Odin is the one-eyed god in the Norse mythology who is considered the ruler of Asgard (i.e., Greenland). Odin is homologous with the gods known as Wōdanaz", "Wôdan", "Wōden" and "Wôtan” (possibly even “Dione”, “Dione” (Titaness) and “Diana”). He is celebrated weekly around the world on "Wednesday", meaning “Wōden’s Day”. Odin is referred to by more than 200 names, including “Masked One”, “Battle Wolf” and “Bear” and associated with trickery, cunning, and deception. His name is related to “ōðr” and he is a principal member of the “Æsir”, a group of the Norse pantheon who are associated with war, battle, victory and death, as well as wisdom, Shamanism, magic, poetry, prophecy, and the hunt. Odin has many sons, the most famous of whom is the god of Thor. In short, Odin (D+N) is a metaphorical god for the Island of Greenland, the third and final “den” (D+N) or home of the Roman Empire (after the Island of Crete and the Island of Sicily). Consequently, Odin’s is represented by the Valknut, a symbol consisting of three interlaced triangles which represent the three dens or homes of Rome. Interestingly, the consonants found within the name of Odin (“D” and “N” which equate to “+” and “X” in the Roman Score) are found superimposed on the flag of the United Kingdom whose navy has been primarily responsible for protecting the “den” of the Roman Empire from wayward planes, tourists and ships since Roman Britain (i.e., Britannia) morphed into the U.K. in 1707.
In Norse mythology, Odin is the son of Bestla and Borr and the brother of Vili and Vé. When translated acronymically using the Roman-English, Odin (D+N), meaning “den”, is the son of Borr (B+R), a reference to the Beast of Greenland which is shaped like the head of a bear. Vili (V+L) represents the “veil” (V+L) which keeps Greenland hidden from the underworld, while Vé (V) is an apparent reference to Victoria, the Roman goddess of victory. In the “Ynglinga Saga” of Old Norse, Odin is described as venturing to Mímir's Well, near Jötunheimr, the land of the giants. This is an apparent reference to the giants of Greenland which the Romans conquered, enslaved and interbred with, ultimately becoming giants themselves. In Danish folklore, Odin is said to be hiding in the cliffs of Møen (M+N), an apparent reference to the highlands of Greenland and the “Line of Man”. Odin is referred to as the "Jætte (giant) from Uppsala" who "is now called Jön Upsal". The myth states that “several living people” have lost their way in Klinteskoven ("The Cliff Forest") and ended up in Jön Upsal's garden which is so big and wonderful that it’s beyond any description. The garden is also said to be in full bloom in midwinter and impossible to find. The garden is a reference to the mythical Garden of Eden, another name for Greenland. Because Greenland sits atop the Earth, it receives sunlight virtually all day and therefor has an endless summer.
The Odin Brotherhood is a secret society which practices the religion of Odinism. Although modern historical accounts refer to the cult as an underworld phenomenon, the Odin Brotherhood appears to be the Greenland version of the Imperial Cult of the Roman Empire. The Odin Brotherhood is defined as an ancient religion which preserves the genuine traditions of pre-Christian paganism. Because the Biblical term “Christ” (C/K+R+S+T) is another word for “crest” (C/K+R+S+T), meaning top, peak, summit, crown, pinnacle and apex, the assertion is in fact correct. Therefore, the Brotherhood adheres to the traditions of the Roman Empire prior to its relocation to the highlands of Greenland. The group claims that it was founded in 1421, a date which is historically feasible considering that 1300 years were added to the new Gregorian calendar after the Roman Empire officially relocated to Greenland. Therefore, the Odin Brotherhood was formed exactly 121 years after Rome’s move to Greenland in C.000 (i.e. Anno Domini). According to the Brotherhood, the entire timeline of the past, present, and future is accessible to the gods. They acknowledge the gods by “fostering thought, courage, honor, light, and beauty” and committing blood sacrifices. According to Mark Mirabello, author of “The Odin Brotherhood” (2003), blood sacrifices are based on the "marking with the spear" ceremony which is also found in the “Ynglinga Saga” by Snorri Sturluson. These sacrifices were made to Odin during blóts – pagan sacrifices to the Norse gods land spirits. Blood sacrifices, which were made in the name of "holy, necessary violence”, involve making three small cuts in the flesh of the victims which generally involved male slaves of each species (e.g., Africa, Asian, European, Latin, etc.) who were sacrificed and hung from the branches of the trees. Their blood was considered to contain special powers and therefore it was sprinkled on the statues of the gods, on the walls and on the members of the Odin Brotherhood themselves. Naturally, the Odin Brotherhood insists that "no single, superordinary, ineffable entity controls all realities”, ultimately allowing them to be gods of the universe and do as they please.
Tributes to Odin
Aside from the asteroid known as “3989 Odin” and the “Odin Planitia” basin on the planet Mercury, modern historical sources indicate that the countries of Australia, Canada, Denmark, England, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Netherlands, Norway, Scotland, Sweden and the United States have numerous cities, towns and placed named after Odin. These include but are not limited to: Australia: Woden Valley, Canberra; Canada: Mount Odin (British Columbia); and Mount Odin, (Baffin Island, Nunavut); Denmark: Odense; Onsberg ("Odin's Berg"); Odinstårnet (Odin Tower); Onsbjerg; Onsholt ("Odin's Holt"); Onsild; Onsved; Othinshille; and Vojens ("Odin's Temple"); England: Odin Mine, Castleton, Derbyshire; Odin Sitch, Castleton, Derbyshire; Wambrook, Somerset ("Woden's Brook"); Wampool, Hampshire ("Woden's Pool"); Wanborough, Wiltshire ("Woden's Barrow"); Wanborough, Surrey; Wansdyke ("Woden's dyke, embankment"); Wanstead, Essex ("Woden's Stead"); Wednesbury ("Woden's burgh"); Woden Road, Wednesbury; Wednesfield ("Woden's field"); Wednesham, Cheshire ("Woden's Ham"); Wensley ("Woden's meadow"); Wembury, Devon ("Woden's Hill/Barrow" from the Old English "Wódnesbeorh"); Woden's Barrow (Old English spelling was "Wodnes-beorh"); Woden Hill, Hampshire; Wodnes-denu, West Overton ("Woden's Valley"); Wonston, Hampshire ("Woden's Town"); Woodbridge, Suffolk (Wodenbrycge/"Woden's Bridge"); Woodnesborough ("Woden's burgh"/"Woden's hill"); Woodway House (house on Woden's Way); Wormshill (derived from "Woden's hill"); Roseberry Topping (Óðins bjarg); Regent's Bridge, Ordsall (traditionally called "Woden's Ford"); and Regent's Bridge, Ordsall (nearby cave (no longer extant) was known as "Woden's Den"); Estonia: Island of Osmussaar ("Odensholm"); Finland: Island of Odensö; France: Oderzell (district of Marquise); and Audinghen; Germany: Bad Godesberg (originally spelt Wuodenesberg); Gudensberg (originally spelt Wodenesberg); Godensholt (formerly Wodensholt); Odisheim (Wotan's home); and Wodensweg; Netherlands: Woensdrecht; Woensel; and Wânswert; Norway: Óðinsøy ("Odin's island"); Scotland: Edin's Hall Broch, Berwickshire (originally Wooden's Hall); Odin Stone /Standing Stones of Stenness); and Woden Law, Cheviots ("Woden Hill"); Sweden: Odensbacken; Odensberg, Schonen ("Odin's Berg"); Odensvi ("Odin's Shrine"); Odinslund; Onsjö; Onslunda; Odenplan ("Odin's Square" in Stockholm); Odengatan ("Odin Street" in Stockholm); and Odensåker, Skaraborg; and the United States: Odin, Illinois; Odin Township, Marion County, Illinois; Odin, Minnesota; Odin, Missouri; and Woden, Texas.
According to modern historical accounts, the term “Grim” is yet another term for Odin, meaning "hooded", "fierce" as well as the "the masked one". Acronymically speaking, “Grim (G+R+M) equates to “Greenland Rome”, otherwise known as the Grim Reaper. Consequently, numerous “grim”-related places are found within England, including but not limited to: Grim's Ditch (Chilterns); Grim's Ditch (Hampshire); Grim's Ditch (Harrow); Grim's Ditch (South Oxfordshire); Grimes Graves, Brandon; Grimley, Worcestershire; Grimsbury, Oxfordshire; Grimsbury Castle, Berkshire; Grimscote; Grimspound; and Grimsthorpe.