Anglish – What if English Were 100% Germanic?

English Words with Old Norse Origins

What language is closest to Old Norse?

The North Germanic Languages of the Nordic Nations

Nynorsk and Bokmål: Why are there two ways to write Norwegian?

Bornholmsk Dialect

Scanian Dialect

The Norse Gods’ Names in the English Days of the Week


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  9. Seax · November 25, 2019

    That’s a good one.

    You can tell mustache man isn’t into it.

    For wit, one could say “I looked well on him,” instead of this goofy “I onlooked his Ipswich.”

    Plainspeak can be well met, thought out and lovely. It doesn’t have to be ugly, or “weird” (wholly misunderstands the meaning of the word) as this is the gormless thinking of Clown World.

    Boom. Anglish.

    Liked by 1 person

    • vikinglifeblog · November 25, 2019

      I see your point. It was new to me and I didn’t really thought about it.

      I too believe that Anglish could work.

      Liked by 1 person

  10. vhallkrimvost · January 18, 2020

    Pure Saxon English: Or, American to the Front

    Originally published in 1890 when many Germans and broadly Northwest Europeans were arriving in the United States. If the WASP elite of the time had given the book greater clout in the government who knows how things could of been different for Europe, North America, and the world.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Viking Life Blog · January 19, 2020

      Yes, Northwest Europeans make great countries. Everybody else, more or less makes shitholes.
      I don’t have anything against countries like France and Italy, but it is very clear that the standard there is just lower. It seems clear with countries like Switzerland and Belgium, Germanic part vs non-Germanic part.


  11. thefourthoccidentalempire · February 23, 2020

    Reblogged this on THE FOURTH REICH CENTURY.


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  13. Pingback: Plainspeak – The Serpent's Loft
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