Q. The lurs of the Bronze Age What is a lur?
"A lur or lur horn is a wind instrument cast in bronze dating to the Late Bronze Age (c. 1000 BC). Most of these lurs have come from Denmark, where a total of 39 have been found. Sweden, Norway and northern Germany too have produced examples. The curving shape of the tubes recalls ox horns, on which the lurs may have been modeled. In Denmark the lurs are usually found in pairs and always in bog deposits. The name ‘lur’ is of recent date. It was used by archaeologists at the beginning of the nineteenth century. Originally it comes from the Icelandic sagas, which say that ‘the warriors were summoned to battle with the lur’. The design and size of the lurs vary. Thanks to this variation we can trace the development of the lur over time."
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lur https://en.natmus.dk/historical-knowledge/denmark/prehistoric-period-until-1050-ad/the-bronze-age/the-lurs-of-the-bronze-age/A. When I tune into this, I not only see it as an instrument, but I see it as a weapon too. It looks as though when they would be going to battle they would blow through the horn (for intimidation and also to organize their army). Certain tones or patterns (I hear it like Morse code) would signify certain battle messages and signify battle strategies.
As I focus on this, I hear "where is the leather strap?" It appears there was a strap near the round end and they would use it like a hook from above. They would use it in their non dominant hand to "yank" hand shields down (they carried their sword in their dominant hand). I see that some people were "assigned" to carry shields, but the "front line's" role was to make the enemy as vulnerable as possible and would either be brave and forge on, or team up with a shielded man.
Q. Jelling Stones.
"The Jelling stones (Danish: Jellingstenene) are massive carved runestones from the 10th century, found at the town of Jelling in Denmark. The older of the two Jelling stones was raised by King Gorm the Old in memory of his wife Thyra. The larger of the two stones was raised by King Gorm's son, Harald Bluetooth, in memory of his parents, celebrating his conquest of Denmark and Norway, and his conversion of the Danes to Christianity. The runic inscriptions on these stones are considered the best known in Denmark."A. I get that these stones were truly a tribute to pay homage to their lives and experiences. This was a way to leave their mark and tell their stories forever. I do get there is some secret within these stones (in the symbols or markings?). The stories that remained on the runestones were not only focused on their conquests, but their shift in belief systems too. My impression (even though hazy) is their family had an interaction with an ET (that felt like a prophetic angel) and through that interaction their paradigm shifted. (Then the image started to fade out as if I'm not to know what was said.. like a secret???)
Q. Golden Horns of Gallehus.
The Golden Horns of Gallehus were two horns made of sheet gold, discovered in Gallehus, north of Møgeltønder in Southern Jutland, Denmark. The horns dated to the early 5th century.A. When I tune into this, I see them filled with a power substance. It looks like this powder serves as some kind of medicinal use. They filled the horns, and then plugged the end with some kind of cork(?) for travel. I get these were used by tradesmen and they traveled through various countrysides.
And that is all I have for this reading. Thank you. Love and light-
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