Dagr Spaka / Dag "the wise" Dyggvasson Dyggvison, King in Sweden (c.380 - c.440) MP

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Nicknames: "Dag Dyggveson", "The Wise", "Dagr hinn spaki", "Dagr Spaka", "Dag the Wise", "Dag", "Den vise", "the Wise"
Birthplace: Uppsala, Uppland
Death: Died in Uppsala, Sweden
Occupation: King, Konge, King of Upsala, крал, King of Upsal, King of Sweden, Swedish King of the House of Yngling, King Sverige, konge sverige, Ruler of Sweden, konge i Uppsala, Kung i Svealand, Mythological Swedish King, Roi d'Uppsal, Konge i Sverige, Kung
Managed by: Jennie Jacobson
Last Updated:

About Dagr Spaka / Dag "the wise" Dyggvasson Dyggvison, King in Sweden

http://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_den_vise Dag den vise (isl. Dagr hinn spaki) eller Dagr Spaka, svensk sagokung. Enligt Heimskringla var han av Ynglingaätten och kung av Svitjod. Han var son till Dyggve och sades kunna förstå fågelsång. Därför hade han en tam sparv som flög vida omkring och kom tillbaka med nyheter.

En dag flög den dock till Reidgotaland där den blev dödad medan den pickade säd i ett fält. Dag bestämde sig för att hämnas sin fågel och angrep Varra i Reidgotaland. När han skulle vända åter blev han dock dödad av en träl som slängde en hötjuga i hans rygg.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

The earliest two versions based on Ynglingatal, i.e. Historia Norwegiæ and Íslendingabók (see below) say that Dag was succeeded by his son Alrekr and Eírikr who in their turn were succeeded by Dag's grandson Agne (in Historia Norwegiæ incorrectly called Hogne[1]):

Historia Norwegiæ:

Cui [Dyggui] successit in regnum filius ejus Dagr, quem Dani in quodam vado, quod Sciotanvath vel Wapnavath dicitur, dum passeris injurias vindicare conaretur, publico bello occiderunt. Qui genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna[2]

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, [...][3] Íslendingabók only lists the line of succession: x Dyggvi. xi Dagr. xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[4].

However, in the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson gives Agne as Dag's son and successor, and the two brothers Alrekr and Eiríkr as his grandsons.

This is what Snorri tells of Dag:

Dagr hét son Dyggva konungs, er konungdóm tók eptir hann; hann var maðr svá spakr, at hann skildi fugls rödd. Hann átti spörr einn, er honum sagði mörg tíðindi; flaug hann á ymsi lönd. Þat var eitt sinn, at spörrinn flaug á Reiðgotaland, á bœ þann, er á Vörva heitir; hann flaug í akr karls ok fékk þar matar. Karl kom þar ok tók upp stein ok laust spörrinn til bana. Dagr konungr varð illa við, er spörrinn kom eigi heim; gékk hann þá til sónarblóts til fréttar, ok fékk þau svör, at spörr hans var drepinn á Vörva. Síðan bauð hann út her miklum ok fór til Gotlands; en er hann kom á Vörva, gékk hann upp með her sinn ok herjaði: fólkit flýði víðs vegar undan. Dagr konungr sneri herinum til skipa, er kveldaði, ok hafði hann drepit mart fólk ok mart handtekit. En er þeir fóru yfir á nökkura, þar sem heitir Skjótansvað eða Vápnavað, þá rann fram ór skógi einn verkþræll á árbakkann ok skaut heytjúgu í lið þeirra, ok kom í höfuð konungi skotit; féll hann þegar af hestinum ok fékk bana. Í þann tíma var sá höfðingi gramr kallaðr er herjaði, en hermennirnir gramir.[5] King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer.[6][7] Then Snorri quoted Ynglingatal (9th century):

   Frák at Dagr
   dauða orði
   frægðar fúss
   of fara skyldi,
   þá er valteins
   til Vörva kom
   spakfrömuðr
   spörs at hefna.
   Ok þat orð
   á austrvega
   vísa ferð
   frá vígi bar,
   at þann gram
   af geta skyldi
   slöngviþref
   Sleipnis verðar.[8][9]
   What news is this that the king's men,
   Flying eastward through the glen,
   Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name
   Is sounded far and wide by Fame --
   That Dag, who knew so well to wield
   The battle-axe in bloody field,
   Where brave men meet, no more will head
   The brave – that mighty Dag is dead!
   Varva was wasted with the sword,
   And vengeance taken for the bird --
   The little bird that used to bring
   News to the ear of the great king.
   Varva was ravaged, and the strife
   Was ended, when the monarch's life
   Was ended too – the great Dag fell
   By the hay-fork of a base thrall![10][11]

The fact that Skjótansvað/Vápnavað appear both in Ynglinga saga and in Historia Norwegiæ's earlier summary of Ynglingatal but not in Snorri's later quotation from it, suggests that all of Ynglingatal was not presented by him. -------------------- Konge i Uppsala (Sverige) -------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

The earliest two versions based on Ynglingatal, i.e. Historia Norwegiæ and Íslendingabók (see below) say that Dag was succeeded by his son Alrekr and Eírikr who in their turn were succeeded by Dag's grandson Agne (in Historia Norwegiæ incorrectly called Hogne[1]):

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, [...]

However, in the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson gives Agne as Dag's son and successor, and the two brothers Alrekr and Eiríkr as his grandsons.

This is what Snorri tells of Dag: King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise --------------------

http://www.artursson.se/0004/4353.htm -------------------- 21. OF DAG THE WISE.

King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer. Thjodolf sings of it thus: --

"What news is this that the king's men, Flying eastward through the glen, Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name Is sounded far and wide by Fame -- That Dag, who knew so well to wield The battle-axe in bloody field, Where brave men meet, no more will head The brave -- that mighty Dag is dead!

"Varva was wasted with the sword, And vengeance taken for the bird -- The little bird that used to bring News to the ear of the great king. Varva was ravaged, and the strife Was ended, when the monarch's life Was ended too -- the great Dag fell By the hay-fork of a base thrall!"

  • ********************

Events in the life of Dagr Spaka Dygvesson

† death 1 , 2 . ·As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hayfork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer. Thjodolf sings of it thus: -- "What news is this that the king's men, Flying eastward through the glen, Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name Is sounded far and wide by Fame -- That Dag, who knew so well to wield The battle-axe in bloody field, Where brave men meet, no more will head The brave -- that mighty Dag is dead! "Varva was wasted with the sword, And vengeance taken for the bird -- The little bird that used to bring News to the ear of the great king. Varva was ravaged, and the strife Was ended, when the monarch's life Was ended too -- the great Dag fell By the hay-fork of a base thrall!" event 1 . ·succeeded his father, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds event 1 . ·had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow event 1 . ·ill-pleased that his sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners

-------------------- Dag, med Tilnavn Spake eller den Vise, havde Hærtog fore. Han holdtes for at forstaae Fuglenes Sang og at eie en Spurv, som berettede ham Nyheder. Fuglen blev af en Bonde, paa hvis Ager den plukkede Korn, ihjelslaaet i Reid-Gøthaland; og da Kongen, for at hevne sit hellige Dyr, hærjede Landet, kastede en Træl ind mellem Hæren en Høtyv, som traf og dræbte Kongen. -------------------- Biografi Född efter 100. Dag var son till Dyggve och övertog dennes kungadöme. Han var en så klok man att han förstod fåglarnas röster. Han hade en sparv som flög till olika länder och sedan berättade för Dag vad han sett. En gång flög sparven till Reidgotaland till en gård som hette Vörve och blev dödad av gårdens ägare. Dag tog reda på vad som hänt sparven och samlade därför en stor här och reste till Vörve och härjade. Dag dödades då av en arbetsträl som kastat hötjuga mot hären och denna hade träffat kungens huvud. Denne föll av hästen och dog. -------------------- From Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise

'Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.' -------------------- Dag Dyggvasson 105 SmartMatches

Birth: About 403 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dyggvi Domarsson b. About 382 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dyggvi Domarsson b. About 386 in , , , Sweden

   
  Spouses & Children    
  
  

 Dag Dyggvasson (Wife) b. About 407 in , , , Sweden  

1 2

Marriage: Abt 423 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Agni Dagsson b. About 424 in , , , Sweden


 

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  Notes    
  
  

 Individual:

REFN: HWS8900

Ancestral File Number: G6SZ-7KCHAN20 Mar 2001


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  Sources    
  
  

 Title: "FamilySearch® Ancestral Fileâ„¢ v4.19"

Author: The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints

Publication: 3 Feb 2001

Title: "Genealogical Research of Kirk Larson"

Author: Larson, Kirk

Publication: Personal Research Works including Bethune & Hohenlohe Desce

ndants, 1981-2001, Kirk Larson, Private Library



-------------------- Noteringar

Sveakonung i G:a Uppsala på 300-talet. Dyggves son. Påstås ha förstått fågelsång och haft en tam sparv som flög med bud till honom. Sparven dödades då den pickade korn på en åker i Reidgotaland. Dag beslöt att hämnas och startade ett plundringståg i Varra i Reidgotaland. När han skulle bege sig därifrån igen med sitt skepp dödades han av en träl som kastade en hötjuga i ryggen på honom. Höglagd i Estland.

-------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne.

King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer -------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise -------------------- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise -------------------- http://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_den_vise Dag den vise (isl. Dagr hinn spaki) eller Dagr Spaka, svensk sagokung. Enligt Heimskringla var han av Ynglingaätten och kung av Svitjod. Han var son till Dyggve och sades kunna förstå fågelsång. Därför hade han en tam sparv som flög vida omkring och kom tillbaka med nyheter.

En dag flög den dock till Reidgotaland där den blev dödad medan den pickade säd i ett fält. Dag bestämde sig för att hämnas sin fågel och angrep Varra i Reidgotaland. När han skulle vända åter blev han dock dödad av en träl som slängde en hötjuga i hans rygg.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

The earliest two versions based on Ynglingatal, i.e. Historia Norwegiæ and Íslendingabók (see below) say that Dag was succeeded by his son Alrekr and Eírikr who in their turn were succeeded by Dag's grandson Agne (in Historia Norwegiæ incorrectly called Hogne[1]):

Historia Norwegiæ:

Cui [Dyggui] successit in regnum filius ejus Dagr, quem Dani in quodam vado, quod Sciotanvath vel Wapnavath dicitur, dum passeris injurias vindicare conaretur, publico bello occiderunt. Qui genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna[2]

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, [...][3] Íslendingabók only lists the line of succession: x Dyggvi. xi Dagr. xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[4].

However, in the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson gives Agne as Dag's son and successor, and the two brothers Alrekr and Eiríkr as his grandsons.

This is what Snorri tells of Dag:

Dagr hét son Dyggva konungs, er konungdóm tók eptir hann; hann var maðr svá spakr, at hann skildi fugls rödd. Hann átti spörr einn, er honum sagði mörg tíðindi; flaug hann á ymsi lönd. Þat var eitt sinn, at spörrinn flaug á Reiðgotaland, á bœ þann, er á Vörva heitir; hann flaug í akr karls ok fékk þar matar. Karl kom þar ok tók upp stein ok laust spörrinn til bana. Dagr konungr varð illa við, er spörrinn kom eigi heim; gékk hann þá til sónarblóts til fréttar, ok fékk þau svör, at spörr hans var drepinn á Vörva. Síðan bauð hann út her miklum ok fór til Gotlands; en er hann kom á Vörva, gékk hann upp með her sinn ok herjaði: fólkit flýði víðs vegar undan. Dagr konungr sneri herinum til skipa, er kveldaði, ok hafði hann drepit mart fólk ok mart handtekit. En er þeir fóru yfir á nökkura, þar sem heitir Skjótansvað eða Vápnavað, þá rann fram ór skógi einn verkþræll á árbakkann ok skaut heytjúgu í lið þeirra, ok kom í höfuð konungi skotit; féll hann þegar af hestinum ok fékk bana. Í þann tíma var sá höfðingi gramr kallaðr er herjaði, en hermennirnir gramir.[5] King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer.[6][7] Then Snorri quoted Ynglingatal (9th century):

  Frák at Dagr
  dauða orði
  frægðar fúss
  of fara skyldi,
  þá er valteins
  til Vörva kom
  spakfrömuðr
  spörs at hefna.
  Ok þat orð
  á austrvega
  vísa ferð
  frá vígi bar,
  at þann gram
  af geta skyldi
  slöngviþref
  Sleipnis verðar.[8][9]
  What news is this that the king's men,
  Flying eastward through the glen,
  Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name
  Is sounded far and wide by Fame --
  That Dag, who knew so well to wield
  The battle-axe in bloody field,
  Where brave men meet, no more will head
  The brave – that mighty Dag is dead!
  Varva was wasted with the sword,
  And vengeance taken for the bird --
  The little bird that used to bring
  News to the ear of the great king.
  Varva was ravaged, and the strife
  Was ended, when the monarch's life
  Was ended too – the great Dag fell
  By the hay-fork of a base thrall![10][11]

The fact that Skjótansvað/Vápnavað appear both in Ynglinga saga and in Historia Norwegiæ's earlier summary of Ynglingatal but not in Snorri's later quotation from it, suggests that all of Ynglingatal was not presented by him. -------------------- Konge i Uppsala (Sverige) -------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

The earliest two versions based on Ynglingatal, i.e. Historia Norwegiæ and Íslendingabók (see below) say that Dag was succeeded by his son Alrekr and Eírikr who in their turn were succeeded by Dag's grandson Agne (in Historia Norwegiæ incorrectly called Hogne[1]):

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, [...]

However, in the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson gives Agne as Dag's son and successor, and the two brothers Alrekr and Eiríkr as his grandsons.

This is what Snorri tells of Dag: King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise --------------------

http://www.artursson.se/0004/4353.htm -------------------- 21. OF DAG THE WISE.

King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer. Thjodolf sings of it thus: --

"What news is this that the king's men, Flying eastward through the glen, Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name Is sounded far and wide by Fame -- That Dag, who knew so well to wield The battle-axe in bloody field, Where brave men meet, no more will head The brave -- that mighty Dag is dead!

"Varva was wasted with the sword, And vengeance taken for the bird -- The little bird that used to bring News to the ear of the great king. Varva was ravaged, and the strife Was ended, when the monarch's life Was ended too -- the great Dag fell By the hay-fork of a base thrall!"

   ********************

Events in the life of Dagr Spaka Dygvesson

† death 1 , 2 . ·As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hayfork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer. Thjodolf sings of it thus: -- "What news is this that the king's men, Flying eastward through the glen, Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name Is sounded far and wide by Fame -- That Dag, who knew so well to wield The battle-axe in bloody field, Where brave men meet, no more will head The brave -- that mighty Dag is dead! "Varva was wasted with the sword, And vengeance taken for the bird -- The little bird that used to bring News to the ear of the great king. Varva was ravaged, and the strife Was ended, when the monarch's life Was ended too -- the great Dag fell By the hay-fork of a base thrall!" event 1 . ·succeeded his father, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds event 1 . ·had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow event 1 . ·ill-pleased that his sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners

-------------------- Dag, med Tilnavn Spake eller den Vise, havde Hærtog fore. Han holdtes for at forstaae Fuglenes Sang og at eie en Spurv, som berettede ham Nyheder. Fuglen blev af en Bonde, paa hvis Ager den plukkede Korn, ihjelslaaet i Reid-Gøthaland; og da Kongen, for at hevne sit hellige Dyr, hærjede Landet, kastede en Træl ind mellem Hæren en Høtyv, som traf og dræbte Kongen. -------------------- Biografi Född efter 100. Dag var son till Dyggve och övertog dennes kungadöme. Han var en så klok man att han förstod fåglarnas röster. Han hade en sparv som flög till olika länder och sedan berättade för Dag vad han sett. En gång flög sparven till Reidgotaland till en gård som hette Vörve och blev dödad av gårdens ägare. Dag tog reda på vad som hänt sparven och samlade därför en stor här och reste till Vörve och härjade. Dag dödades då av en arbetsträl som kastat hötjuga mot hären och denna hade träffat kungens huvud. Denne föll av hästen och dog. -------------------- From Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise

'Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.' -------------------- Dag Dyggvasson 105 SmartMatches

Birth: About 403 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dyggvi Domarsson b. About 382 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dyggvi Domarsson b. About 386 in , , , Sweden

  
 Spouses & Children    
 
 
Dag Dyggvasson (Wife) b. About 407 in , , , Sweden  

1 2

Marriage: Abt 423 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Agni Dagsson b. About 424 in , , , Sweden


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

 
 Notes    
 
 
Individual:

REFN: HWS8900

Ancestral File Number: G6SZ-7KCHAN20 Mar 2001

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

 
 Sources    
 
 
Title: "FamilySearch® Ancestral Fileâ„¢ v4.19"

Author: The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints

Publication: 3 Feb 2001

Title: "Genealogical Research of Kirk Larson"

Author: Larson, Kirk

Publication: Personal Research Works including Bethune & Hohenlohe Desce

ndants, 1981-2001, Kirk Larson, Private Library

-------------------- Noteringar

Sveakonung i G:a Uppsala på 300-talet. Dyggves son. Påstås ha förstått fågelsång och haft en tam sparv som flög med bud till honom. Sparven dödades då den pickade korn på en åker i Reidgotaland. Dag beslöt att hämnas och startade ett plundringståg i Varra i Reidgotaland. När han skulle bege sig därifrån igen med sitt skepp dödades han av en träl som kastade en hötjuga i ryggen på honom. Höglagd i Estland.

-------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne.

King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer -------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise -------------------- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dag_the_Wise -------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

The earliest two versions based on Ynglingatal, i.e. Historia Norwegiæ and Íslendingabók (see below) say that Dag was succeeded by his son Alrekr and Eírikr who in their turn were succeeded by Dag's grandson Agne (in Historia Norwegiæ incorrectly called Hogne[1]):

Historia Norwegiæ:

Cui [Dyggui] successit in regnum filius ejus Dagr, quem Dani in quodam vado, quod Sciotanvath vel Wapnavath dicitur, dum passeris injurias vindicare conaretur, publico bello occiderunt. Qui genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna[2]

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, [...][3]
 

Íslendingabók only lists the line of succession: x Dyggvi. xi Dagr. xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[4].

However, in the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson gives Agne as Dag's son and successor, and the two brothers Alrekr and Eiríkr as his grandsons.

This is what Snorri tells of Dag:

Dagr hét son Dyggva konungs, er konungdóm tók eptir hann; hann var maðr svá spakr, at hann skildi fugls rödd. Hann átti spörr einn, er honum sagði mörg tíðindi; flaug hann á ymsi lönd. Þat var eitt sinn, at spörrinn flaug á Reiðgotaland, á bœ þann, er á Vörva heitir; hann flaug í akr karls ok fékk þar matar. Karl kom þar ok tók upp stein ok laust spörrinn til bana. Dagr konungr varð illa við, er spörrinn kom eigi heim; gékk hann þá til sónarblóts til fréttar, ok fékk þau svör, at spörr hans var drepinn á Vörva. Síðan bauð hann út her miklum ok fór til Gotlands; en er hann kom á Vörva, gékk hann upp með her sinn ok herjaði: fólkit flýði víðs vegar undan. Dagr konungr sneri herinum til skipa, er kveldaði, ok hafði hann drepit mart fólk ok mart handtekit. En er þeir fóru yfir á nökkura, þar sem heitir Skjótansvað eða Vápnavað, þá rann fram ór skógi einn verkþræll á árbakkann ok skaut heytjúgu í lið þeirra, ok kom í höfuð konungi skotit; féll hann þegar af hestinum ok fékk bana. Í þann tíma var sá höfðingi gramr kallaðr er herjaði, en hermennirnir gramir.[5]

 King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer.[6][7]
 

Then Snorri quoted Ynglingatal (9th century):

Frák at Dagr

dauða orði

frægðar fúss

of fara skyldi,

þá er valteins

til Vörva kom

spakfrömuðr

spörs at hefna.

Ok þat orð

á austrvega

vísa ferð

frá vígi bar,

at þann gram

af geta skyldi

slöngviþref

Sleipnis verðar.[5][8] What news is this that the king's men,

Flying eastward through the glen,

Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name

Is sounded far and wide by Fame --

That Dag, who knew so well to wield

The battle-axe in bloody field,

Where brave men meet, no more will head

The brave – that mighty Dag is dead!

Varva was wasted with the sword,

And vengeance taken for the bird --

The little bird that used to bring

News to the ear of the great king.

Varva was ravaged, and the strife

Was ended, when the monarch's life

Was ended too – the great Dag fell

By the hay-fork of a base thrall![6][9]

The fact that Skjótansvað/Vápnavað appear both in Ynglinga saga and in Historia Norwegiæ's earlier summary of Ynglingatal but not in Snorri's later quotation from it, suggests that all of Ynglingatal was not presented by him.

[edit] Sources

Ynglingatal

Ynglinga saga (part of the Heimskringla)

Historia Norwegiae

[edit] Notes

1.^ Storm, Gustav (editor) (1880). Monumenta historica Norwegiæ: Latinske kildeskrifter til Norges historie i middelalderen, Monumenta Historica Norwegiae (Kristiania: Brøgger), p. 99

2.^ Storm, Gustav (editor) (1880). Monumenta historica Norwegiæ: Latinske kildeskrifter til Norges historie i middelalderen, Monumenta Historica Norwegiae (Kristiania: Brøgger), pp. 98-99

3.^ Ekrem, Inger (editor), Lars Boje Mortensen (editor) and Peter Fisher (translator) (2003). Historia Norwegie. Museum Tusculanum Press. ISBN 8772898135, pp. 75-77.

4.^ Guðni Jónsson's edition of Íslendingabók

5.^ a b Ynglinga saga at Norrøne Tekster og Kvad

6.^ a b "Laing's translation at the Internet Sacred Text Archive". Sacred-texts.com. http://www.sacred-texts.com/neu/heim/02ynglga.htm. Retrieved 2010-01-23.

7.^ Northvegr and A. Odhinssen (2003-04-07). "Laing's translation at Northvegr". Northvegr.org. Archived from the original on April 17, 2008. http://web.archive.org/web/20080417210851/http://www.northvegr.org/lore/heim/001_03.php. Retrieved 2010-01-23.

8.^ A second online presentation of Ynglingatal[dead link]

9.^ Northvegr and A. Odhinssen (2003-04-07). "Laing's translation at Northvegr". Northvegr.org. Archived from the original on February 26, 2008. http://web.archive.org/web/20080226053546/http://www.northvegr.org/lore/heim/001_05.php. Retrieved 2010-01-23 -------------------- Dag the Wise or Dagr Spaka (2nd or 3rd century AD) was a mythological Swedish king of the House of Ynglings. He was the son of Dyggvi, the former king. According to legend, he could understand the speech of birds and had a sparrow that gathered news for him from many lands. When the bird was killed on one of these trips, Dag invaded Reidgotaland (considering the date and location, apparently Gothiscandza), in order to avenge it. There he was ambushed by a thrall and killed.

The earliest two versions based on Ynglingatal, i.e. Historia Norwegiæ and Íslendingabók (see below) say that Dag was succeeded by his son Alrekr and Eírikr who in their turn were succeeded by Dag's grandson Agne (in Historia Norwegiæ incorrectly called Hogne[1]):

Historia Norwegiæ:

Cui [Dyggui] successit in regnum filius ejus Dagr, quem Dani in quodam vado, quod Sciotanvath vel Wapnavath dicitur, dum passeris injurias vindicare conaretur, publico bello occiderunt. Qui genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna[2]

His [Dyggve's] son Dag succeeded to his throne; he was killed by the Danes in a royal battle at a ford named Skjotansvad, while he was trying to avenge the violence done to a sparrow. This man engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, [...][3]

Íslendingabók only lists the line of succession: x Dyggvi. xi Dagr. xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[4].

However, in the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson gives Agne as Dag's son and successor, and the two brothers Alrekr and Eiríkr as his grandsons.

This is what Snorri tells of Dag:

Dagr hét son Dyggva konungs, er konungdóm tók eptir hann; hann var maðr svá spakr, at hann skildi fugls rödd. Hann átti spörr einn, er honum sagði mörg tíðindi; flaug hann á ymsi lönd. Þat var eitt sinn, at spörrinn flaug á Reiðgotaland, á bœ þann, er á Vörva heitir; hann flaug í akr karls ok fékk þar matar. Karl kom þar ok tók upp stein ok laust spörrinn til bana. Dagr konungr varð illa við, er spörrinn kom eigi heim; gékk hann þá til sónarblóts til fréttar, ok fékk þau svör, at spörr hans var drepinn á Vörva. Síðan bauð hann út her miklum ok fór til Gotlands; en er hann kom á Vörva, gékk hann upp með her sinn ok herjaði: fólkit flýði víðs vegar undan. Dagr konungr sneri herinum til skipa, er kveldaði, ok hafði hann drepit mart fólk ok mart handtekit. En er þeir fóru yfir á nökkura, þar sem heitir Skjótansvað eða Vápnavað, þá rann fram ór skógi einn verkþræll á árbakkann ok skaut heytjúgu í lið þeirra, ok kom í höfuð konungi skotit; féll hann þegar af hestinum ok fékk bana. Í þann tíma var sá höfðingi gramr kallaðr er herjaði, en hermennirnir gramir.[5]

King Dygve's son, called Dag, succeeded to him, and was so wise a man that he understood the language of birds. He had a sparrow which told him much news, and flew to different countries. Once the sparrow flew to Reidgotaland, to a farm called Varva, where he flew into the peasant's corn-field and took his grain. The peasant came up, took a stone, and killed the sparrow. King Dag was ill-pleased that the sparrow did not come home; and as he, in a sacrifice of expiation, inquired after the sparrow, he got the answer that it was killed at Varva. Thereupon he ordered a great army, and went to Gotland; and when he came to Varva he landed with his men and plundered, and the people fled away before him. King Dag returned in the evening to his ships, after having killed many people and taken many prisoners. As they were going across a river at a place called Skjotan's [the Weapon's] Ford, a labouring thrall came running to the river-side, and threw a hay- fork into their troop. It struck the king on the head, so that he fell instantly from his horse and died. In those times the chief who ravaged a country was called Gram, and the men-at-arms under him Gramer.[6][7]

Then Snorri quoted Ynglingatal (9th century):

   Frák at Dagr
   dauða orði
   frægðar fúss
   of fara skyldi,
   þá er valteins
   til Vörva kom
   spakfrömuðr
   spörs at hefna.
   Ok þat orð
   á austrvega
   vísa ferð
   frá vígi bar,
   at þann gram
   af geta skyldi
   slöngviþref
   Sleipnis verðar.[5][8]

   What news is this that the king's men,
   Flying eastward through the glen,
   Report? That Dag the Brave, whose name
   Is sounded far and wide by Fame --
   That Dag, who knew so well to wield
   The battle-axe in bloody field,
   Where brave men meet, no more will head
   The brave – that mighty Dag is dead!
   Varva was wasted with the sword,
   And vengeance taken for the bird --
   The little bird that used to bring
   News to the ear of the great king.
   Varva was ravaged, and the strife
   Was ended, when the monarch's life
   Was ended too – the great Dag fell
   By the hay-fork of a base thrall![6][9]

The fact that Skjótansvað/Vápnavað appear both in Ynglinga saga and in Historia Norwegiæ's earlier summary of Ynglingatal but not in Snorri's later quotation from it, suggests that all of Ynglingatal was not presented by him. -------------------- Dag kunde kommunisera med fåglarna. Han brukade skicka ut dem för att få information. En gång slog en bonde ihjäl en av hans sparvar. För at hämnas reste Dag ut på plundringsfärd. På väg hemåt igen slängde en arbetsman en högaffel i ryggen på honom och han dog.

9. DAG - King from 190 to 220. The Saga tells that Dag had a special gift and could communicate with the birds. He had a sparrow which he would send to other countries to gather information for him. On one of the sparrow's visits to another country, a peasant killed the sparrow. When Dag heard about this he took a great plundering expedition to avenge the bird's death. After plundering, raiding and killing many people. Dag was returning to his ship when a workman in the field threw a hay fork into the troop, striking the king in the head, killing him. His son was:

10. AGNE - King from 220 to 260. -------------------- King Dag was so wise that he understood the language of the birds. He had a pet sparrow who flew all over and brought him news. One day the sparrow was killed by a farmer. When he discovered that the farmer who killed his sparrow lived in Varva, Gotland, he gathered an army and went plundering. But on that trip a laborer came running and threw a hay-fork which struck Dag in the head and killed him. -------------------- BIOGRAFI:

Nicknames: "Dag Dyggveson", "The Wise", "Dagr hinn spaki", "Dagr Spaka", "Dag the Wise", "Dag", "Den vise", "the Wise"

Birthdate: cirka 380

Birthplace: Uppsala, Uppland

Death: Died 440 in Uppsala, Sweden

Occupation: King, Konge, King of Upsala, ????, King of Upsal, King of Sweden, Swedish King of the House of Yngling, King Sverige, konge sverige, Ruler of Sweden, konge i Uppsala, Kung i Svealand, Mythological Swedish King, Roi d'Uppsal, Konge i Sverige, Kung

Dag den vise (isl. Dagr hinn spaki) eller Dagr Spaka, svensk sagokung. Enligt Heimskringla var han av Ynglingaätten och kung av Svitjod. Han var son till Dyggve och sades kunna förstå fågelsång. Därför hade han en tam sparv som flög vida omkring och kom tillbaka med nyheter.

En dag flög den dock till Reidgotaland där den blev dödad medan den pickade säd i ett fält. Dag bestämde sig för att hämnas sin fågel och angrep Varra i Reidgotaland. När han skulle vända åter blev han dock dödad av en träl som slängde en hötjuga i hans rygg.

Birth: About 403 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dyggvi Domarsson b. About 382 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dyggvi Domarsson b. About 386 in , , , Sweden

Spouses & Children

Dag Dyggvasson (Wife) b. About 407 in , , , Sweden

1 2

Marriage: Abt 423 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Agni Dagsson b. About 424 in , , , Sweden

view all 22

Dag Spaka The Wise King of sweden Dyggvasson's Timeline

270
270
Götaland
380
380
Uppsala, Uppland
400
400
Age 20
Upsala, Sweden
423
423
Age 43
Of, , , Sweden
440
440
Age 60
Uppsala, Sweden
1954
January 12, 1954
Age 60
January 12, 1954
Age 60
January 12, 1954
Age 60
March 9, 1954
Age 60
March 9, 1954
Age 60