Sunday, October 31, 2004

blog.central.is Icelandic blogs

Friday, October 29, 2004

Fylgiskjal 1 Dýrasjúkulógin

48 diseases transferable form animals to humans or of economic significance - from a proposed law on the Faeroe Islands

48 Uppskot til løgtingslóg um fyribyrging og niðuberjing av sjúkum hjá dýrum og um marknaeftirlit við dýrum og dýraúrdráttum (dýrasjúkulógin)




Fylgiskjal 1. First draft

Bólkur A sjúkur

Bólkur A sjúkur fevnir um sjúkur, sum skulu fráboðast myndugleikunum sambært §§ 5, 7 og 8, stk. 2, í lógini. Sjúkurnar eru settar í stavrað undir tí ella teimum dýrasløgum, har sjúkan oftast kemur fyri. Fráboðanarskyldan er galdandi, óansæð hvørjum djóraslagi, sjúkan verður ávíst hjá. Av tí at fáar av sjúkunum hava føroysk nøvn, eru tær allar nevndar við altjóða heitinum, ið aloftast er enskt.

Sjúkur, sum koma fyri hjá fleiri dýrasløgum

Anthrax
Aujeszky’s disease
Bluetongue
Foot and mouth disease
Heartwater
Leishmaniosis
Leptospirosis
Lumpy skin disease
New World screwworm (Cocchliomyia hominivorax)
Old World screwworm (Chrysomya bezziana)
Paratuberculosis
Q Fever
Rabies
Rift Valley fever
Vesicular stomatitis
Aðrar sjúkur, ið av Landsdjóralæknanum ella øðrum myndugleika, sum hevur fingið heimild til hetta frá landsstýrismanninum, verða mettar at hava stóran samfelagsligan týdning.

Sjúkur hjá neytum v.m.

Bovine anaplasmosis
Bovine babesiosis
Bovine cysticercosis
Bovine genital campylobacteriosis
Bovine spongiform encephalopathy
Bovine tuberculosis
Contagious bovine pleuropneumonia
Dermatophilosis
Enzootic bovine leucosis
Haemorrhagic septicaemia
Infectious bovine rhinotracheitis / infectioua pustular vulvovaginitis
Malignant catarrhal fever
Rinderpest
Theileriosis
Trichomonosis
Trypanosomosis (tsetse-borne)

Sjúkur hjá seyði ella geitum

Sheep pox and goat pox
Caprine and owine brucellosis (excluding Brucella ovis)
Caprine arthritis / encephalitis
Contagious agalactitis
Contagious caprine pleuropneumonia
Echinococcosis/hydatidosis
Enzootic abortation of ewes (ovine chlamydiosis)
Maedi-visna
Nairobi sheep disease
Ovine epididymitis (Brucella ovis)
Ovine pulmonary adenomatosis
Pest des petits ruminants
Salmonellosis (Salmonella abortusovis)
Scrapie

Sjúkur hjá hestum

African horse sickness
Contagious equine metritis
Durine
Epizootic lymphangitis
Equine encephalomyelitis (Eastern and Western)
Equine infectious anaemia
Equine influenza
Equine piroplasmosis
Equine rhinopneumonitis
Equine viral arteritis
Glanders
Horse manage
Horse pox
Japanese encephalitis
Surra (Trypanosoma evansi)
Venezuelan equine encephalomyelitis

Sjúkur hjá svínum

Atrophic rhinitis of swine
African swine fever
Classical swine fiver
Porcine brucellosis
Porcine cysticercosis
Porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrom
Swine vesicular disease

Sjúkur hjá kaninum

Myxomatosis
Tularemia
Rabbit haemorrhagic disease

Sjúkur hjá hundum, kettum og øðrum rovdýrum

Ongar

Sjúkur hjá flogfenaði

Avian tuberculosis
Fowl typhoid
Highly pathogenic avian influenza
Newcastle disease
Pullorum disease

Sjúkur hjá fiski

Channel catfish disease
Enteric septicaemia of catfish
Epizootic haematopoietic necrosis
Epizootic ulcerative syndrome
Furunculosis (Aeromonas salmonicida subsp. salmonicida)
Gyrodactylosis (Gyrodactylus salaris)
Infectious haematopoietic necrosis
Infectious pancreatic necrosis
Infectious salmon anemia (ISA, ILA)
Oncorhynchus masou virus disease
Piscirickettsiosis
Spring viraemia of carp
Viral encephalopathy and retinopathy
Viral haemorrhagic septicaemia

Sjúkur hjá lindýrum

Bonamiosis
Haplosporidiosis (Haplosporidiun nelsoni or H. costale )
Prekinosis
Marteiliosis
Mikrocystosis (Mikrocytos mackini)

Sjúkur hjá krabbadýrum

Taura syndrome
White spot disease
Yellowhead disease

Sjúkur hjá býflugum

Acariosis of bees
American foulbrood
European foulbrood
Nosemosis of bees
Varroosis


Útvarp Færoya - FORSÍÐAN

Sheep Collected for Slaughter
mánadagur, 18. oktober 2004 13.42 - English
Most farmers are currently collecting their sheep for slaughter. However, it appears that the sheep weigh less than average this year.

Early summer was cold while end of summer was very dry. The grass has therefore not grown as much as it does in good years.

Eyðun Eliasen is a farmer who owns more than 140 sheep. He believes the dry weather has especially affected the twin lambs.

Tuesday, October 26, 2004

Ancient ideas, megaliths, rock-carvings, rituals

Skandinaviens megaliter och idéer i sten note the graphic for the swedish version !

Essays on ancient ideas, megaliths, laws, myths, petroglyphs, time-symbols in rock-carvings, monuments and figurative arts. Covers cultural developments in the Old World including Europe. Then it is about our roots and ancestors about 7000 years.
Vikingarnas anor erilerna

Newer thinking on these rock carvings points at a sunboat carrying the sun from wst to east during the night

Sunday, October 24, 2004

Monday, October 11, 2004

Banks Big Tall so off to look at a jacket !
Northvegr - Færeyinga Saga: THE
TALE OF THROND OF GATE
COMMONLY CALLED
FÆREYINGA SAGA

Englished in 1896 By
F. YORK POWELL
Northvegr - The Religion of the Northmen: "The Historical class constitutes by far the most extensive and valuable department of the Icelandic Saga-literature. It embraces more than a hundred Sagas, which throw much light upon the institutions and government, the manners and customs of the North. In them we find the family and the commonwealth minutely and clearly described in their various relations, while in general history they contain rich treasures for the historian and arch�ologist, which are even yet comparatively untouched, and out of the North are almost unknown."
Leonid Korablev -- The True lves of Europe: "Iceland (Alfar & later Huldu-folk): "
I heard first hand stories of Huldu folk in Klaksvik from an old quaryman
Tunsbergs historie and worth a visit too
Thrand of Gotu: Two Icelandic Sagas from the Flat Island Book. by George Clark: "The manuscript Icelanders call the Flateyjarbok (The Book of Flat Island) contains both sagas George Johnston includes in his Thrand of Gotu, the other being the Saga of the Greenlanders. Thrand of Gotu is more important in literary terms yet less well known in North America; the whole matter of the Norse Atlantic saga has been studied at length and the texts frequently translated, so the Greenlanders will not be treated here. The Saga of the Faroe Islanders (now renamed Thrand of Gotu) is, paradoxically, a classical Icelandic saga about non-Icelanders. Moreover, this is one of the oldest Icelandic sagas, or at least one of the first of them to be written. The bare fact takes one by surprise because this early saga seems to be composed in full view of the tradition and conventions of the Icelandic sagas and even to parody those conventions and to play with the audience's conventional expectations. In style and in matter, as Johnston's commentary and translation suggest, Thrand of Gotu is sophisticated, mature, and subversive."
Færeyinga saga

I have been looking for this !

1. kafli

Maður er nefndur Grímur kamban; hann byggði fyrstur manna Færeyjar. En á dögum Haralds hins hárfagra flýðu fyrir hans ofríki fjöldi manna; settust sumir í Færeyjum og byggðu þar, en sumir leituðu til annarra eyðilanda.

Auður hin djúpauðga fór til Íslands og kom við Færeyjar og gifti þar Ólöfu dóttur Þorsteins rauðs, og er þaðan kominn hinn mesti kynþáttur Færeyinga, er þeir kalla Götuskeggja, er byggðu í Austurey.

BRESTIS KVÆÐI:

1. Árla var um morgunin,

sólin roðar i hav,

Beinir gekk i skálan inn,

sum Brestir sterki svav.

Niðurlag:

Treðum lættliga dansin!

Dagurin skín so fagurliga,

komið er hægst á summarið.
Sk�voy / Faroe Islands / faroeislands.dk: "he first one said to have
been built by Sigmundur Brestisson in the year 999.

In the graveyard in Skuvoy there is a gravestone called �Sigmundarsteinur� (Stone of Sigmundur). It is said to be the
gravestone of Sigmundur Brestisson.
He was a Viking-chief who christianised the Faroe Islands in the year 1000. Tradition says that he lived in his farm
on Skuvoy and that he was attacked here by his old enemy Trondur i Gotu who was heathen.
Sigmundur fled from his enemy by jumping into the sea and swimming to Sandvik on the island of Suduroy (15 km).
In Sandvik he was found lying exhausted on the shore by Torgrimur Illi who decapitated him and stole his golden bangle."

Tuesday, October 05, 2004

Just noticed


You are here: 1911 Encyclopedia >> DENMARK
To properly cite this DENMARK article in your work, copy the complete reference below:

"DENMARK." LoveToKnow 1911 Online Encyclopedia. © 2003, 2004 LoveToKnow.http://64.1911encyclopedia.org/D/DE/DENMARK.htm

Links to this article are encouraged.
Please use the following format:See: DENMARK in the LoveToKnow Online Encyclopedia.

very neat and professional
The first attempts to win the rough Danish warriors over to the mild yoke of Christ are said to have been made by the Frisian Bishop Willibrord, who died in 739.

But for this there is no reliable evidence. A missionary journey which Archbishop Ebbo of Reims undertook to Jutland, in 823, proved a failure. But when, a few years later, the Danish chief Harold (Klack) went to Ingelheim to ask aid from Louis the Pious, he was baptized with his whole retinue, and on his return took the Frankish monk Ansgar (Anschar, q. v.) as missionary.

Interior disturbances made it impossible for the apostle to work successfully.

In 831 the zealous priest was nominated Bishop of Hamburg and thereby recognized as Apostolic delegate to the Scandinavian nations.
In 849 he was also appointed to the see of Bremen. From this place he laboured untiringly for the extension of the Faith and was able to consecrate a church in Schleswig (Hedeby).

Owing to the expulsion of Erik (854), who had favoured his cause, heathenism regained its ground for a while, and many of the faithful lost their lives and property.

Two years later affairs took a turn for the better. The church in Schleswig was reopened, and a new one was built in Ribe. When the saintly man died, in 865, he beheld a flourishing band of Christians around him.

So far, Christianity had gained no no entrance to the islands, and when Gorm the Old, a fanatical worshipper of Odin, succeeded in extending his power over Jutland, he raged with fire and sword against the Christians. He met his master in Henry I of Germany, who conquered him, in 934, in a bloody battle, and forced him to at least tolerate Christianity. Gorm himself died a heathen.

Under his son Harold (Bluetooth), who was compelled to acknowledge the supremacy of Otto I, it became possible to erect the dioceses of Schleswig, Ribe, and Aarhus.

During the reign of Canute the Great (1014-35) Christianity gradually spread all over the country.
The new dioceses of Viborg and Börglum were formed in Jutland, and to these were added Odense in Fünen and Röskilde in Zealand.

At this time also the first monasteries arose.

When, under Sven Estridson, the Diocese of Lund was founded, the whole kingdom had been won for the Faith.
Under Canute II (the Saint) the bishops became powerful feudal lords, ecclesiastical dignitaries, and commanders of armies.
Absorbed by their secular occupations, they not seldom lost sight of their spiritual duties. Some, like Bishop Absalon (Axel) of Lund and Odense, who died at Soröe, 1201, largely contributed to the extension and influence of the State by their shrewdness and energy.

Others, however, became involved in conflicts with king himself, in which cases the Roman See often imposed the severest spiritual punishments.
At the same time the number of monasteries increased almost too rapidly, so that towards the end of the Middle Ages there were 134 belonging to different orders.

from a description of Denmark
see also DANIA
The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume IV 1908
and 1911encyclopedia.org Denmark


Sunday, October 03, 2004

Nyt om Rigsarkivet getting ready to build a new home in Copenhagen
for the Danish archives.