Definition of Frigga
1. Noun. (Norse mythology) goddess of the heavens and married love; wife of Odin.
Definition of Frigga
1. Proper noun. (alternative form of Frigg) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Medical Definition of Frigga
1. The wife of Odin and mother of the gods; the supreme goddess; the Juno of the Valhalla. Cf. Freya. Origin: Icel. Frigg. See Friday. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Frigga
Literary usage of Frigga
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Age of Fable; Or, Beauties of Mythology by Thomas Bulfinch, John Loughran Scott (1898)
"Then frigga, the wife of Odin, exacted an oath from fire and water, from iron and all ... But the other gods, feeling that what frigga had done was quite ..."
2. Birth and Education by Marie Sophie Schwartz, Marie Adelaide (Brown) Shipley (1871)
"forward and stopped at last before the steps of the rector's house. Before the servant, of whom frigga learned that the rector was in his room, ..."
3. Myths of Northern Lands: Narrated with Special Reference to Literature and Art by Hélène Adeline Guerber (1895)
"frigga was goddess of the atmosphere, or rather of the clouds, and as such was represented as wearing either snow-white or dark garments, according to her ..."
4. A Manual of Scandinavian Mythology: Containing a Popular Account of the Two by Grenville Pigott, Adam Gottlob Oehlenschläger (1839)
"... HORSE, SLEIPNER —frigga HERTHA. MUCH learning and research have been employed in the attempt to ascertain who was the individual who bore the name of ..."
5. The Heroes of Asgard by Annie Keary (1907)
"Then frigga called to her the trees; and wide-spreading oak-trees, with tall ash and sombre firs came rushing up the hill, with long branches, ..."
6. Language Reader by Franklin Thomas Baker, George Rice Carpenter, Jennie Freeborn Owens (1906)
"from which green leaves like flags were waving, and frigga raised her hand, and said, ... After this frigga called to her the diseases, who came, ..."