Freyr's sword and Thor's hammer were both of iron and the iron remembered the promise given to Frigg.
Then Frigg bent over her work with a pleased smile on her face.
Frigg was unwilling to trust any one but herself with the effort to realize such hopes.
Frigg is his wife, Thor and many of the other gods his sons.
The mystic marriage of Odin and Frigg resulted in the god Thor, who is held in equal veneration with his father.
The fourteenth is Gna, whom Frigg sends on her errands into various worlds.
The bitterness of his attack on Frigg especially suggests that she was, among the Northmen, a formidable rival to the Virgin.
So he went to Frigg, in Fensal, having taken on himself the likeness of a woman.
"It cannot be there," said Frigg, turning away her head resolutely, and folding her hands before her.
Frigg asked this woman whether she knew what the asas were doing at their meeting.
Old English, but only in compounds such as frigedæg "Friday," Frigeæfen (what we would call "Thursday evening"). In Germanic religion, wife of Odin, goddess of heaven and married love. The English word is from Old Norse, a noun use of the fem. adjective meaning "beloved, loving," also "wife," from Proto-Germanic *frijaz "noble, dear, beloved" (from the same root as Old English freogan "to love;" ultimately from the root of free (adj.)). Also cf. Frau.