Agni "the Powerful" Dagsson, King in Sweden

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Agni "Skjalfarbondi" "the Powerful" Dagsson, King of Sweden

Norwegian: Agne "Den mektige" Dagsson, Konge i Uppsala
Also Known As: "Agne Skjalfarbonde", "Agni", "Hogne"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Uppsala, Sweden
Death: Died in Stoksund, Now Norrstrom, Sweden
Place of Burial: hos Fred Frode i Leire
Immediate Family:

Son of Dag Spaka "the Wise" Dyggvasson, King in Sweden and N.N.
Husband of Skjalf Frostadotter, Queen of Uppsala and Gunnhild Hugleiksdatter
Father of Alrek Agnasson, king of Sweden; Erik Agnesson, II; Heming Hundingsson of Sweden; Hevath Hundingsson of Sweden and Eyjulf Hundingsson of Sweden
Brother of Sigar Dagrson, II and Dagreid (Dageith) Dagsdotter, Queen in Sweden

Occupation: Kung i Svealand, Roi d'Uppsal, Konge av Sverige, Kung. Hade erörat hövdingen Froste i fFnland och tog hans dotter och son med hem., Kung, The Powerful King of Sweden, KING OF SWEDEN, King of Sweden, koning van Zweden, konge Sverne, L2L1-C5Q / L6QP-L45
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Agni "the Powerful" Dagsson, King in Sweden

http://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne_Skjalfarbonde Agne Skjalfarbonde var en svensk kung av Ynglingaätten, enligt Heimskringla. Han var son till Dag den vise. Under ett plundringståg i Finland dödade han en hövding vid namn Froste samt förde dennes son Loge och dotter Skjalf som fångar till Sverige.

När de hade kommit in i Mälaren och slagit läger ville Agne tvinga Skjalf att bli hans maka. Skjalf låtsade samtycka härtill, men lät på bröllopsnatten sina män till hämnd för sin faders död hänga Agne i hans eget guldhalsband från grenen på ett träd, varefter hon seglade bort.

Enligt sägnen ska platsen där Skjalf lät hänga Agne ha varit ön som därefter fick namnet Agnefit. Agnefit är ön där Staden mellan broarna (Gamla Stan i Stockholm) ligger. Agne sägs vara höglagd i Agnehögen i Lillhersby. Han efterträddes av sina söner Erik och Alrik.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

   Þat tel ek undr,
   ef Agna her
   Skalfar ráð
   at sköpum þóttu,
   þar gœðing
   með gullmeni
   Loga dís
   at lopti hóf
   svalan hest
   Signýjar vers.[3][4]
   How do ye like the high-souled maid,
   Who, with the grim Fate-goddess' aid,
   Avenged her sire? – made Swithiod's king
   Through air in golden halter swing?
   How do ye like her, Agne's men?
   Think ye that any chief again
   Will court the fate your chief befell,
   To ride on wooden horse to hell?.[5][6]

Ynglingatal then gives Alrekr and Eiríkr as Agne's successors.

The Historia Norwegiæ presents a Latin summary of Ynglingatal, older than Snorri's quotation:

Qui [Dagr] genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna; istum uxor sua juxta locum Agnafit, qui nunc Stokholmr dicitur, propriis manibus interfecit suspendendo ad arborem cum catena aurea. Cujus filius Ingialdr [...][7] This man [Dag] engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, whose wife dispatched him with her own hands by hanging him on a tree with a golden chain near a place called Agnafit. His son, Ingjald, [...][8]

Agne is incorrectly called Hogne[7]. Unlike Ynglingatal, Historia Norwegiæ does not give Dagr as Agne's predecessor, but Alrekr. Instead Alrekr is Agne's predecessor and Agne is succeeded by Yngvi (incorrectly called Ingialdr[7]). The even earlier source Íslendingabók cites the line of descent in Ynglingatal and it gives the same line of succession as Historia Norwegiæ: xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[9].

The location indicated by Snorri Sturluson as the place of Agne's death has a barrow called Agnehögen (Agne's barrow) in Lillhersby. The barrow was excavated by Oxenstierna and dated to c. 400.


Konge i Uppsala (Sverige)


Agne, English: Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne


Notes for Agne Dagson Ble først hengt og så brent.

Agne var en berømt Kriger og laae stedse paa Vikingtog; hærjede Finland, og overvandt Finnernes Høvding Froste, som faldt i Slaget. Agne bortførte hans Datter Skjalf, og giftede sig med hende. Hun bad ham feire sin Faders Gravøl, og Natten derpaa ophængte hun Agne med det Guldkjæde, som han bar om Halsen, i Træet ved hans Telt. Pladsen hvor dette skede er holdt derefter Navn af Agnefit eller Agnesstrand, hvorpaa siden Stockholm blev anlagt. Alrik og Erik den 1ste, Agnes Sønner og store Stridsmænd, bleve Samkonger efter ham. Paa et Tog ragede de i Strid, toge Bidslerne af sine Heste, da de ingen Vaaben havde med sig, sloges dermed og faldt begge.


Agne var ein konge av Ynglingeætta, son eller far av Alrek (eller son av Dag Dygveson). Forteljinga om han finst mellom anna i Ynglingesoga.

Snorre Sturlason fortel at Agne fann seg kone i Finland, etter å ha drepe far hennar, Froste. Kona heitte Skjålv, og bror hennar heitte Loge. På veg heim la han til ved Stokksund, ikkje langt frå innseglinga til Stockholm. Han hadde ein halsring av gull, som før hadde vore ått av Visbur. Her gifta Agne seg med Skjålv, og budde til eit stort gilde. Då han var drukken, bad Skjålv at han skulle akte på halsringen sin, og han feste ringen om halsen før han gjekk til sengs. Då han hadde sovna, tok Skjålv eit snøre og feste i halsringen, og slengde snøret over ei grein. Så heiste mennene hennar Agne opp i treet etter ringen, og dette vart banen hans. Etter dette vart staden kalla Agnafit, av di Agne vart bålførd på staden.

Tjodolv frå Kvine seier i Ynglingatal:

Underlegt er det um Agne-heren svik-fulle Skjålv skulle lika, då syster hans Loge upp i lufti drog kongen gode mer gullhalsbande, han som ved Taur temja skulde hesten svale som Hagbard reid. Historia Norvegiæ fortel berre at kona til Agne "drap han med båe hender" på Agnafit.

Kommentar [endre]

Forteljinga om Agne tykkjest vera mytologisk, og måten Agne døyr på minner i mangt om menneskeofring, slik dette vart utførd i Uppsala etter skildringa hjå Adam av Bremen. Her kan ein og tenkje på at namnet Agne minner om grøde-offeret som er knytt til vanekulten og Frøydyrkinga i desse områda. Namnet Skjålv (Skjolv), er og eit av namna til Frøya. Skilvingane, som er eit anna namn på kongane av Ynglingeætta, tyder "ætlingar av Skjolv".

Froste og Loge er namn som finst i Fundinn Noregs. Her er Froste son av Fornjot, og Loge er bror til Kåre og Ler. Namna er tydeleg mytiske, og knytt til vinteren, som "bur" i Finland. Dette "Finland" eller "Finnland" er tydeleg ikkje det geografiske Finland, men eit mytisk land der vinteren rår. Det kan samanliknast med Finnmark, og "finnane" i forteljinga er mytiske skapnader. Bak forteljinga om Agne kan ein soleis spore ein kamp mellom sommar og vinter, noko som fell naturleg inn i ein grødekultus.

Halsringen som er skildra i forteljinga gjev minningar om ein keltisk torques, ein ring dei keltiske hovdingane ofte gjekk med. Slike ringar er funne mange stader i søre Skandinavia i funn frå tidleg jernalder.

Henta frå «http://nn.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne»


Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling. Agne being hanged by his wife Skjalf. Artwork by Hugo Hamilton, 1830 Agne's barrow in Sollentuna, Sweden.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://images.google.com/imgres?imgurl=http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d1/Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg/250px-Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg&imgrefurl=http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne&usg=__VKvUq6lFRleaFTBXk1sYDNsZxl8=&h=198&w=250&sz=26&hl=en&start=1&tbnid=O_krXTcuW2Z97M:&tbnh=88&tbnw=111&prev=/images%3Fq%3Dagni%2Bking%2Bof%2Bsweden%26gbv%3D2%26hl%3Den%26sa%3DG


Noteringar Sveakonung. Dag den vises son. Skilfingaätten = Yngre Ynglingaätten. Han hemförde med våld, från Finland, sin brud Skjalf, dotter till Frosti. Men vid själva inseglingen till Mälaren lät hon sina män hänga Agne i ett träd med hans eget guldsmycke. Han brändes på plats och ligger nu i Agnehögen i Lillhersby


Agni Dagsson 39 SmartMatches

Birth: About 424 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 403 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 407 in , , , Sweden

   
  Spouses & Children    
  
  

 Skjalf Frostasson (Wife) b. About 428 in , , , Finland  

1 2

Marriage: Abt 444 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Alrek Agnasson King In Sweden b. About 445 in , , , Sweden

Eric Agnasson b. About 447 in , , , Sweden


 

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  Notes    
  
  

 Individual:

REFN: HWS8897

Ancestral File Number: G6SZ-9WCHAN20 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





Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne


http://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne_Skjalfarbonde Agne Skjalfarbonde var en svensk kung av Ynglingaätten, enligt Heimskringla. Han var son till Dag den vise. Under ett plundringståg i Finland dödade han en hövding vid namn Froste samt förde dennes son Loge och dotter Skjalf som fångar till Sverige.

När de hade kommit in i Mälaren och slagit läger ville Agne tvinga Skjalf att bli hans maka. Skjalf låtsade samtycka härtill, men lät på bröllopsnatten sina män till hämnd för sin faders död hänga Agne i hans eget guldhalsband från grenen på ett träd, varefter hon seglade bort.

Enligt sägnen ska platsen där Skjalf lät hänga Agne ha varit ön som därefter fick namnet Agnefit. Agnefit är ön där Staden mellan broarna (Gamla Stan i Stockholm) ligger. Agne sägs vara höglagd i Agnehögen i Lillhersby. Han efterträddes av sina söner Erik och Alrik.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

  Þat tel ek undr,
  ef Agna her
  Skalfar ráð
  at sköpum þóttu,
  þar gœðing
  með gullmeni
  Loga dís
  at lopti hóf
  svalan hest
  Signýjar vers.[3][4]
  How do ye like the high-souled maid,
  Who, with the grim Fate-goddess' aid,
  Avenged her sire? – made Swithiod's king
  Through air in golden halter swing?
  How do ye like her, Agne's men?
  Think ye that any chief again
  Will court the fate your chief befell,
  To ride on wooden horse to hell?.[5][6]

Ynglingatal then gives Alrekr and Eiríkr as Agne's successors.

The Historia Norwegiæ presents a Latin summary of Ynglingatal, older than Snorri's quotation:

Qui [Dagr] genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna; istum uxor sua juxta locum Agnafit, qui nunc Stokholmr dicitur, propriis manibus interfecit suspendendo ad arborem cum catena aurea. Cujus filius Ingialdr [...][7] This man [Dag] engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, whose wife dispatched him with her own hands by hanging him on a tree with a golden chain near a place called Agnafit. His son, Ingjald, [...][8]

Agne is incorrectly called Hogne[7]. Unlike Ynglingatal, Historia Norwegiæ does not give Dagr as Agne's predecessor, but Alrekr. Instead Alrekr is Agne's predecessor and Agne is succeeded by Yngvi (incorrectly called Ingialdr[7]). The even earlier source Íslendingabók cites the line of descent in Ynglingatal and it gives the same line of succession as Historia Norwegiæ: xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[9].

The location indicated by Snorri Sturluson as the place of Agne's death has a barrow called Agnehögen (Agne's barrow) in Lillhersby. The barrow was excavated by Oxenstierna and dated to c. 400. -------------------- Konge i Uppsala (Sverige)


Agne, English: Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne -------------------- Notes for Agne Dagson Ble først hengt og så brent.

Agne var en berømt Kriger og laae stedse paa Vikingtog; hærjede Finland, og overvandt Finnernes Høvding Froste, som faldt i Slaget. Agne bortførte hans Datter Skjalf, og giftede sig med hende. Hun bad ham feire sin Faders Gravøl, og Natten derpaa ophængte hun Agne med det Guldkjæde, som han bar om Halsen, i Træet ved hans Telt. Pladsen hvor dette skede er holdt derefter Navn af Agnefit eller Agnesstrand, hvorpaa siden Stockholm blev anlagt. Alrik og Erik den 1ste, Agnes Sønner og store Stridsmænd, bleve Samkonger efter ham. Paa et Tog ragede de i Strid, toge Bidslerne af sine Heste, da de ingen Vaaben havde med sig, sloges dermed og faldt begge. -------------------- Agne var ein konge av Ynglingeætta, son eller far av Alrek (eller son av Dag Dygveson). Forteljinga om han finst mellom anna i Ynglingesoga.

Snorre Sturlason fortel at Agne fann seg kone i Finland, etter å ha drepe far hennar, Froste. Kona heitte Skjålv, og bror hennar heitte Loge. På veg heim la han til ved Stokksund, ikkje langt frå innseglinga til Stockholm. Han hadde ein halsring av gull, som før hadde vore ått av Visbur. Her gifta Agne seg med Skjålv, og budde til eit stort gilde. Då han var drukken, bad Skjålv at han skulle akte på halsringen sin, og han feste ringen om halsen før han gjekk til sengs. Då han hadde sovna, tok Skjålv eit snøre og feste i halsringen, og slengde snøret over ei grein. Så heiste mennene hennar Agne opp i treet etter ringen, og dette vart banen hans. Etter dette vart staden kalla Agnafit, av di Agne vart bålførd på staden.

Tjodolv frå Kvine seier i Ynglingatal:

Underlegt er det um Agne-heren svik-fulle Skjålv skulle lika, då syster hans Loge upp i lufti drog kongen gode mer gullhalsbande, han som ved Taur temja skulde hesten svale som Hagbard reid. Historia Norvegiæ fortel berre at kona til Agne "drap han med båe hender" på Agnafit.

Kommentar [endre]

Forteljinga om Agne tykkjest vera mytologisk, og måten Agne døyr på minner i mangt om menneskeofring, slik dette vart utførd i Uppsala etter skildringa hjå Adam av Bremen. Her kan ein og tenkje på at namnet Agne minner om grøde-offeret som er knytt til vanekulten og Frøydyrkinga i desse områda. Namnet Skjålv (Skjolv), er og eit av namna til Frøya. Skilvingane, som er eit anna namn på kongane av Ynglingeætta, tyder "ætlingar av Skjolv".

Froste og Loge er namn som finst i Fundinn Noregs. Her er Froste son av Fornjot, og Loge er bror til Kåre og Ler. Namna er tydeleg mytiske, og knytt til vinteren, som "bur" i Finland. Dette "Finland" eller "Finnland" er tydeleg ikkje det geografiske Finland, men eit mytisk land der vinteren rår. Det kan samanliknast med Finnmark, og "finnane" i forteljinga er mytiske skapnader. Bak forteljinga om Agne kan ein soleis spore ein kamp mellom sommar og vinter, noko som fell naturleg inn i ein grødekultus.

Halsringen som er skildra i forteljinga gjev minningar om ein keltisk torques, ein ring dei keltiske hovdingane ofte gjekk med. Slike ringar er funne mange stader i søre Skandinavia i funn frå tidleg jernalder.

Henta frå «http://nn.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne»


Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling. Agne being hanged by his wife Skjalf. Artwork by Hugo Hamilton, 1830 Agne's barrow in Sollentuna, Sweden.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://images.google.com/imgres?imgurl=http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d1/Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg/250px-Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg&imgrefurl=http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne&usg=__VKvUq6lFRleaFTBXk1sYDNsZxl8=&h=198&w=250&sz=26&hl=en&start=1&tbnid=O_krXTcuW2Z97M:&tbnh=88&tbnw=111&prev=/images%3Fq%3Dagni%2Bking%2Bof%2Bsweden%26gbv%3D2%26hl%3Den%26sa%3DG -------------------- Noteringar Sveakonung. Dag den vises son. Skilfingaätten = Yngre Ynglingaätten. Han hemförde med våld, från Finland, sin brud Skjalf, dotter till Frosti. Men vid själva inseglingen till Mälaren lät hon sina män hänga Agne i ett träd med hans eget guldsmycke. Han brändes på plats och ligger nu i Agnehögen i Lillhersby


Agni Dagsson 39 SmartMatches

Birth: About 424 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 403 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 407 in , , , Sweden

 Spouses & Children    
 
 
Skjalf Frostasson (Wife) b. About 428 in , , , Finland  

1 2

Marriage: Abt 444 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Alrek Agnasson King In Sweden b. About 445 in , , , Sweden

Eric Agnasson b. About 447 in , , , Sweden


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

 
 Notes    
 
 
Individual:

REFN: HWS8897

Ancestral File Number: G6SZ-9WCHAN20 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


Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne


Agne, English: Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur. Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

   Þat tel ek undr,
   ef Agna her
   Skalfar ráð
   at sköpum þóttu,
   þar gœðing
   með gullmeni
   Loga dís
   at lopti hóf
   svalan hest
   Signýjar vers.[3][4]

   How do ye like the high-souled maid,
   Who, with the grim Fate-goddess' aid,
   Avenged her sire? – made Swithiod's king
   Through air in golden halter swing?
   How do ye like her, Agne's men?
   Think ye that any chief again
   Will court the fate your chief befell,
   To ride on wooden horse to hell?.[5][6]

Ynglingatal then gives Alrekr and Eiríkr as Agne's successors.

The Historia Norwegiæ presents a Latin summary of Ynglingatal, older than Snorri's quotation:

Qui [Dagr] genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna; istum uxor sua juxta locum Agnafit, qui nunc Stokholmr dicitur, propriis manibus interfecit suspendendo ad arborem cum catena aurea. Cujus filius Ingialdr [...][7]

This man [Dag] engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, whose wife dispatched him with her own hands by hanging him on a tree with a golden chain near a place called Agnafit. His son, Ingjald, [...][8]

Agne is incorrectly called Hogne[7]. Unlike Ynglingatal, Historia Norwegiæ does not give Dagr as Agne's predecessor, but Alrekr. Instead Alrekr is Agne's predecessor and Agne is succeeded by Yngvi (incorrectly called Ingialdr[7]). The even earlier source Íslendingabók cites the line of descent in Ynglingatal and it gives the same line of succession as Historia Norwegiæ: xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[9].

The location indicated by Snorri Sturluson as the place of Agne's death has a barrow called Agnehögen (Agne's barrow) in Lillhersby. The barrow was excavated by Oxenstierna and dated to c. 400.[10]


10. AGNE - King from 220 to 260. Agne took an army to Finland where he defeated the chieftain Froste and took his daughter Skjalv and her brother Loge. He married Skjalv and prepared a great burial feast in honor of her father, Froste. Agne now was in possession of the gold ornament which Visbur had refused to return to his first wife. It was securely tied about Agne's neck, when he fell into a drunken stupor after a great drinking bout at the burial feast. Skjalv, his wife, fastened a noose under the ornament while Agne slept, and with the help of her men threw the rope over a branch of the tree above and hanged Agne. His son was:

11. ALRIK - King from 260 until 280.


Agne became king after his father. Once he was pillaging Finland. He subdued it and took the King Froste's daughter to wife. Her name was Skjalv. After they had left Finalnd, she begged Agne to make a burial feast for her husband, during which he got drunk. Skjalv's men helped her hang Agne, after which they escaped and returned to Finland.

Markhus says that Agne's son, Alrek was the son of Gunhild, the daughter of Hugleik Dansson. Wikipedia shows Skjalf as the mother of both Alrek and Erik.

Agne ble også kalt Skelfir fra Voss. Han ble stamfar for Skelfingene i Uppsala, også kalt Ynglinger.


BIOGRAFI:

Nicknames: "Agne Skjalfarbonde", "Agni Skjálfarbondi", "Hogne", "Agni", "Agne", "Agni /Dagsson/"

Birthdate: cirka 400

Birthplace: Upsala, Sweden

Death: Died 450 in Stoksund, Now Norrstrom, Sweden

Occupation: Kung i Svealand, Roi d'Uppsal, Konge av Sverige, Kung. Hade erörat hövdingen Froste i fFnland och tog hans dotter och son med hem., Kung

Agne Skjalfarbonde var en svensk kung av Ynglingaätten, enligt Heimskringla. Han var son till Dag den vise. Under ett plundringståg i Finland dödade han en hövding vid namn Froste samt förde dennes son Loge och dotter Skjalf som fångar till Sverige.

När de hade kommit in i Mälaren och slagit läger ville Agne tvinga Skjalf att bli hans maka. Skjalf låtsade samtycka härtill, men lät på bröllopsnatten sina män till hämnd för sin faders död hänga Agne i hans eget guldhalsband från grenen på ett träd, varefter hon seglade bort.

Enligt sägnen ska platsen där Skjalf lät hänga Agne ha varit ön som därefter fick namnet Agnefit. Agnefit är ön där Staden mellan broarna (Gamla Stan i Stockholm) ligger. Agne sägs vara höglagd i Agnehögen i Lillhersby. Han efterträddes av sina söner Erik och Alrik.

Birth: About 424 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 403 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 407 in , , , Sweden

Spouses & Children

Skjalf Frostasson (Wife) b. About 428 in , , , Finland

1 2

Marriage: Abt 444 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Alrek Agnasson King In Sweden b. About 445 in , , , Sweden

Eric Agnasson b. About 447 in , , , Sweden


Levde på 375-400 talet. Han var grundläggare av den gotiska Skilfingaätten.
http://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne_Skjalfarbonde Agne Skjalfarbonde var en svensk kung av Ynglingaätten, enligt Heimskringla. Han var son till Dag den vise. Under ett plundringståg i Finland dödade han en hövding vid namn Froste samt förde dennes son Loge och dotter Skjalf som fångar till Sverige.

När de hade kommit in i Mälaren och slagit läger ville Agne tvinga Skjalf att bli hans maka. Skjalf låtsade samtycka härtill, men lät på bröllopsnatten sina män till hämnd för sin faders död hänga Agne i hans eget guldhalsband från grenen på ett träd, varefter hon seglade bort.

Enligt sägnen ska platsen där Skjalf lät hänga Agne ha varit ön som därefter fick namnet Agnefit. Agnefit är ön där Staden mellan broarna (Gamla Stan i Stockholm) ligger. Agne sägs vara höglagd i Agnehögen i Lillhersby. Han efterträddes av sina söner Erik och Alrik.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

Þat tel ek undr, ef Agna her Skalfar ráð at sköpum þóttu, þar gœðing með gullmeni Loga dís at lopti hóf svalan hest Signýjar vers.[3][4] How do ye like the high-souled maid, Who, with the grim Fate-goddess' aid, Avenged her sire? – made Swithiod's king Through air in golden halter swing? How do ye like her, Agne's men? Think ye that any chief again Will court the fate your chief befell, To ride on wooden horse to hell?.[5][6] Ynglingatal then gives Alrekr and Eiríkr as Agne's successors.

The Historia Norwegiæ presents a Latin summary of Ynglingatal, older than Snorri's quotation:

Qui [Dagr] genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna; istum uxor sua juxta locum Agnafit, qui nunc Stokholmr dicitur, propriis manibus interfecit suspendendo ad arborem cum catena aurea. Cujus filius Ingialdr [...][7] This man [Dag] engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, whose wife dispatched him with her own hands by hanging him on a tree with a golden chain near a place called Agnafit. His son, Ingjald, [...][8]

Agne is incorrectly called Hogne[7]. Unlike Ynglingatal, Historia Norwegiæ does not give Dagr as Agne's predecessor, but Alrekr. Instead Alrekr is Agne's predecessor and Agne is succeeded by Yngvi (incorrectly called Ingialdr[7]). The even earlier source Íslendingabók cites the line of descent in Ynglingatal and it gives the same line of succession as Historia Norwegiæ: xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[9].

The location indicated by Snorri Sturluson as the place of Agne's death has a barrow called Agnehögen (Agne's barrow) in Lillhersby. The barrow was excavated by Oxenstierna and dated to c. 400. -------------------- Konge i Uppsala (Sverige)


Agne, English: Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne -------------------- Notes for Agne Dagson Ble først hengt og så brent.

Agne var en berømt Kriger og laae stedse paa Vikingtog; hærjede Finland, og overvandt Finnernes Høvding Froste, som faldt i Slaget. Agne bortførte hans Datter Skjalf, og giftede sig med hende. Hun bad ham feire sin Faders Gravøl, og Natten derpaa ophængte hun Agne med det Guldkjæde, som han bar om Halsen, i Træet ved hans Telt. Pladsen hvor dette skede er holdt derefter Navn af Agnefit eller Agnesstrand, hvorpaa siden Stockholm blev anlagt. Alrik og Erik den 1ste, Agnes Sønner og store Stridsmænd, bleve Samkonger efter ham. Paa et Tog ragede de i Strid, toge Bidslerne af sine Heste, da de ingen Vaaben havde med sig, sloges dermed og faldt begge. -------------------- Agne var ein konge av Ynglingeætta, son eller far av Alrek (eller son av Dag Dygveson). Forteljinga om han finst mellom anna i Ynglingesoga.

Snorre Sturlason fortel at Agne fann seg kone i Finland, etter å ha drepe far hennar, Froste. Kona heitte Skjålv, og bror hennar heitte Loge. På veg heim la han til ved Stokksund, ikkje langt frå innseglinga til Stockholm. Han hadde ein halsring av gull, som før hadde vore ått av Visbur. Her gifta Agne seg med Skjålv, og budde til eit stort gilde. Då han var drukken, bad Skjålv at han skulle akte på halsringen sin, og han feste ringen om halsen før han gjekk til sengs. Då han hadde sovna, tok Skjålv eit snøre og feste i halsringen, og slengde snøret over ei grein. Så heiste mennene hennar Agne opp i treet etter ringen, og dette vart banen hans. Etter dette vart staden kalla Agnafit, av di Agne vart bålførd på staden.

Tjodolv frå Kvine seier i Ynglingatal:

Underlegt er det um Agne-heren svik-fulle Skjålv skulle lika, då syster hans Loge upp i lufti drog kongen gode mer gullhalsbande, han som ved Taur temja skulde hesten svale som Hagbard reid. Historia Norvegiæ fortel berre at kona til Agne "drap han med båe hender" på Agnafit.

Kommentar [endre] Forteljinga om Agne tykkjest vera mytologisk, og måten Agne døyr på minner i mangt om menneskeofring, slik dette vart utførd i Uppsala etter skildringa hjå Adam av Bremen. Her kan ein og tenkje på at namnet Agne minner om grøde-offeret som er knytt til vanekulten og Frøydyrkinga i desse områda. Namnet Skjålv (Skjolv), er og eit av namna til Frøya. Skilvingane, som er eit anna namn på kongane av Ynglingeætta, tyder "ætlingar av Skjolv".

Froste og Loge er namn som finst i Fundinn Noregs. Her er Froste son av Fornjot, og Loge er bror til Kåre og Ler. Namna er tydeleg mytiske, og knytt til vinteren, som "bur" i Finland. Dette "Finland" eller "Finnland" er tydeleg ikkje det geografiske Finland, men eit mytisk land der vinteren rår. Det kan samanliknast med Finnmark, og "finnane" i forteljinga er mytiske skapnader. Bak forteljinga om Agne kan ein soleis spore ein kamp mellom sommar og vinter, noko som fell naturleg inn i ein grødekultus.

Halsringen som er skildra i forteljinga gjev minningar om ein keltisk torques, ein ring dei keltiske hovdingane ofte gjekk med. Slike ringar er funne mange stader i søre Skandinavia i funn frå tidleg jernalder.

Henta frå «http://nn.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne»


Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling. Agne being hanged by his wife Skjalf. Artwork by Hugo Hamilton, 1830 Agne's barrow in Sollentuna, Sweden.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://images.google.com/imgres?imgurl=http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d1/Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg/250px-Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg&imgrefurl=http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne&usg=__VKvUq6lFRleaFTBXk1sYDNsZxl8=&h=198&w=250&sz=26&hl=en&start=1&tbnid=O_krXTcuW2Z97M:&tbnh=88&tbnw=111&prev=/images%3Fq%3Dagni%2Bking%2Bof%2Bsweden%26gbv%3D2%26hl%3Den%26sa%3DG -------------------- Noteringar Sveakonung. Dag den vises son. Skilfingaätten = Yngre Ynglingaätten. Han hemförde med våld, från Finland, sin brud Skjalf, dotter till Frosti. Men vid själva inseglingen till Mälaren lät hon sina män hänga Agne i ett träd med hans eget guldsmycke. Han brändes på plats och ligger nu i Agnehögen i Lillhersby


Agni Dagsson 39 SmartMatches

Birth: About 424 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 403 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 407 in , , , Sweden

Spouses & Children Skjalf Frostasson (Wife) b. About 428 in , , , Finland 1 2

Marriage: Abt 444 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Alrek Agnasson King In Sweden b. About 445 in , , , Sweden

Eric Agnasson b. About 447 in , , , Sweden

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

Notes Individual: REFN: HWS8897

Ancestral File Number: G6SZ-9WCHAN20 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


Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne -------------------- http://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne_Skjalfarbonde Agne Skjalfarbonde var en svensk kung av Ynglingaätten, enligt Heimskringla. Han var son till Dag den vise. Under ett plundringståg i Finland dödade han en hövding vid namn Froste samt förde dennes son Loge och dotter Skjalf som fångar till Sverige.

När de hade kommit in i Mälaren och slagit läger ville Agne tvinga Skjalf att bli hans maka. Skjalf låtsade samtycka härtill, men lät på bröllopsnatten sina män till hämnd för sin faders död hänga Agne i hans eget guldhalsband från grenen på ett träd, varefter hon seglade bort.

Enligt sägnen ska platsen där Skjalf lät hänga Agne ha varit ön som därefter fick namnet Agnefit. Agnefit är ön där Staden mellan broarna (Gamla Stan i Stockholm) ligger. Agne sägs vara höglagd i Agnehögen i Lillhersby. Han efterträddes av sina söner Erik och Alrik.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

Þat tel ek undr, ef Agna her Skalfar ráð at sköpum þóttu, þar gœðing með gullmeni Loga dís at lopti hóf svalan hest Signýjar vers.[3][4] How do ye like the high-souled maid, Who, with the grim Fate-goddess' aid, Avenged her sire? – made Swithiod's king Through air in golden halter swing? How do ye like her, Agne's men? Think ye that any chief again Will court the fate your chief befell, To ride on wooden horse to hell?.[5][6] Ynglingatal then gives Alrekr and Eiríkr as Agne's successors.

The Historia Norwegiæ presents a Latin summary of Ynglingatal, older than Snorri's quotation:

Qui [Dagr] genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna; istum uxor sua juxta locum Agnafit, qui nunc Stokholmr dicitur, propriis manibus interfecit suspendendo ad arborem cum catena aurea. Cujus filius Ingialdr [...][7] This man [Dag] engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, whose wife dispatched him with her own hands by hanging him on a tree with a golden chain near a place called Agnafit. His son, Ingjald, [...][8]

Agne is incorrectly called Hogne[7]. Unlike Ynglingatal, Historia Norwegiæ does not give Dagr as Agne's predecessor, but Alrekr. Instead Alrekr is Agne's predecessor and Agne is succeeded by Yngvi (incorrectly called Ingialdr[7]). The even earlier source Íslendingabók cites the line of descent in Ynglingatal and it gives the same line of succession as Historia Norwegiæ: xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[9].

The location indicated by Snorri Sturluson as the place of Agne's death has a barrow called Agnehögen (Agne's barrow) in Lillhersby. The barrow was excavated by Oxenstierna and dated to c. 400. -------------------- Konge i Uppsala (Sverige)


Agne, English: Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne -------------------- Notes for Agne Dagson Ble først hengt og så brent.

Agne var en berømt Kriger og laae stedse paa Vikingtog; hærjede Finland, og overvandt Finnernes Høvding Froste, som faldt i Slaget. Agne bortførte hans Datter Skjalf, og giftede sig med hende. Hun bad ham feire sin Faders Gravøl, og Natten derpaa ophængte hun Agne med det Guldkjæde, som han bar om Halsen, i Træet ved hans Telt. Pladsen hvor dette skede er holdt derefter Navn af Agnefit eller Agnesstrand, hvorpaa siden Stockholm blev anlagt. Alrik og Erik den 1ste, Agnes Sønner og store Stridsmænd, bleve Samkonger efter ham. Paa et Tog ragede de i Strid, toge Bidslerne af sine Heste, da de ingen Vaaben havde med sig, sloges dermed og faldt begge. -------------------- Agne var ein konge av Ynglingeætta, son eller far av Alrek (eller son av Dag Dygveson). Forteljinga om han finst mellom anna i Ynglingesoga.

Snorre Sturlason fortel at Agne fann seg kone i Finland, etter å ha drepe far hennar, Froste. Kona heitte Skjålv, og bror hennar heitte Loge. På veg heim la han til ved Stokksund, ikkje langt frå innseglinga til Stockholm. Han hadde ein halsring av gull, som før hadde vore ått av Visbur. Her gifta Agne seg med Skjålv, og budde til eit stort gilde. Då han var drukken, bad Skjålv at han skulle akte på halsringen sin, og han feste ringen om halsen før han gjekk til sengs. Då han hadde sovna, tok Skjålv eit snøre og feste i halsringen, og slengde snøret over ei grein. Så heiste mennene hennar Agne opp i treet etter ringen, og dette vart banen hans. Etter dette vart staden kalla Agnafit, av di Agne vart bålførd på staden.

Tjodolv frå Kvine seier i Ynglingatal:

Underlegt er det um Agne-heren svik-fulle Skjålv skulle lika, då syster hans Loge upp i lufti drog kongen gode mer gullhalsbande, han som ved Taur temja skulde hesten svale som Hagbard reid. Historia Norvegiæ fortel berre at kona til Agne "drap han med båe hender" på Agnafit.

Kommentar [endre]

Forteljinga om Agne tykkjest vera mytologisk, og måten Agne døyr på minner i mangt om menneskeofring, slik dette vart utførd i Uppsala etter skildringa hjå Adam av Bremen. Her kan ein og tenkje på at namnet Agne minner om grøde-offeret som er knytt til vanekulten og Frøydyrkinga i desse områda. Namnet Skjålv (Skjolv), er og eit av namna til Frøya. Skilvingane, som er eit anna namn på kongane av Ynglingeætta, tyder "ætlingar av Skjolv".

Froste og Loge er namn som finst i Fundinn Noregs. Her er Froste son av Fornjot, og Loge er bror til Kåre og Ler. Namna er tydeleg mytiske, og knytt til vinteren, som "bur" i Finland. Dette "Finland" eller "Finnland" er tydeleg ikkje det geografiske Finland, men eit mytisk land der vinteren rår. Det kan samanliknast med Finnmark, og "finnane" i forteljinga er mytiske skapnader. Bak forteljinga om Agne kan ein soleis spore ein kamp mellom sommar og vinter, noko som fell naturleg inn i ein grødekultus.

Halsringen som er skildra i forteljinga gjev minningar om ein keltisk torques, ein ring dei keltiske hovdingane ofte gjekk med. Slike ringar er funne mange stader i søre Skandinavia i funn frå tidleg jernalder.

Henta frå «http://nn.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne»


Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling. Agne being hanged by his wife Skjalf. Artwork by Hugo Hamilton, 1830 Agne's barrow in Sollentuna, Sweden.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

http://images.google.com/imgres?imgurl=http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d1/Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg/250px-Konung_Agne_blir_om_natten_upph%C3%A4ngd_i_ett_tr%C3%A4d_by_Hugo_Hamilton.jpg&imgrefurl=http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne&usg=__VKvUq6lFRleaFTBXk1sYDNsZxl8=&h=198&w=250&sz=26&hl=en&start=1&tbnid=O_krXTcuW2Z97M:&tbnh=88&tbnw=111&prev=/images%3Fq%3Dagni%2Bking%2Bof%2Bsweden%26gbv%3D2%26hl%3Den%26sa%3DG -------------------- Noteringar Sveakonung. Dag den vises son. Skilfingaätten = Yngre Ynglingaätten. Han hemförde med våld, från Finland, sin brud Skjalf, dotter till Frosti. Men vid själva inseglingen till Mälaren lät hon sina män hänga Agne i ett träd med hans eget guldsmycke. Han brändes på plats och ligger nu i Agnehögen i Lillhersby


Agni Dagsson 39 SmartMatches

Birth: About 424 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 403 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 407 in , , , Sweden

Spouses & Children Skjalf Frostasson (Wife) b. About 428 in , , , Finland 1 2

Marriage: Abt 444 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Alrek Agnasson King In Sweden b. About 445 in , , , Sweden

Eric Agnasson b. About 447 in , , , Sweden

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Notes Individual: REFN: HWS8897

Ancestral File Number: G6SZ-9WCHAN20 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


Agne, Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur (who, interestingly, was the son of Skjalf's niece Drífa). Although, they were related, Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne -------------------- Agne, English: Agni, Hogne or Agni Skjálfarbondi was a mythological king of Sweden, of the House of Yngling.

Snorri Sturluson relates that he was the son of Dag the Wise, and he was mighty and famous. He was also skilled in many ways.

One summer, he went to Finland with his army where he pillaged. The Finns gathered a vast host under a chief named Frosti.[1]

A great battle ensued which Agne won and many Finns were killed together with Frosti. Agne then subdued all of Finland with his army, and captured not only great booty but also Frosti's daughter Skjalf and her kinsman Logi.[2]

Agne returned to Sweden and they arrived at Stocksund (Stockholm) where they put up their tent on the side of the river where it is flat. Agne had a torc which had belonged to Agne's great-great-great-grandfather Visbur. Agne married Skjalf who became pregnant with two sons, Erik and Alrik.

Skjalf asked Agne to honour her dead father Frosti with a great feast, which he granted. He invited a great many guests, who gladly arrived to the now even more famous Swedish king. They had a drinking competition in which Agne became very drunk. Skjalf saw her opportunity and asked Agne to take care of Visbur's torc which was around his neck. Agne bound it fast around his neck before he went to sleep.

The king's tent was next to the woods and was under the branches of a tall tree for shade. When Agne was fast asleep, Skjalf took a rope which she attached to the torc. Then she had her men remove the tent, and she threw the rope over a bough. Then she told her men to pull the rope and they hanged Agne avenging Skjalf's father. Skjalf and her men ran to the ships and escaped to Finland, leaving her sons behind.

Agne was buried at the place and it is presently called Agnafit, which is east of the Tauren (the Old Norse name for Södertörn) and west of Stocksund.

Þat tel ek undr, ef Agna her Skalfar ráð at sköpum þóttu, þar gœðing með gullmeni Loga dís at lopti hóf svalan hest Signýjar vers.[3][4] How do ye like the high-souled maid, Who, with the grim Fate-goddess' aid, Avenged her sire? – made Swithiod's king Through air in golden halter swing? How do ye like her, Agne's men? Think ye that any chief again Will court the fate your chief befell, To ride on wooden horse to hell?.[5][6] Ynglingatal then gives Alrekr and Eiríkr as Agne's successors.

The Historia Norwegiæ presents a Latin summary of Ynglingatal, older than Snorri's quotation:

Qui [Dagr] genuit Alrik; hunc frater suus Erikr freno percussit ad mortem. Alricr autem genuit Hogna; istum uxor sua juxta locum Agnafit, qui nunc Stokholmr dicitur, propriis manibus interfecit suspendendo ad arborem cum catena aurea. Cujus filius Ingialdr [...][7]

This man [Dag] engendered Alrek, who was beaten to death with a bridle by his brother, Eirik. Alrek was father to Agne, whose wife dispatched him with her own hands by hanging him on a tree with a golden chain near a place called Agnafit. His son, Ingjald, [...][8]

Agne is incorrectly called Hogne[7]. Unlike Ynglingatal, Historia Norwegiæ does not give Dagr as Agne's predecessor, but Alrekr. Instead Alrekr is Agne's predecessor and Agne is succeeded by Yngvi (incorrectly called Ingialdr[7]). The even earlier source Íslendingabók cites the line of descent in Ynglingatal and it gives the same line of succession as Historia Norwegiæ: xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[9].

The location indicated by Snorri Sturluson as the place of Agne's death has a barrow called Agnehögen (Agne's barrow) in Lillhersby. The barrow was excavated by Oxenstierna and dated to c. 400.[10] -------------------- 10. AGNE - King from 220 to 260. Agne took an army to Finland where he defeated the chieftain Froste and took his daughter Skjalv and her brother Loge. He married Skjalv and prepared a great burial feast in honor of her father, Froste. Agne now was in possession of the gold ornament which Visbur had refused to return to his first wife. It was securely tied about Agne's neck, when he fell into a drunken stupor after a great drinking bout at the burial feast. Skjalv, his wife, fastened a noose under the ornament while Agne slept, and with the help of her men threw the rope over a branch of the tree above and hanged Agne. His son was:

11. ALRIK - King from 260 until 280. -------------------- Agne became king after his father. Once he was pillaging Finland. He subdued it and took the King Froste's daughter to wife. Her name was Skjalv. After they had left Finalnd, she begged Agne to make a burial feast for her husband, during which he got drunk. Skjalv's men helped her hang Agne, after which they escaped and returned to Finland.

Markhus says that Agne's son, Alrek was the son of Gunhild, the daughter of Hugleik Dansson. Wikipedia shows Skjalf as the mother of both Alrek and Erik.

Agne ble også kalt Skelfir fra Voss. Han ble stamfar for Skelfingene i Uppsala, også kalt Ynglinger. -------------------- BIOGRAFI:

Nicknames: "Agne Skjalfarbonde", "Agni Skjálfarbondi", "Hogne", "Agni", "Agne", "Agni /Dagsson/"

Birthdate: cirka 400

Birthplace: Upsala, Sweden

Death: Died 450 in Stoksund, Now Norrstrom, Sweden

Occupation: Kung i Svealand, Roi d'Uppsal, Konge av Sverige, Kung. Hade erörat hövdingen Froste i fFnland och tog hans dotter och son med hem., Kung

Agne Skjalfarbonde var en svensk kung av Ynglingaätten, enligt Heimskringla. Han var son till Dag den vise. Under ett plundringståg i Finland dödade han en hövding vid namn Froste samt förde dennes son Loge och dotter Skjalf som fångar till Sverige.

När de hade kommit in i Mälaren och slagit läger ville Agne tvinga Skjalf att bli hans maka. Skjalf låtsade samtycka härtill, men lät på bröllopsnatten sina män till hämnd för sin faders död hänga Agne i hans eget guldhalsband från grenen på ett träd, varefter hon seglade bort.

Enligt sägnen ska platsen där Skjalf lät hänga Agne ha varit ön som därefter fick namnet Agnefit. Agnefit är ön där Staden mellan broarna (Gamla Stan i Stockholm) ligger. Agne sägs vara höglagd i Agnehögen i Lillhersby. Han efterträddes av sina söner Erik och Alrik.

Birth: About 424 in , , , Sweden 1 2

Death:

Sex: M

Father: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 403 in , , , Sweden

Mother: Dag Dyggvasson b. About 407 in , , , Sweden

Spouses & Children

Skjalf Frostasson (Wife) b. About 428 in , , , Finland

1 2

Marriage: Abt 444 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Alrek Agnasson King In Sweden b. About 445 in , , , Sweden

Eric Agnasson b. About 447 in , , , Sweden -------------------- Levde på 375-400 talet. Han var grundläggare av den gotiska Skilfingaätten.


http://www.celtic-casimir.com/webtree/3/2793.htm Born: 424, Sweden Married: Abt 444, Sweden

  Ancestral File Number: G6SZ-9W.
  Events:

1. Alt. Birth; 424.

  Marriage Information:

Agni married Skjalf FROSTADÓTTIR, daughter of Frosti King in Finland and Unnamed Princess of the Fins, about 444 in Sweden. (Skjalf FROSTADÓTTIR was born in 428 in Finland.)


https://www.genealogieonline.nl/en/stamboom-homs/I5621360343390114039.php
Sagokung!

https://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne_Skjalfarbonde


Dag "The Powerful" Van Sweden 1

Birth: About 431 in <, , , Sweden> 2 3

Death:

Sex: M

Father:

Mother:

   

Unknown: , Uppsala, Uppsala, Sweden 1 3

  Spouses & Children    
  
  

 Dag De Sweden (Wife) b. About 434 in (, , , Sweden)  

2 3

Marriage: Abt 448 in (, , , Sweden) 6 Nov 2004 14:29

Children:

Dageith Dagsdotter b. About 449 in , , , Sweden


 

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  Notes    
  
  

 Individual:

Name Prefix: King

REFN: HWS50546

Ancestral File Number: 18JX-72P

OBJE: C:\LEGACY\PICTURES\c_crown.jpg

OBJE: C:\LEGACY\PICTURES\Suede_Moderne.GIF

(Research):DEADEND:CHAN20 Mar 2001


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

  

  Sources    
  
  

 Title: "Héraldique européenne"

Author: Arnaud Bunel

Publication: Coats of Arms for European Royalty and Nobility (http://www

.heraldique-europeenne.org, Arnaud Bunel, 1998) , Internet"Armigerous" (ahr-MIJ-ehr-us) adjective

Bearing or entitled to bear heraldicarms.

The reason the notion of a family crest was brought into th

e languagewas that those who were armigerous (entitled to bear arms) used to put their crest or achieveme

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


-




The Dagling or Dögling dynasty was a legendary clan of the petty kingdom Ringerike what today is Norway. It was descended from a Dag the Great.

Stanza 18 of the Hyndluljóð reads:

Dagr átti Þóru

drengja móður,

ólusk í ætt þar

æðstir kappar:

Fraðmarr ok Gyrðr

ok Frekar báðir,

Ámr ok Jösurmarr,

Alfr inn gamli.

Varðar, at viti svá.

Viltu enn lengra?[1] The mate of Dag

was a mother of heroes,

Thora, who bore him

the bravest of fighters,

Frathmar and Gyrth

and the Frekis twain,

Am and Jofurmar,

Alf the Old;

It is much to know,--

wilt thou hear yet more?[2]

In the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson writes that the clan was descended from Dag the Great whose daughter Dageid married the Swedish king Alrekr and was the mother of Yngvi and Alf.

In the later Hversu Noregr byggðist, it is reported that Dag the Great married a woman named Þóra drengjamóður and they had nine sons. Among them were Óli, Ámr, Jöfurr and Arngrim the berserker who married Eyfura.

This fits well the chronology of Ynglinga saga, Hervarar saga and Orvar-Odd's saga, as Arngrim's sons Angantyr and his brother Hjörvard would have been the cousins of the Swedish king Yngvi, whose daughter Hjörvard wanted to marry. This proposal would lead to both Angantyr and his brothers being killed in battle against the Swedish hero Hjalmar and his Norwegian friend Orvar-Odd.

Another one of Dag the Great's sons according to Hversu Noregr Byggðist was Óli, who was the father of Dag, the father of Óleif the father of Hring (the old king Ring of Frithiof's Saga), the father of Olaf, the father of Helgi, the father of Sigurd Hjort, the father of Ragnhild, who was the mother of Harald Fairhair.

This line partially agrees with the one found in Ragnarssona þáttr, where it is told instead that Dag the Great and his wife Þóra drengjamóður were the parents of Hring, the father of Ingi, the father of Ingjald, the father of Olaf, the father of Gudröd and Helgi the Sharp. Helgi married the daughter of Sigurd Snake-in-the-Eye and had the son Sigurd Hjort, the father of Ragnhild, the mother of Harald Fairhair.

[edit] References

1.^ Guðni Jónsson's edition

2.^ Bellow's translation


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 [...] Alricr autem genuit Hogna[2]Íslendingabók only lists the line of succession: x Dyggvi. xi Dagr. xii Alrekr. xiii Agni. xiiii Yngvi[3].However, in the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson gives Agne as Dag's son and successor, and the two brothers Alrekr and Eiríkr as his grand-sons.

Dagling from Wikipedia The Dagling or Dögling dynasty was a legendary clan of the petty kingdom Ringerike what today is Norway. It was descended from a Dag the Great. Stanza 18 of the Hyndluljóð reads: Dagr átti Þóru drengja móður, ólusk í ætt þar æðstir kappar: Fraðmarr ok Gyrðr ok Frekar báðir, Ámr ok Jösurmarr, Alfr inn gamli. Varðar, at viti svá. Viltu enn lengra? (Guðni Jónsson's edition) The mate of Dag was a mother of heroes, Thora, who bore him the bravest of fighters, Frathmar and Gyrth and the Frekis twain, Am and Jofurmar, Alf the Old; It is much to know,-- wilt thou hear yet more? (Bellow's translation) In the Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson writes that the clan was descended from Dag the Great whose daughter Dageid married the Swedish king Alrekr and was the mother of Yngvi and Alf. In the later Hversu Noregr byggðist, it is reported that Dag the Great married a woman named Þóra drengjamóður and they had nine sons. Among them were Óli, Ámr, Jöfurr and Arngrim the berserker who married Eyfura. This fits well the chronology of Ynglinga saga, Hervarar saga and Orvar-Odd's saga, as Arngrim's sons Angantyr and his brother Hjörvard would have been the cousins of the Swedish king Yngvi, whose daughter Hjörvard wanted to marry. This proposal would lead to both Angantyr and his brothers being killed in battle against the Swedish hero Hjalmar and his Norwegian friend Orvar-Odd. Another one of Dag the Great's sons according to Hversu Noregr Byggðist was Óli, who was the father of Dag, the father of Óleif the father of Hring (the old king Ring of Frithiof's Saga), the father of Olaf, the father of Helgi, the father of Sigurd Hjort, the father of Ragnhild, who was the mother of Harald Fairhair. This line partially agrees with the one found in Ragnarssona þáttr, where it is told instead that Dag the Great and his wife Þóra drengjamóður were the parents of Hring, the father of Ingi, the father of Ingjald, the father of Olaf, the father of Gudröd and Helgi the Sharp. Helgi married the daughter of Sigurd Snake-in-the-Eye and had the son Sigurd Hjort, the father of Ragnhild, the mother of Harald Fairhair. Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dagling"

Om Agne "Den mektige" Dagsson, Konge i Uppsala (Norsk)

Agne (norrønt: Agni, Hogne eller Agni Skjálfarbondi) var en mytisk konge i Uppsala i Svitjod (Sverige) av Ynglingeætten.

Agne er omtalt i kildene Ynglingatal av skalden Tjodolv den kvinværske og Historia Norvegiæ som sønn av Alrik som var Dag den vises sønn[1], og i Ynglingesagaen av Snorre Sturlason og fornaldersagaen Hvordan Norge ble bygd (Hversu Noregr byggðist) som sønn av Dag den vise og far til Alrik[2][3]. Hans eksistens er høyst tvilsom. Ynglingatal og de senere nedskrivinger har primært hatt som formål å legitimere Ynglingeætten og Harald Hårfagres slekt gjennom å legge fram deres ættlinjer direkte tilbake til de norrøne gudene.

Agne var en mektig og navngjeten hærmann. Han dro på felttog mot Finland og slo den finske høvdingen Froste (som oppgis å være sønn av Snø den gamle). Han røvet med seg Frostes datter Skjålv (norrønt: Skjálf) som han senere giftet seg med, og også hennes bror Loge (norrønt: Loga). Under drikkegildet da Agne giftet seg med Skjålv, hadde Agne på seg en halsring av gull etter sin tipp-tipp-oldefar Visbur. Agne ble, ifølge Snorre, svært drukken og sovnet i teltet sitt. Skjålv bandt da et tau i halsringen og fikk sine menn til å henge Agne i et tre hvor han døde. Liket av Agne ble brent ved det sted som siden heter Agnafit, ved Stockholm.

I Tjodolvs dikt Ynglingatal heter det om Agne: Underlig var det om Agnes hær likte Skjålvs listige råd, da i lufta Loges dis heiste kongen ved halsringen; han ved Taur temme måtte Hagbards hest henge i galgen

Ifølge Snorre ble Agne etterfulgt som konge av sine og Skjålvs tvillingsønner Alrik og Eirik som ifølge legenden slo hverandre i hjel med sine hestebissel. Historia Norvegiae forteller at Agne – som der (feilaktig?) kalles Hogne, ble etterfulgt av sin sønn Ingjald (Yngve).

https://no.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agne

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Agni "the Powerful" Dagsson, King in Sweden's Timeline