Thor Odinshield is a benevolent god but is easily offended and very temperamental. He is a warrior god known for protecting the Norse people.Prince Thor Odinshield,had the ability to travel around,by swamming his hammer on the ground and transporting himself and others,within to Asgard and other places.



Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield is the Norse god of thunder. Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield possesses a powerful Hammer Called Mjolnir which he uses to focus his power. Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield is a benevolent god but is easily offended and very temperamental. He is a warrior god known for protecting the Norse people.Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield,had the ability to travel around,by swamming his hammer on the ground and transporting himself and others,within to Asgard and other places.


e:Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield.jpg|right|thumb|Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield's Battle Against the Jötnar (1872) by Mårten Eskil Winge]]

In Norse mythology, Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield (from Old Norse Þórr) is a hammer-wielding god associated with thunder, lightning, storms, oak trees, strength, the protection of mankind, and also hallowing, healing, and fertility. The cognate deity in wider Germanic mythology and paganism was known in Old English as Þunor and in Old High German as Donar (runic þonar Template:Runic), stemming from a Common Germanic *Þunraz (meaning "thunder").



Ultimately stemming from Proto-Indo-European religion, Prince Prince Thor Odinshield


Odinshield is a prominently mentioned god throughout the recorded history of the Germanic peoples, from the Roman occupation of regions of Germania, to the tribal expansions of the Migration Period, to his high popularity during the Viking Age, when, in the face of the process of the Christianization of Scandinavia, emblems of his hammer, Mjölnir, were worn in defiance and Norse pagan personal names containing the name of the god bear witness to his popularity. Into the modern period, Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield continued to be acknowledged in rural folklore throughout Germanic regions. Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield is frequently referred to in place names, the day of the week Thursday ("Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield's day") bears his name, and names stemming from the pagan period containing his own continue to be used today.



In Norse mythology, largely recorded in Iceland from traditional material stemming from Scandinavia, numerous tales and information about Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield are provided. In these sources, Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield bears at least fourteen names, is the husband of the golden-haired goddess Sif, is the lover of the jötunn Járnsaxa, and is generally described as fierce-eyed, red-haired and red-bearded.[1] With Sif, Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield fathered the goddess (and possible valkyrie) Þrúðr; with Járnsaxa, he fathered Magni; with a mother whose name is not recorded, he fathered Móði, and he is the stepfather of the god Ullr. The same sources list Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield as the son of the god Odin and the personified earth, Fjörgyn, and by way of Odin, Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield has numerous brothers. Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield has two servants, Þjálfi and Röskva, rides in a cart or chariot pulled by two goats, Tanngrisnir and Tanngnjóstr (that he eats and resurrects), and is ascribed three dwellings (Bilskirnir, Þrúðheimr, and Þrúðvangr). Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield wields the mountain-crushing hammer, Mjölnir, wears the belt Megingjörð and the iron gloves Járngreipr, and owns the staff Gríðarvölr. Prince Prince Thor Odinshield Odinshield's exploits, including his relentless slaughter of his foes and fierce battles with the monstrous serpent Jörmungandr—and their foretold mutual deaths during the events of Ragnarök—are recorded throughout sources for Norse mythology.


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