The Norns in Norse mythology are Goddesses who rule the destiny of Gods and men. The Norns spin the threads of fate at the foot of Yggdrasil, the tree of the world. Whereas the origin of the name norn is uncertain, it may derive from a word meaning "to twine" and which would refer to their twining the thread of fate.

The Norns in Norse mythology are Goddesses who rule the destiny of Gods and men. The Norns spin the threads of fate at the foot of Yggdrasil, the tree of the world. Whereas the origin of the name norn is uncertain, it may derive from a word meaning "to twine" and which would refer to their twining the thread of fate.

Idiom of the day: Touch-and-go. Meaning: Very uncertain or critical. Example: Things were touch-and-go at the office until a new manager was hired.

Idiom of the day: Touch-and-go. Meaning: Very uncertain or critical. Example: Things were touch-and-go at the office until a new manager was hired.

The world can be dark and uncertain and cruel. The only thing that really matters is that we face it together.

The world can be dark and uncertain and cruel. The only thing that really matters is that we face it together.

“Reactive Airways Disease” A Lazy Term of Uncertain Meaning That Should Be Abandoned

“Reactive Airways Disease” A Lazy Term of Uncertain Meaning That Should Be Abandoned

Arlo is a rare name with uncertain meaning. It was most likely a late 16th century creation by Elizabethan poet Sir Edmund Spenser, author of the epic poem “The Faerie Queene”

Arlo is a rare name with uncertain meaning. It was most likely a late 16th century creation by Elizabethan poet Sir Edmund Spenser, author of the epic poem “The Faerie Queene”

The original Egyptian blue color in this ancient painting is from a scene of God Tatenen in the tomb of Amenherkhepshef, son of Ramesses VI (KV13). Tatenen sometimes written as Tatjenen, symbolizes the emergence of silt from the fertile Nile after the waters of the inundation recede. The meaning of his name is uncertain but may possibly mean "the rising earth" or "exalted earth".

The original Egyptian blue color in this ancient painting is from a scene of God Tatenen in the tomb of Amenherkhepshef, son of Ramesses VI (KV13). Tatenen sometimes written as Tatjenen, symbolizes the emergence of silt from the fertile Nile after the waters of the inundation recede. The meaning of his name is uncertain but may possibly mean "the rising earth" or "exalted earth".

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