Ancient Patriarchs editor’s introduction to article below:
Wodan or Woden is the early patriarch of many Germanic tribes like the Anglos & Saxons as well as others. The weekday name Wednesday originated in Wodan‘s Day. Thursday came from ‘Thor‘s day’. Friday came from ‘Freya‘s day’, while Saturday came from Saturn’s Day.
It is our A.P. theory that Tuesday originated in Tuisch’ or ‘Tuitsch‘ day, the eponymous patriarch of the ‘Deutsch‘ (=German) tribes or people. Academia – for their lack of sticking to Euhemerist analysis – only say that Tuesday comes from the Old English tīwesdæg, meaning “Tiu’s day.” All they can come up with is that Tiu was some “Germanic god of the sky and war” with its equivalent in Norse mythology as Tyr, but they are unaware (or rather unwilling because of their Darwinian bias) to accept the importance of the German UR-patriarch Tuitsch!
The German and Dutch word ‘UR’ and ‘OER’ mean “radically ancient” (‘ur-alt’ means very very old, which word ‘very‘ probably has the same origin as well when spelled as ‘uery’ in old English!) Ur probably stems from the ancient Sumerian city state of ‘UR‘, where also Abraham happened to live and be born. There is a theory that the German ur-patriarch Tuitsch and his tribe originally came from Assyria, so that Germans would have descended from the Assyrians; the people of Asshur, son of Shem, son of Noah.
Sun and Moon caused Sunday & Monday of course. The German & Dutch names for ‘Tuesday’ are respectively ‘Dinstag’ and ‘Dinsdag’, which most likely originated from ‘Odin‘s day’, which strongly indicates that Wodan and Odin were indeed two different personalities, which is not supported in the article below. Its writer believes that Woden and Odin are one and the same. But if they were they would not have been assigned to two different days of the week by the original Germans.
The British Saxons (and Angles) were descendants from the original German ‘Deutsch‘ Saxons (& Angeln) whose historical knowledge was of course older & superior to that of their Saxon offspring in ‘Britain‘! Britain was named after Brutus, the eponymous patriarch of the ‘Britons‘ who came from Troy and landed in Britain with his tribe, now called the ‘Welsh‘ people, who actually used to possess and control the entire Island, except for parts in the North controlled by the Picts and Scots. The Brits or Brutus’ people invited the Saxons to help them fight the Scots, and they did, but in so doing they lost their hold on Britain as those Saxons never left and took over most of the island and pushed the Britts into what is now called ‘Wales’. Apart from that, the article below (NB: written by British Israelites! ) establishes the pagan “god” Woden or Wodan in correct Euhemerist methodology as a deified patriarch of some or many of the Germanic tribes. It mentions the names also of two of his great-great-grandsons called ‘Hengest’ and ‘Horsa’. These are interesting names and may indicate that horses were named after one, while in German and Dutch a ‘stallion’ is called a ‘Hengst’! Interesting!
As far as modern pagans in Northern Europe returning to their former ‘gods’ – who were actually people – it is sad that these nationalists revert to what amounts to man-worship, reverting to the same deification as in the rest of the pagan world, of ‘their‘ physical patriarchs who were perhaps strong leaders and great warriors but definitely not gods! This is a sad result of the sissyfication of worldly ‘Christianity’ that doesn’t cut the mustard enough to fight evil by spreading real truth as Jesus did it, plus a result of the venomous Antichrist propaganda campaigns from media, academia, and the evil oligarchy who hate Jesus, that turned these Northern Europeans away from the REAL God and true role model who came to die for their sins to pay the ransom for their souls.
How ‘Ignorant’ Pagans Deified A Real-Life Wodan Into Their Ancestral Anglo-Saxon Warrior God ‘Odin’
January 20, 2021 By CFT
Many people still to this day worship Odin as the traditional god of the Anglo-Saxon race — and these same people also believe that Christianity — supposedly an alien, Middle Eastern religion that worships a Semitic desert god — was forcibly imposed upon their pagan ancestors in Europe, subplanting their “real” noble warrior god — named Woden or Odin — and thereafter cut off the Saxon race from their true and “natural” spiritual leader.
There is only one small problem with this fanciful narrative — Woden was a real man — a historically-documented ancestral chieftain — that pagans long ago turned into a god — and began to worship as a god out of sheer ignorance, according to Medieval historian Richard Fahey:
No detailed account of Woden and his mythic adventures survives from early medieval England; nevertheless, this ancestral figure remains present in the cultural imagination of the English people even centuries later. The famous ecclesiastical historian Bede is the first known Anglo-Saxon author to describe this mythic genealogy in Book I, Capitula 15 of his Historia claiming: ‘Duces fuisse perhibentur eorum primi duo fratres Hengist et Horsa….Erant autem filii Uictgilsi, cuius pater Uitta, cuius pater Uecta, cuius pater Uoden, de cuius stirpe multarum prouinciarum regium genus originem duxit,’ [or translated into English]:
“From the first their leaders (the Anglo-Saxons) were held to be two brothers, Hengest and Horsa….They were sons of Wictgils, whose father was Witta, whose father was Wecta, whose father was Woden.”
The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, surviving in nine extant manuscripts and probably completed under King Ælfred the Great in the 9th century, reiterates Bede’s Wodinic genealogy. Almost a century later, in a Latin adaptation known as Chronicon Æthelweardi, the 10th century historian Æthelweard (descended from the 9th-century King Æthelred I, the elder brother of the King Ælfred the Great) laments Woden’s divine status within the Norse Pantheon. In his chronicle, Æthelweard complains that ignorant Scandinavian pagans have mistakenly deified Woden, whom Æthelweard identifies as king of the barbarians. He bemoans how these pagans honor Woden as a god rather than the ancestral chieftain that Æthelweard, like so many Anglo-Saxon authors, understood him to be.
Well after the Norman Conquest of 1066, Woden was still making his way into English manuscripts, especially in depictions of Anglo-Saxon royal lineages. At roughly the same time as Snorri was composing his Edda, and Geoffrey of Monmouth his Historia, Wodinic genealogy remains present in the English written record, remembering the Anglo-Saxon kings of old who trace their ancestry back to this deified chieftain.
The Libellus de primo Saxonum uel Normannorum adventu—located in a 12th-century manuscript (London, British Library Cotton Caligula A. viii) and often attributed to Symeon of Durham—contains an illustration of Woden, crowned as ancestral king of the Anglo-Saxons. The text surrounding the illustration describes the royal lineages of the kingdoms of Kent, Mercia, Deira, Bernicia and Wessex respectively, each claiming descent and the right to rule from this legendary figure.
A strikingly similar image of Woden as a crowned English ancestral figure surrounded by his royal descendants accompanies the 12th-century Historia Anglorum by Henry, Archdeacon of Huntingdon (located in Cambridge Corpus Christi College MS 66). This text connects Woden with Henry II, the contemporary king of England.
Likewise, Ernulf, Bishop of Rochester describes the kings of East Anglia as descendants of the legendary Woden in his 12th century Textus de Ecclesia Roffensi (found in Rochester Cathedral Library, MS A.3.5).
In medieval English historiography, Woden appears to have been used to establish dynastic legitimacy for kings in early medieval England. Long after Woden may have been worshiped as a god, well past the Anglo-Saxon conversion and even through the Norman Conquest, the importance of this legendary figure continues to loom large in the cultural imagination of those living and ruling in medieval England. Although today nowhere near as popular or well known as Arthur, the so-called king of the Britons, the earliest kings ruling in England turned to Woden, not Arthur, in order to affirm and legitimize their royal lineages.
European paganism is very popular among many White Nationalists who believe in this false notion that Christianity is an “alien” religion — but this view requires willful ignorance of a significant part of early European history. Continue reading How ‘Ignorant’ Pagans Deified A Real-Life Wodan Into Their Ancestral Anglo-Saxon Warrior God ‘Odin’