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Related to Freyja: Freya, Odin


also Frey·ja  (frā′ə)
n. Norse Mythology
The goddess of love and beauty; the sister of Frey.

[Old Norse Freyja, from freyja, lady; see per in Indo-European roots.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Freyja - (Norse mythology) goddess of love and fecundityFreyja - (Norse mythology) goddess of love and fecundity; daughter of Njorth and sister of Frey
Norse mythology - the mythology of Scandinavia (shared in part by Britain and Germany) until the establishment of Christianity
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References in periodicals archive ?
The successful operation was recently performed on Freyja Christiansen from Canberra at the Epworth Hospital in Richmond.
Dearly loved husband of the late Edna, much loved father of Marilyn and the late Robert, father-in-law of Dot and a cherished grandad of Louise and Emily, great-grandad of Rhys, Tessa, Hollie and Freyja.
The school has also seen pupils Angharad and Freyja, Year 12, develop their interest in engineering while visiting Swansea University as part of the Project Headstart programme.
While the second disappointed on soft ground next time at Wetherby, the 150-1 third, Lady Freyja, has come out and won by seven lengths in a Newmarket maiden.
Freyja, a psychologist from the Children's House, is called in to help.
The first chapter introduces the reader to the gods and goddesses (Loki, Odin, Freyja, etc.
Freyja Skoll and her coven of Dark Daughters have turned Rose into a bird and trapped her in a cage.
During Axl's 21st birthday party, Mike mentions that their father Johan (Joe) is the god (Njordr/Njoror) and that he left the family to sail the seas, while their mother, Agnetha, the goddess Freyja, could not handle the pressure of raising four gods, and headed into the forest to become a tree.
1057/9780230628557, and Freyja Cox Jensen, Reading the Roman Republic in Early Modern England (Boston, 2012), http://dx.
Julie-Anne's eldest daughter Freyja, 17, loved them too, but it was Kyra who spent every spare moment caring for the pets.
She founded an Icelandic-Canadian women's suffrage association and edited the pro-suffrage magazine Freyja as early as 1898, albeit largely ignored by the Anglo-Canadian groups.