from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • proper n. The land where the Norsemen lived.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Ann sat by the old, square piano singing some marvelous mother's lullaby of the Norseland, her full contralto ringing with splendid tenderness.

    Diane of the Green Van

  • The author originally related these narratives of life and sport in the Norseland to his own children.

    A Mother's List of Books for Children

  • Norseland, both were of nearly equal height; and it was Kolbiorn's habit to strive, by wearing similar clothing, to increase the likeness between himself and his young master.

    Olaf the Glorious A Story of the Viking Age

  • "If I meet not my death before the end of the cruising season," said the viking, "then will I engage to bring you the best horse in all the Norseland to fight against."

    Olaf the Glorious A Story of the Viking Age

  • Next came to them the nine chariot-fighters of the champions from Norseland, and the three foot-warriors along with them, and no swifter were the nine chariot-men than the three men on foot.

    The Ancient Irish Epic Tale Táin Bó Cúalnge

  • The Norseland relics were found by Dodd at this point (using the map).

    A Norseman Died in Ontario 900 Years Ago

  • Norseland tongue, and at last when opiates were given, and he rose and staggered from the room, it seemed as though he had lived years.

    A Little Norsk; Or, Ol' Pap's Flaxen

  • It would take a Saga man of the old Norseland to write for my mountain woman.

    A Mountain Woman

  • The keen and ancient steel that might well have been some of that which, as legend told, was forged by the dwarfs in Norseland, fell upon the ivory between his hand-grip and the cross-piece and shore through it as I had hoped that it would do, so that the blade of Kari's sword, severed just above the hilt, fell to the ground and the hilt itself was jarred from his hand.

    The Virgin of the Sun

  • What then seemed to me so grand; all that chivalry and Catholicism; those cavaliers that hack and hew at each other in knightly tournaments; those gentle squires and virtuous dames of high degree; the Norseland heroes and minnesingers; the monks and nuns; ancestral tombs thrilling with prophetic powers; colourless passion, dignified by the high-sounding title of renunciation, and set to the accompaniment of tolling bells; a ceaseless whining of the

    A History of English Romanticism in the Nineteenth Century


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