Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala

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Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala

Norwegian: Braut-Anund Yngvarsson, Kong av Uppsala, Lithuanian: Enundas, Švedų Karalius, Swedish: Bröt-Anund Ingvarsson, Kung af Uppsala
Also Known As: "Anund", "Onund", "Braut", "Bryt-Önund", "Brøt-Anundr", "Braut-Önundr", "Anund Yngvarsson", "Braut-Onund"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Västergötland, Sverige (Sweden)
Death: circa 674 (29-46)
Svitjod, Sverige (Sweden)
Immediate Family:

Son of Ingvar "the Tall" Eysteinsson, King of Sweden
Father of Ingjald "Ill-ruler", king in Sweden

Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala

concerns

This Bröt-Anund is the same as Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala.

brief biography

Konge av Svitjod

Småkung i Svealand

Konge Svitjord 545-565

comments

Date and place of birth have also been (erroneously?) reported to be:

  • circa 570 at an unspecified location
  • after 570 in Norway

Date and place of death have also been (erroneously?) reported to be circa 615 at an unspecified location.

content to clean up

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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

Anund, Swedish: Bröt-Anund meaning trail-blazer Anund or Anund the Land Clearer; alternate names Brøt-Anundr (Old East Norse) or Braut-Önundr (Old West Norse), was a legendary Swedish king of the House of Yngling who reigned in the mid-seventh century. The name would have been Proto-Norse *Anuwinduz meaning "winning ancestor".[1]

In his Ynglinga saga, Snorri Sturluson relates that Anund succeeded his father Ingvar on the Swedish throne, and after his father's wars against Danish Vikings and Estonian pirates, peace reigned over Sweden and there were good harvests. Anund was a popular king who became very rich, not only because of the peace and the good harvests but also because he avenged his father in Estonia. That country was ravaged far and wide and in the autumn Anund returned with great riches.

In those days Sweden was dominated by vast and uninhabited forests, so Anund started making roads and clearing land and vast districts were settled by Swedes. Consequently he was named Bröt-Anund. He made a house for himself in every district and used to stay as a guest in many homes.

One autumn, King Anund was travelling between his halls (see Husbys) and came to a place called Himinheiðr (sky heath) between two mountains. He was surprised by a landslide which killed him.

After presenting this story of Anund, Snorri Sturluson quotes Þjóðólfr of Hvinir's Ynglingatal:

Varð Önundr Jónakrs bura harmi heptr und Himinfjöllum, ok ofvæg Eistra dólgi heipt hrísungs at hendi kom; ok sá frömuðr foldar beinum Högna hrörs um horfinn var.[1] We all have heard how Jonkur's sons, Whom weapons could not touch, with stones Were stoned to death in open day, King Onund died in the same way. Or else perhaps the wood-grown land, Which long had felt his conquering hand, Uprose at length in deadly strife, And pressed out Onund's hated life.[2] The original text of Ynglingatal is hard to interpret, and it only says that Anund died und Himinfjöllum (under the sky mountains) and that stones were implied. According to Historia Norwegiæ, he was murded by his brother Sigvard in Himinherthy (which the source says means "the fields of the sky", cœli campus. Such a place name is not known and Birger Nerman suggests that the original place of death was under the sky mountains, i.e. under the clouds (cf. the etymology of cloud). Consequently, he may have been killed outdoors, by his brother and with a stone. In the translation above, Laing has made the same interpretation as Nerman.

Thorsteins saga Víkingssonar says that Anund was not the son of Ingvar, but the son of his grandfather Östen. It also relates that he had a brother named Olaf who was the king of Fjordane.

All sources say that Anund was the father of the infamous Ingjald ill-ruler.

Notes

  • Peterson, Lena (2007). "Lexikon över urnordiska personnamn" (PDF). Swedish Institute for Language and Folklore.(Lexicon of nordic personal names before the 8th century)
  • Storm informs that he has corrected the name to Himinheithi (sky fields) in his edition, instead of the original Himinherthy.
  • Storm, Gustav (editor) (1880). Monumenta historica Norwegiæ: Latinske kildeskrifter til Norges historie i middelalderen, Monumenta Historica Norwegiae (Kristiania: Brøgger), p. 101.
  • Ekrem, Inger (editor), Lars Boje Mortensen (editor) and Peter Fisher (translator) (2003). Historia Norwegie. Museum Tusculanum Press. ISBN 87-7289-813-5, p. 79.

Primary sources

  • Ynglingatal
  • Ynglinga saga (part of the Heimskringla)
  • Historia Norwegiæ
  • Thorsteins saga Víkingssonar

Secondary sources

  • Nerman, B. Det svenska rikets uppkomst. Stockholm, 1925.

ONUND THE LAND-CLEARER.

Onund was the name of Yngvar's son who succeeded him. In his days there was peace in Sweden, and he became rich in valuable goods. King Onund went with his army to Estland to avenge his father, and landed and ravaged the country round far and wide, and returned with a great booty in autumn to Sweden. In his time there were fruitful seasons in Sweden, so that he was one of the most popular of kings. Sweden is a great forest land, and there are such great uninhabited forests in it that it is a journey of many days to cross them. Onund bestowed great diligence and expense on opening the woods and cultivating the cleared land. He made roads through the desert forests; and thus cleared land is found all through the forest country, and great districts are settled. In this way extensive tracts of land were brought into cultivation, for there were country people enough to cultivate the land. Onund had roads made through all Sweden, both through forests and morasses, and also over mountains; and he was therefore called Onund Roadmaker. He had a house built for himself in every district of Sweden, and went over the whole country in guest-quarters.

Events in the life of Braut-Önundr Yngvarsson

event 1 . succeeded his father to the kingdom at Uppsala † death 1 . ·King Onund one autumn, travelling between his mansion-houses, came over a road called Himmenheath, where there are some narrow mountain valleys, with high mountains on both sides. There was heavy rain at the time, and before there had been snow on the mountains. A landslip of clay and stones came down upon King Onund and his people, and there he met his death, and many with him. So says Thjodolf, namely: -- "We all have heard how Jonkur's sons, Whom weapons could not touch, with stones Were stoned to death in open day, King Onund died in the same way. Or else perhaps the wood-grown land, Which long had felt his conquering hand, Uprose at length in deadly strife, And pressed out Onund's hated life." event 1 . ·applied for his son, Ingjald, to King Algaut, of Gotland, for his daughter Gauthild event 1 . ·went with his army to Estland to avenge his father, and landed and ravaged the country round far and wide, and returned with a great booty in autumn to Sweden event 1 . ·bestowed great diligence and expense on opening the woods and cultivating the cleared land. He made roads through the desert forests; and thus cleared land is found all through the forest country, and great districts are settled. In this way extensive tracts of land were brought into cultivation, for there were country people enough to cultivate the land. Onund had roads made through all Sweden, both through forests and morasses, and also over mountains; and he was therefore called Onund Roadmaker

Title: Royal Families of Medieval Scandinavia, Flanders, and Kiev, by Rupert Alen & Anna Dahlquist, 1997, King's River Publ.

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1. Note: Page: 4 King Onund one autumn, travelling between his mansion-houses,came over a road called Himmenheath, where there are some narrow mountain valleys, with high mountains on both sides. There was heavy rain at the time, and before there had been snow on the mountains. A landslip of clay and stones came down upon King Onund and his people, and there he met his death, and many with him. The Cultivator's ancestry is provided elsewhere on this tree. The Cultivator's father was Yngvar (The Tall) Eysteinsson and his mother was <Unknown>. His paternal grandparents were Eystein Adilsson and <Unknown>. He had a brother named Skirta. He was the younger of the two children.

<nowiki>--------------------</nowiki> 

Peaceful & prosperous rein. Very popular. Cleared the great forests of Sweden to make roads, areas for cultivation & a house for himself in every section of Sweden, thusly became known asOnund Roadmaker'. One autumn, traveling between his mansion-houses, came over a road called Himmenheath, where there are some narrow mountain valleys with high mountains on both sides. There was heavy rain at the time & before there had been snow on the mountains a landslip of clay & stones came down upon Onund & his people where he met his death (& many with him).


From http://www.rpi.edu/~holmes/Hobbies/Genealogy/ps18/ps18_353.htm

Braut Onund Ingvarsson (b. 636)Braut Onund Ingvarsson (son of Ingvar Eysteinsson) was born 636 in Sweden.

Notes for Braut Onund Ingvarsson:

In his days there was peace in Sweden, and he became rich in valuable goods. King Onund went with his army to Estland to avenge his father,landed with his army and ravaged the country round far and wide, took a great booty and returned in autumn to Sweden. In his time there were fruitful seasons in Sweden. Onund was the most popular of kings. Sweden is a great forest land, and there are such great uninhabited forests in it that it is a journey of many days to cross them. Onund bestowed great diligence and expense on opening the woods and cultivating the cleared land. He also made roads through the desert forests; and thus cleared land is found all through the forest country, and great districts are settled. In this way extensive tracts of land were brought into cultivation, for there were country people enough to cultivate the land. Onund had roads made through all Sweden,both through forests and morasses, and also over mountains; and he was therefore called Braut-Onund (Onund Land-clearer). King Onund had a house built for himself in every district of Sweden, and went over the whole country in guest-quarters.

Children of Braut Onund Ingvarsson are:

+Ingjald Braut-Onundson.


http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~greenefamily/lape/pafg111.htm#16790


Sagokung!

https://sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Br%C3%B6t-Anund


concerns

This Bröt-Anund is the same as Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala.

Om Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala (Dansk)

Braut-Anund, Yngvars Søn, foretog sig at opædle Landet, efterat have hevnet sin Faders Død. Han anlagde Veie, og lod paa de frugtbarere Steder det overflødige Folk nedsætte sig. Selv byggede han sig en Kongsgaard i hvert Herred, og reiste ofte om forat besee sine Anlæg. Paa en saadan Reise kom han til et Sted ved Navn Himlahed i Westmanland, hvor en trang Vei gik imellem to høie Fjelde, hvor Sneen var optøet, saa et Skred derfra med Steen og Gruus slog Kongen og flere af hans Følge tildøde.

Acerca de Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala (Español)

Anund , sueco : Bröt-Anund que significa Trail-blazer Anund o Anund the Land Cleader ; nombres alternativos Brøt-Anundr ( antiguo nórdico oriental ) o Braut-Önundr ( antiguo nórdico occidental ), fue un semi-legendario rey sueco de la Casa de Yngling que reinó a mediados del siglo VII. [1] El nombre habría sido Proto-Norse * Anuwinduz que significa "antepasado ganador". [2]

En su saga Ynglinga , Snorri Sturluson relata que Anund sucedió a su padre Ingvar en el trono sueco , y después de las guerras de su padre contra los vikingos daneses y los piratas estonios , la paz reinó sobre Suecia y hubo buenas cosechas. Anund era un rey popular que se hizo muy rico, no solo por la paz y las buenas cosechas, sino también porque vengó a su padre en Estonia. Ese país fue devastado por todas partes y en el otoño Anund regresó con grandes riquezas.

En aquellos días, Suecia estaba dominada por vastos y deshabitados bosques, por lo que Anund comenzó a hacer caminos y desbrozar tierras, y los suecos colonizaron vastos distritos. En consecuencia, fue nombrado Bröt-Anund . Hizo una casa para sí mismo en cada distrito y solía quedarse como invitado en muchos hogares.

Un otoño, el rey Anund viajaba entre sus pasillos (ver Husbys ) y llegó a un lugar llamado Himinheiðr (brezal del cielo) entre dos montañas. Fue sorprendido por un deslizamiento de tierra que lo mató.

Después de presentar esta historia de Anund, Snorri Sturluson cita Þjóðólfr of Hvinir 's Ynglingatal :

Varð Önundr Jónakrs bura harmi heptr und Himinfjöllum, ok ofvæg Eistra dólgi Heipt Hrísungs en hendi kom; ok sá frömuðr foldar beinum Högna hrörs um horfinn var. [1] Todos hemos escuchado cómo los hijos de Jonkur , A quien las armas no podían tocar, con piedras Fueron apedreados hasta la muerte en día abierto, El rey Onund murió de la misma manera. O tal vez la tierra cultivada en madera, Que durante mucho tiempo había sentido su mano conquistadora, Uprose por fin en una lucha mortal, Y eliminó la odiada vida de Onund. [2] La Historia Norwegiæ presenta un resumen latino de Ynglingatal , más antiguo que la cita de Snorri (continuando después de Ingvar ):

Iste ergo genuit Broutonund, quem Sigwardus frater suus occidit in Himinheithi, [3] quod loci vocabulum interpretatur coeli campus. Post istum filius suus Ingialdr [...]. [4]

Yngvar crió a Braut-Ånund, cuyo hermano, Sigurd, lo dejó bajo en Himinheid, un topónimo que significa "campo de los cielos". Después de él su hijo Ingjald [...] [5]

El texto original de Ynglingatal es difícil de interpretar, y solo dice que Anund murió und Himinfjöllum (bajo las montañas del cielo) y que las piedras estaban implicadas. Según Historia Norwegiæ , fue asesinado por su hermano Sigvard en Himinherthy (que según la fuente significa "los campos del cielo", campus de Coeli . No se conoce ese nombre de lugar y Birger Nerman sugiere que el lugar original de la muerte estaba bajo las montañas del cielo , es decir, debajo de las nubes (cf. la etimología de la nube) En consecuencia, pudo haber sido asesinado al aire libre, por su hermano y con una piedra. En la traducción anterior, Laing ha hecho la misma interpretación que Nerman.

La saga de Thorsteins Víkingssonar dice que Anund no era el hijo de Ingvar , sino el hijo de su abuelo Östen . También relata que tenía un hermano llamado Olaf que era el rey de Fjordane .

Todas las fuentes dicen que Anund era el padre del infame gobernante de Ingjald .

Om Braut-Anund Yngvarsson, Kong av Uppsala (Norsk)

Braut-Anund

Fra Wikipedia, den frie encyklopedi

http://no.wikipedia.org/wiki/Braut-Anund

Braut-Ånund, (norrønt: Braut-Önundr) var en legendarisk svensk konge i ynglingeætten. Navnet betyr «Vei-Anund», dvs. den som bryter vei «... idet braut betyder i en skog brudt vei (af brjóta, bryde)». Han levde sannsynligvis midt på 600-tallet Snorre Sturlasson forteller i Ynglingesagaen at Anund var sønn av kong Yngvar Øysteinsson («Yngvar den hårete») og sønnesønns sønn av den myteomspunne kong Adils. Da Yngvar falt i et felttog i Estland overtok Anund kongemakten i Svitjod (Sverige). Anund rådde i Tiundaland, det var ifølge Snorre Uppsala der hvor «Alle-svears-ting» ble holdt. Uppsalakongen var en slags «overkonge» over de mange bygdekongene i Svitjod. I Anunds tid var det gode år og stor rikdom i landet. Han dro også på plyndringstokt til Estland og skaffet seg store rikdommer derfra. Anund fikk bygd ut veinettet gjennom store skogsområder og lot dyrke opp nytt land mange steder. Gjennom veibyggingen fikk han tilnavnet Braut-Anund. Anund ble ifølge sagaen drept i et steinras under en reise mellom gardene sine. Han hadde en sønn, Ingjald, senere kalt Ingjald Illråde, som på Anunds forordning ble gift med Gauthild, datter til Algaut i Gøtaland I Historia Norvegiae, som er eldre enn Snorres saga og som bygger på Ynglingatal heter det at Anund ble drept av broren Sigurd på Himinheid». Stedet Himinhei (eller Himmelhei som det heter i den norske utgave av Ynglingesagaen) er ikke kjent. I Ynglingatal heter det at Anund døde «und Himinfjöllum». Det har vært diskutert om Snorres påstand om steinskred var riktig, eller om han ble drept av sin bror med en stein. Det er kjent fra sagaene at steinkasting inngikk som regelrett kampsport blant krigere.


Braut-Ånund eller Onund, var i følge norrøne soger ein konge av Ynglingeætta i Sverige som herska på midten av 600-talet. Han var far til Ingjald Illråde. Han fekk namnet sitt av di han brøytte skog og rydde vegar til nye stader i landet. Ånund var son hans Yngvar Øysteinsson, og tok riket etter han. Snorre Sturlason fortel at det var fred og gode år på hans tid. Han reiste til Estland for å hemne faren som var fallen der, men elles var han ikkje mykje på herferd. Snorre fortel at han var «utifrå vensæl».

Ynglingatal seier det slik: Som Jonakers søner, stein-slegne, vart Ånund heft under Himilfjelli. då steinskrido sturtande Estlands uven drap. Han, som verjo hans Hogne veit å bruka, av urd og aur vart yvi-breidd. Etter Snorre miste Ånund livet i ei stor leirskrie, som drukna både han og heren hans. Dette hende under Himinheid. Den eldste Noregshistoria har ei noko anna framstilling. Her vert han drepen av ein styvbror som heiter Sigurd. Halvdan Koht kommenterer: Snorre segjer han miste livet uner ei snøskride (steinskride) på Himinheid. Men dei myrke orda i Ynglingatal tykkjest helst meina at han vart yverfallen og drepen «under Himinfjølla» av ein «risung», d. e. løyboren son, som var hatig på han, kanskje då nærast ein uekte bror - det svarar til den spådomen som Snorre fortel var fest til Yngling-ætta alt i frå Visbur-sønene, at det jamt skulle vera ættedråp i ho (Visbur vart drepen av sønene sine, brørne Alrek og Eirik drap einannan, like eins Alrekssønene Yngve og Alv). Koht legg altså ei anna meining inn i strofene over enn det Snorre gjer.

https://nn.wikipedia.org/wiki/Braut-%C3%85nund


About Bröt-Anund Ingvarsson, Kung af Uppsala (svenska)

A´nund, Bröt-Anund, enligt sägnen kung av Ynglingaätten under förra hälften av 600-talet. Anund lät bryta väg genom ödemarkerna (därav binamnet; jämför fornisländska braut 'väg'). Ynglingesoga, paragraph 33-35.


Onund var en mycket populär kung som lät bygga vägar och röjde mark och sådde. När han en gång under ett regnväder passerade en trång passage, drabbades han och hans följe av ett jordras och dödades.
Av Skilfingaätten (yngre Ynglingaätten) nämns av Snorre Sturlasson i Ynglingasagan där han är son till kung Ingvar av Ynglingaätten som stupade i kamp med esterna. Efter honom blev Anund kung i Svitjod. Han hämnades sin far i Estland och byggde sedan vidare i Svitjod. Han röjde land och byggde vägar och kallas därför Bröt-Anund (väg-Anund). Han hade en kungsgård i varje storbygd ('husby'), men hans eget land var det uppsvenska Tiundaland. En kväll passerade han ett ställe kallat Himinheid med trånga fjälldalar och höga berg på båda sidorna. Det regnade, och den snö som tidigare legat på bergstopparna rasade ner tillsammans med lera och sten varvid kungen och många av hans män dog. (Källa: Wikipedia)

Noteringar Sveakonung vid 600-talets början. Son till Ingvar Harra. Han ägnade mycket tid åt att byggar vägar och röja ny mark i ödemarkerna. På så viss blev landet befolkat. Hans namn kommer just av att han byggde vägar över skogar, myrar, fjäll, brötar och färdstigar. Han grundade också en kungsgård (husby) i varje storhärad. En kväll passerade han ett ställe kallat Himinheid med trånga fjälldalar och med höga berg på båda sidorna. Det regnade och den snö som tidigare legat på bergstopparna rasade ner tillsammans med lera och sten. Kungen och många av hans män dog. Det hände ca 640. Ligger troligen höglagd i den stora Anundshögen i Badelunda. Fick sönerna Sigvard och Ingjald (Illråde).


Slik beskrives Bröt-Anund på svensk Wikipedia (2009): Bröt-Anund av Skilfingaätten (yngre Ynglingaätten) nämns av Snorre Sturlasson i Ynglingasagan där han är son till kung Ingvar av Ynglingaätten som stupade i kamp med esterna. Efter honom blev Anund kung i Svitjod. Han hämnades sin far i Estland och byggde sedan vidare i Svitjod. Han röjde land och byggde vägar och kallas därför Bröt-Anund ('väg-Anund'). Han hade en kungsgård i varje storbygd ('husby'), men hans eget land var det uppsvenska Tiundaland. En kväll passerade han ett ställe kallat Himinheid med trånga fjälldalar och höga berg på båda sidorna. Det regnade, och den snö som tidigare legat på bergstopparna rasade ner tillsammans med lera och sten varvid kungen och många av hans män dog. Enligt Historia Norwegiæ skall han istället ha dödats av sin halvbror Sigvard. Han efterträddes av sin son Ingjald Illråde, som blev den siste kungen av Skilfingaätten. Hans son Olof blev i sin tur sedermera tvungen att fly till Värmland, där han tog upp farfar Anunds idéer och blev skogsröjare, han kallades därför Trätälja. Ibland har man satt likhetstecken mellan Himinheid och sockennamnet Himmeta i Västmanland och i så fall skulle Ströbohögen kunna betraktas som Anunds gravhög. Vanligare är dock gissningen att den väldiga Anundshögen vid Badelunda är kung Anunds grav.

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Bröt-Anund "the Land-Clearer" / "the Cultivator" / "the Roadbuilder" / "the Roadmaker" Ingvarsson, King of Uppsala's Timeline