Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace - Norse American Viking
Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace - Norse American Viking
Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace - Norse American Viking
Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace - Norse American Viking
Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace - Norse American Viking
Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace - Norse American Viking
Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace - Norse American Viking

Viking Mjolnir Thor's Hammer Raven Stainless Steel Pendant Necklace

Regular price $24.99 Save $-24.99
16 in stock
This Viking pendant necklace features Mjolnir Thor's hammer with simple Nordic plait knot work with a Raven perched on the bast of the hammer.

Pendant height 1 1/2"
Pendant width 1 1/2"
Necklace length is 23 1/2"
All pendant necklaces come with a stainless steel chain.

Mjölnir (pronounced Miol-neer) is the name of Thor's (a Norse God) hammer. The hammer gave Thor extensive power and never missed it's mark. Mjölnir was forged by the dwarf, Sindri, in Svartalfheim.

Thor's hammer served as a weapon of war but was also used as an instrument of blessing in births, weddings, and funerals, too. The symbol can be found on many grave stones up to 1300 AD.

Hugin and Munin (pronounced "HOO-gin" and "MOO-nin"; Old Norse Huginn and Muninn, are two ravens who help the god Odin.

Ravens were of great significance to the Vikings and revered as a sign from the Gods when they appeared. Odin had two ravens named Hugin and Munin (Old Norse Huginn and Muninn) The names come from the words hugr and munr which translates to "Thought"and "Memory"

Two ravens sit on his (Odin's) shoulders and whisper all the news which they see and hear into his ear; they are called Huginn and Muninn. He sends them out in the morning to fly around the whole world, and by breakfast they are back again. Thus, he finds out many new things and this is why he is called 'raven-god' (hrafnaguð).

From the Poetic Edda in the poem Grímnismál, Odin says:

Hugin and Munin
Fly every day
Over all the world;
I worry for Hugin
That he might not return,
But I worry more for Munin.