Symbol for the Anglo-Saxon concept of Wyrd ("Fate"). Wyrd was the belief that no one knew when they were going to die, but once they did, they would be judged. The result of that judgement would decide whether or not they went to Valhalla. Possible tat
The northern interlacement band is a pattern that is also known as Celtic, Anglo-Saxon, Norman, Scandinavian and Old Frankish. Its is a richly complicated interlacement design. This design comes from a manuscript ornament of the and century.
“Old English / Anglo-Saxon was first written with a version of the Runic alphabet known as Anglo-Saxon or Anglo-Frisian runes, or futhorc/fuþorc. This alphabet was an extended version of Elder Futhark.
Interlaced band: A design from an Anglo-Saxon war shield dated around The Anglo-Saxons loved to intertwine dragons and other symbolic and mythical animals in their decoration. This is a feature that is distinctly English as opposed to Celtic or European
Thedan Script - used extensively by Gardnerian Witches Runic Alphabets - they served for divinatory and ritual purposes, as well as the more practical use; there are three main types of Runes; Germanic, Scandinavian/Norse, and.
Anglo-Saxon runes (Futhorc) From the century the Latin alphabet began to replace these runes, though some runes continued to appear in Latin texts representing whole words, and the Latin alphabet was extended with the runic letters þorn and wynn.
Anglo-Saxons - The right half of the front panel of the seventh century Franks Casket, depicting the pan-Germanic legend of Weyland Smith also Weyland The Smith, which was apparently also a part of Anglo-Saxon pagan mythology.