Viking Rune Feoh Necklace
Viking Rune Feoh Pendant is 2.5 cm long and 1.5 cm wide.
Comes with black rope necklace aprox 43 cm and a booklet on how to charge the rune
1 in stock
FUN TRIVIA: Fehu Pronounced: “FAY-hoo”. The Fehu Rune is the first stave of all futharks and has a literal translation as “cattle.” To understand this stave, it is significant to understand our ancestors view of wealth was cattle in its most original form. As a force and power, wealth today is worse as it causes massive upheaval, resulting in the mass movement of people and goods and those that have it run the world, not the government.
The Fehu Rune also has a deep connection to warriors, and Odin. In both Celtic and Norse (Viking) societies, there were groups of young males, usually 7 to 14, that were forced to acquire property under a form of initiatory rites to manhood. homing in a practicinga skill, they raided and pillaged from other tribes what they could. These skills made the acquisition possible, and was regarded as respectful in the society if they made it into manhood. This is quite unlike in modern times (Kali-Yuga or Wolf-Age) where masses demand hand outs and the world financers create money out of nothing. Over time, this old initiatory rite faded into the sands of time with old werewolf tales or other forest shadows.
Warrior and ancestral worship stemmed to the most ancient Indo-European societies. There is a legacy, which is still most popular to our imaginations and has made it way into modern day video games is the popularization of the Berserkers and the Mannerbunde (An organization that requires its members to conceal certain activities, such as its rites of initiation, from outsiders.) and might still exist in first nations. There was also the Holy Einheriar or the Einherjar who eat Sæhrímnir( means “sooty sea-beast” in Old Nordic) nightly. These groups followed their “wolf-god,” Woden (known later as Odin) who was once the god of the woods.
Wild Boar (Most of Centaurus) was considerec a God. The Wild Boar is sacred and closely associated with farming. Indeed the boar’s habit of churning up the earth as it forages for food may ultimately be the historical inspiration for the invention of the plough, which allowed early societies to adopt a sedentary lifestyle.
|Dimensions||7 × 5.5 × .24 cm|