- Personally I think of either Hroðgar (also known as Hrothgar) from Beowulf, or the dwarven king in the Inheritance
TrilogyCycle. -Archaeic (talk) 15:34, 17 June 2009 (UTC)
Tuskar Tribe Name Edit
The dead Tuskar are named "Slain Tualiq Villager". Can we assume that "Tualiq" was the name of their encampment/village?
Loremaster A'noob, Arch Druid of the Noobhoof Clan (talk/contribz) 23:28, 26 June 2009 (UTC)
- That would be a good assumption. User:Coobra/Sig4 04:06, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
How can this be "a former tuskarr village located on an island" and an island at the same time? Did the village take up 100% of the island's territory? Rolandius (talk - contr) 02:56, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
- The zone is also called Hrothgar's Landing. --User:Gourra/Sig2 09:31, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
- The zone is named from the island, since in "normal times" it's the only point of interest there.
- And judging by the houses/buidlgins, yes the village was 100% of the island.
- Loremaster A'noob, Arch Druid of the Noobhoof Clan (talk/contribz) 10:14, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
Found this on the Internet. On another note, "Drottin" is strikingly similar to the Swedish word drottning, which means "queen" in my language.
<...>Now it is curious to note that this Hengest must have been a contemporary of his famous namesake. In Beowulf, the Danish king Hrothgar is represented as a very old man and as having reigned for a very long period. The time to which the poem refers is the first quarter of the sixth century. Healfdene, Hrothgar's father, may therefore have been reigning before the middle of the fifth century.<...>
<...>In Beowulf we hear a good deal of a certain family of Danish kings, the most important members of which seem to have been Healfdene (Halfdan), his son Hrothgar (Hroarr) <...>
-- 20:45, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
- So, you found that it is a likely reference to Beowulf? Like was guessed in the first section of this page?-- 21:51, 29 June 2009 (UTC)