The Viking World

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  1. Christopher Abram, ‘Modeling Religious Experience in Old Norse Conversion Narratives: The Case of Óláfr Tryggvason and Hallfreðr vandræðaskáld,’ Speculum: A Journal of Medieval Studies 90 (No. 1, 2015): 114 – 157.
  2. Ari Þorgilsson, Íslendingabók: The Book of the Icelanders, translated by Siân Grønlie. London: Viking Society for Northern Research, 2006.
  3. Lesley Abrams, ‘The Anglo-Saxons and the Christianization of Scandinavia,’ Anglo-Saxon England 24, (1995): 213 – 49.
  4. Theodore M. Andersson and William Ian Miller, Law and Literature in Medieval Iceland, Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1989.
  5. Sverre Bagge, Society and Politics in Snorri Sturluson’s Heimskringla, Berkley: University of California Press, 1991.
  6. Jesse L. Byock, Medieval Iceland: Society, Sagas, and Power, Berkeley: University of California Press, 1990.
  7. Margaret Clunies-Ross, The Cambridge Introduction to the Old Norse-Icelandic Saga (Cambridge Introductions to Literature), Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010.
  8. Andrew Dennis, Peter Foote and Richard Perkins, eds. and trans., Laws of Early Iceland: Gràgas, the Codex Regius of Gràgas, with material from other manuscripts,2 vols. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 1980.
  9. J. M. Dent, trans., Three Icelandic Outlaw SagasLondon: Viking Society for Northern Research, 2004.
  10. Matthew Firth and Erin Sebo, ‘Kingship and Maritime Power in 10th‐Century England’, International Journal of Nautical Archaeology 49 (2020), 329-340.
  11. Magnús Fjalldal, The Long Arm of Coincidence: The Frustrated Connection Between ‘Beowulf’ and ‘Grettis saga,‘ Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1998.
  12. Anglo Forte, Richard Oram and Frederik Pedersen, Viking Empires, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
  13. Roberta Frank, ‘Viking Atrocity and Skaldic Verse: The Rite of the Blood-Eagle,’ The English Historical Review 99 (No. 391, 1984): 332 – 343.
  14. John Frankis, ‘From Saint’s Life to Saga: The Fatal Walk of Alfred Ætheling, Saint Amphibalus and the Viking Bróðir,’ Saga Book 25 (2001): 121 – 37.
  15. Katherine Holman, The Northern Conquest: Vikings in Britain and Ireland, Oxford: Signal, 2007.
  16. Ian Howard, Swein Forkbeard’s Invasions and the Danish Conquest of England, 991-1017, Woodbridge: Boydell, 2003.
  17. Wojtek Jezierski, Lars Hermanson, Hans Jacob Orning, and Thomas Småberg, eds., Rituals, Performatives, and Political Order in Northern Europe, c. 650–1350Turnhout: Brepols, 2015.
  18. Jónas Kristjánsson, Eddas and Sagas, translated by Peter Foote, Reykjavík: Hið íslenska bókmenntafélag, 2007.
  19. Carolyne Larrington, trans., The Poetic Edda, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996.
  20. Rory McTurk, ed., A Companion to Old Norse-Icelandic Literature and Culture, Oxford: Blackwell, 2005.
  21. William Ian Miller, Bloodtaking and Peacemaking: Feud, Law, and Society in Saga Iceland, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2009.
  22. Oddr Snorrason, Óláfs saga Tryggvasonar, translated by J. Sephton, London: David Nutt, 1895.
  23. Hermann Pàlsson and Paul Edwards, eds. and trans., The Book of Settlements: Landnámabók, Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2006.
  24. Bernard Scudder, trans., Egils saga, edited by Svanhildur Óskarsdóttir, London: Penguin, 2002.
  25. Snorri Sturluson, Heimskringla: Beginnings to Olafr Tryggvason Part 1, translated by Alison Finlay and Anthony Faulkes, vol. 1 of 3, London: Viking Society for Northern Research, 2011 – 2014.
  26. Dean Swinford, ‘Form and Representation in Beowulf and Grettis saga,’ Neophilologus 86 (No. 4, 2002), pp. 613 – 620.
  27. Diana Whaley, ed., Sagas of Warrior-Poets, London: Penguin, 2002.
  28. Cat Jarman, River Kings: A New History of Vikings from Scandinavia to the Silk Roads, London: HarperCollins Publishers, 2021.