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Heimdall and his equals

Heimdall – Aquarius

Algiz (also called Elhaz) is a powerful rune, because it represents the divine might of the universe. The white elk was a symbol to the Norse of divine blessing and protection to those it graced with sight of itself.

Algiz is the rune of higher vibrations, the divine plan and higher spiritual awareness. The energy of Algiz is what makes something feel sacred as opposed to mundane. It represents the worlds of Asgard (gods of the Aesir), Ljusalfheim (The Light Elves) and Vanaheim (gods of the Vanir), all connecting and sharing energies with our world, Midgard.


Heimdall is a chief god of an earlier myth cycle (or maybe a Vanir), connected with the sea. Heimdall was known as the White As (“As” is singular for Aesir). Heimdall was also known as Rig (“ruler”), creator of mankind or the human society.

Heimdall created the three races of mankind: the serfs, the peasants, and the warriors. It is interesting to note why Heimdall fathered them, and not Odin as might be expected. Furthermore, Heimdall is in many attributes identical with Tyr.

He was known also by two other names – Hallinskidi and Gullintanni. Heimdall was the warder of the entrance to Asgard: the rainbow bridge called Bifröst (Bifrost or Bilrost). He dwelled in his hall Himinbjörg (Himinbiorg – “Cliff of the Hills” or “Heavenly Fall”), at the edge of Asgard, near Bifröst.

Heimdall had super-sharp eyesight and hearing. He was the never-sleeping watchman, whose duties to prevent giants from entering Asgard. His sword was called Heimdall’s Head (Hofund). He also watched and possessed the horn called Gjallahorn. When Heimdall blows Gjallahorn, it would to signify and warn the other gods of the coming of Ragnarök (Ragnarok).

Heimdall was the son of the Nine Waves (nine giantesses, who were sisters; this mean that Heimdall had nine mothers). The Nine Waves were the nine daughters of Aegir. The Nine mothers are the nine waves of the ocean, pictured as “ewes”, and the Heimdall is “the ram”, the ninth wave. Heimdall’s horn is part of that image, apparently, and he is pictured as either the father of the nine waves or as the child of the nine waves, or both.

(D)Algiz and (T)Yr runes

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Bilderesultat for symbol heimdall mythology
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los chakras y el arbol de la vida                                                                                                                                                      Más:
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Bilderesultat for yggdrasil
Bilderesultat for yggdrasil

(D)Algiz rune – Heimdall

Bilderesultat for Algiz

(D)Algiz (also Elhaz) and (T)Yr rune

Algiz – Rune Meaning Analysis

Bilderesultat for yr rune
Bilderesultat for yr rune
Ying Yang:
HIGH PRIESTESS | Yin Energy (Magician is Yang Energy):
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Yin and Yang:
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Tree of Life: symbol of growth, wisdom, protection, bounty, redemption. with yin and yang.:
432Hz Golden Mean tuning system... / Sacred Geometry <3:
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Ancient Greek Symbol Of Strength:

Greek symbol of strength

Celtic symbol for courage & strength:

Heimdall’s helmet

The Helm of Awe

“Ægir’s helmet” or “Helm of Terror”

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The Elder Futhark rune ᛉ is conventionally called Algiz or Elhaz, from the Common Germanic word for “elk”.

Bilderesultat for peace

Sabazios is the nomadic horseman and sky father god of the Phrygians and Thracians. In Indo-European languages, such as Phrygian, the -zios element in his name derives from dyeus, the common precursor of Latin deus (‘god’) and Greek Zeus. Though the Greeks interpreted Phrygian Sabazios as both Zeus and Dionysus, representations of him, even into Roman times, show him always on horseback, as a nomadic horseman god, wielding his characteristic staff of power.

Zababa (also Zamama) was the Hittite way of writing the name of a war god, using Akkadian writing conventions. Most likely, this spelling represents the native Anatolian Hattian god [Wurunkatte]. His Hurrian name was Astabis. He is connected with the Akkadian god Ninurta. The symbol of Zababa – the eagle-headed staff was often depicted next to Ninurta’s symbol.

In ancient Mesopotamia, Zababa was the tutelary god of the city of Kiš, whose sanctuary was the E-meteursag. Several ancient Mesopotamian kings were named in honor of Zababa, including Ur-Zababa of Kish listed on the Sumerian King List as the second king of the 4th Dynasty of Kish. The king list also says Sargon of Akkad was a cup-bearer for Ur-Zababa before becoming ruler of Akkadian Empire.

In Norse mythology, Gulltoppr (Old Norse “golden mane”) is one of the horses of the gods. Gulltoppr is mentioned in a list of horses in the Poetic Edda poem Grímnismál and in Nafnaþulur section of the Prose Edda. According to Prose Edda book Gylfaginning, he is the horse of Heimdallr. Rudolf Simek theorizes that Snorri assigned a horse to Heimdallr in an attempt to systematize the mythology.

As Heimdall, the world tree reach from the sky to the underworld so do Nergal (Tyr) as a skylord, but at the same time a god of the underworld

Heimdallr also appears as Heimdalr and Heimdali. The etymology of the name is obscure, but ‘the one who illuminates the world’ has been proposed.

The prefix Heim- means world, the affix -dallr is of uncertain origin, perhaps it means pole (Yggdrasil), perhaps bright – He is described as “the brightest of the gods”.

Scholars have produced various theories about the nature of the god, including his apparent relation to rams, that he may be a personification of or connected to the world tree Yggdrasil, and potential Indo-European cognates.


Heimdall is regularly associated with the ram. Heimdali is a poetic synonym for ram, and while Heimdall has no weapon, a kenning for “sword” is “Heimdal’s head,” i.e., the butting weapon of a ram. Conversely, a kenning for “head” is “Heimdal’s sword.” Regular epithets for Heimdall are Gullintanni and Hallinskíði — “golden-toothed” and “bent sticks,” referring to the teeth and horns of an old ram.

Welsh folklore refers to whitecaps as the “sheep” of the mermaid Gwenhudwy, “the White Sorceress;” the eight sheep are followed by the ninth, most powerful, breaker, which is called “the ram.” Perhaps significantly, Heimdall is born of “one and eight mothers” (the nine sisters are sometimes giantesses) and he is called both Vindhlér (“gale sea”) and hvíti áss, (“the white god”).


Nine is a key number in Norse myth. Nine worlds, Odin’s three triangles and nine magic songs, Heimdall’s nine mothers, Hermod’s nine-day journey to the underworld, etc. In alchemy the Third referred to a unifying or synthesizing substance derived by combining two others (a duality). In many mythologies nine (three threes) represents the culmination of a cycle.

In Norse mythology, the Nine Mothers of Heimdallr are nine sisters who gave birth to the god Heimdallr. Some scholars have linked the Nine Mothers of Heimdallr with the Nine Daughters of Ægir (whose parentage and names combined imply waves), an identification that would mean that Heimdallr was thus born from the waves of the sea.

Uranus is the ruling planet of Aquarius and is exalted in Scorpio

Saturn is the ruling planet of Capricorn and Aquarius and is exalted in Libra

Before the discovery of Uranus, Saturn was regarded as the ruling planet of Aquarius alongside Capricorn of c