Her parents Edda and Curt divorced when she was two years old.
On more than one occasion Edda had to go to court to collect child support from Curt.
Her mother, Edda Mellas, told The Daily Beast that she was giving her books and music CDs by Amelia and JEM.
So is the scene in which Mrs. Kercher stares at Edda after the guilty verdict was read.
There is a further reason for doubting whether the theology of the Edda was a product of late Norwegian poetry.
The Vedas, the Edda, the Koran, are each remembered by its happiest figure.
While her mother was speaking, Edda looked up imploringly at Ronald.
She was sorry to disappoint Edda, and for sometime she did not tell her of her mistake.
Of these only one bears that title from antiquity; the other is called Edda by a comparatively modern misnomer.
Poor Edda, with a sigh, discovered that she had been mistaken.
1771, by some identified with the name of the old woman in the Old Norse poem "Rigsþul," by others derived from Old Norse oðr "spirit, mind, passion, song, poetry" (cognate with Old Irish faith "poet," Welsh gwawd "poem," Old English woþ "sound, melody, song," Latin vates "seer, soothsayer;" see wood (adj.)).
It is the name given to two Icelandic books, the first a miscellany of poetry, mythology, and grammar by Snorri Sturluson (d.1241), since 1642 called the Younger or Prose Edda; and a c.1200 collection of ancient Germanic poetry and religious tales, called the Elder or Poetic Edda.