The Info List - Snorri Sturluson

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Snorri Sturluson[1] (Icelandic: [ˈsnɔrɪ ˈstʏrtlʏsɔn]; 1179 – 23 September 1241) was an Icelandic historian, poet, and politician. He was elected twice as lawspeaker to the Icelandic parliament, the Althing. He was the author of the Prose Edda
Prose Edda
or Younger Edda, which consists of Gylfaginning
("the fooling of Gylfi"), a narrative of Norse mythology, the Skáldskaparmál, a book of poetic language, and the Háttatal, a list of verse forms. He was also the author of the Heimskringla, a history of the Norwegian kings that begins with legendary material in Ynglinga saga
Ynglinga saga
and moves through to early medieval Scandinavian history.[2] For stylistic and methodological reasons, Snorri is often taken to be the author of Egil's saga.


1 Biography

1.1 Early life 1.2 National life 1.3 Failure in Iceland 1.4 The end of Snorri and the Commonwealth

2 Legacy 3 Memorials 4 See also 5 Notes and references 6 Sources 7 Further reading 8 External links

Biography[edit] Early life[edit]

Skeggi Valley in Hvammur

Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
was born in Hvammur í Dölum (is) (commonly translated as Hvamm or Hvammr)[3] into the wealthy and powerful Sturlungar
family of the Icelandic Commonwealth, in 1179. His parents were Sturla Þórðarson
Sturla Þórðarson
the elder[4] of Hvammur and his second wife, Guðný Böðvarsdóttir.[5] He had two older brothers, Þórðr Sturluson (b. 1165) and Sighvatr Sturluson (b. 1170), two sisters (Helga and Vigdís) and nine half-siblings.[citation needed] Snorri was raised from the age of three (or four) by Jón Loftsson, a relative of the Norwegian royal family, in Oddi, Iceland. As Sturla was trying to settle a lawsuit with the priest and chieftain (goðorðsmaðr) Páll Sölvason, Páll's wife (Þorbjörg Bjarnardóttir) lunged suddenly at him with a knife — intending, she said, to make him like his one-eyed hero Odin
— but bystanders deflected the blow to his cheek instead.[citation needed] The resulting settlement would have beggared Páll, but Jón Loftsson intervened in the Althing
to mitigate the judgment and, to compensate Sturla, offered to raise and educate Snorri.[citation needed] Snorri therefore received an excellent education and made connections that he might not otherwise have made.[citation needed] He attended the school of Sæmundr fróði, grandfather of Jón Loftsson, at Oddi, and never returned to his parents' home. His father died in 1183 and his mother as guardian soon wasted Snorri's share of the inheritance.[citation needed] Jón Loftsson died in 1197. The two families then arranged a marriage in 1199 between Snorri and Herdís, the daughter of Bersi Vermundarson. From her father, Snorri inherited an estate at Borg and a chieftainship. He soon acquired more property and chieftainships.[citation needed] Snorri and Herdís were together for four years at Borg. They had at least two children, Hallbera and Jón. The marriage succumbed to Snorri's philandering, and in 1206, he settled in Reykholt as manager of an estate there, but without Herdís. He made significant improvements to the estate, including a hot outdoor bath (Snorralaug). The bath and the buildings have been preserved to some extent.[6] During the initial years at Reykholt he fathered five children by three different women: Guðrún Hreinsdóttir, Oddný, and Þuríður Hallsdóttir.[7] National life[edit] Snorri quickly became known as a poet, but was also a lawyer.[citation needed] In 1215, he became lawspeaker of the Althing, the only public office of the Icelandic commonwealth and a position of high respect. In the summer of 1218, he left the lawspeaker position and sailed to Norway, by royal invitation. There he became well acquainted with the teen-aged King Hákon Hákonarson and his co-regent, Jarl Skúli. He spent the winter as house-guest of the jarl. They showered gifts upon him, including the ship in which he sailed, and he in return wrote poetry about them. In the summer of 1219 he met his Swedish colleague, the lawspeaker Eskil Magnusson, and his wife, Kristina Nilsdotter Blake, in Skara. They were both related to royalty and probably gave Snorri an insight into the history of Sweden.[citation needed] Snorri was mainly interested in history and culture. The Norwegian regents, however, cultivated Snorri, made him a skutilsvein, a senior title roughly equivalent to knight, and received an oath of loyalty. The king hoped to extend his realm to Iceland, which he could do by a resolution of the Althing, of which Snorri had been a key member.[citation needed] In 1220, Snorri returned to Iceland
and by 1222 was back as lawspeaker of the Althing, which he held this time until 1232. The basis of his election was entirely his fame as a poet. Politically he was the king's spokesman, supporting union with Norway, a platform that acquired him enemies among the chiefs. In 1224, Snorri married Hallveig Ormsdottir (c. 1199–1241), a granddaughter of Jón Loftsson, now a widow of great means with two young sons, and made a contract of joint property ownership (or helmingafélag) with her.[8] Their children did not survive to adulthood, but Hallveig's sons and seven of Snorri's children did live to adulthood. Snorri was the most powerful chieftain in Iceland
during the years 1224–1230.[9] Failure in Iceland[edit]

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Many of the other chiefs found his position as royal office-holder contrary to their interests, especially the other Sturlungar. Snorri's strategy was to consolidate power over them, at which point he could offer Iceland
to the king. His first moves were civic. On the death in 1222 of Sæmundur, son of Jón Loftsson, he became a suitor for the hand of his daughter, Sólveig. Herdís' silent vote did nothing for his suit. His nephew, Sturla Sighvatsson, Snorri's political opponent, stepped in to marry her in 1223, the year before Snorri met Hallveig. A period of clan feuding followed. Snorri perceived that only resolute, saga-like actions could achieve his objective, but he proved unwilling or incapable of carrying them out. He raised an armed party under another nephew, Böðvar Þórðarson, and another under his son, Órækja, with the intent of executing a first strike against his brother Sighvatur and Sturla Sighvatsson. On the eve of battle he dismissed those forces and offered terms to his brother. Sighvatur and Sturla with a force of 1000 men drove Snorri into the countryside, where he sought refuge among the other chiefs. Órækja undertook guerrilla operations in the fjords of western Iceland
and the war was on. Haakon IV made an effort to intervene from afar, inviting all the chiefs of Iceland
to a peace conference in Norway. This maneuver was transparent to Sighvatur, who understood, as apparently Snorri did not, what could happen to the chiefs in Norway. Instead of killing his opponents he began to insist that they take the king up on his offer. This was Órækja's fate, who was captured by Sturla during an ostensible peace negotiation at Reykjaholt, and also of Þorleifur Þórðarson, a cousin of Snorri's, who came to his assistance with 800 men and was deserted by Snorri on the battlefield in a flare-up over the chain of command. In 1237, Snorri thought it best to join the king. The end of Snorri and the Commonwealth[edit] Further information: Age of the Sturlungs The reign of Haakon IV (Hákon Hákonarson), King of Norway, was troubled by civil war relating to questions of succession and was at various times divided into quasi-independent regions under contenders. There were always plots against the king and questions of loyalty but nevertheless managed to build up the Norwegian state from what it had been.[citation needed] When Snorri arrived in Norway
for the second time, it was clear to the king that he was no longer a reliable agent. The conflict between Haakon and Skúli was beginning to escalate into civil war. Snorri stayed with the jarl, or chief, and his son and the jarl made him a jarl hoping to command his allegiance. In August 1238, Sigvat and four of his sons (Sturla, Markús, Kolbeinn, and Þórður Krókur, the latter two being executed after the battle), were killed at the Battle of Örlygsstaðir in Iceland
against Gissur Þorvaldsson
Gissur Þorvaldsson
and Kolbein the Young, chiefs whom they had provoked. Snorri, Órækja, and Þorleifur requested permission to return home. As the king now could not predict Snorri's behavior, permission was denied. He was explicitly ordered to remain in Norway
on the basis of his honorary rank. Skúli on the other hand gave permission and helped them book passage.[citation needed] Snorri must have had his own ideas about the king's position and the validity of his orders, but at any rate he chose to disobey them; his words according to Sturlunga saga, 'út vil ek' (literally 'I want out', but idiomatically 'I will go home'), have become proverbial in Icelandic.[10] He returned to Iceland
in 1239.[9] The king was distracted by the necessity to confront Skúli, who declared himself king in 1239. He was defeated militarily and killed in 1240. Meanwhile, Snorri resumed his chieftainship and made a bid to crush Gissur by prosecuting him in court for the deaths of Sigvat and Sturla. A meeting of the Althing
was arranged for the summer of 1241 but Gissur and Kolbein arrived with several hundred men. Snorri and 120 men formed around a church. Gissur chose to pay fines rather than to attack. Meanwhile, in 1240, after the jarl's defeat, but before his removal from the scene, Haakon sent two agents to Gissur bearing a secret letter with orders to kill or capture Snorri. Gissur was being invited now to join the unionist movement, which he could accept or refuse, just as he pleased. His initial bid to take Snorri at the Althing failed.[citation needed] Hallveig died of natural causes. When the family bickered over the inheritance, Hallveig's sons, Klaeing and Orm, asked assistance from their uncle Gissur. Holding a meeting with them and Kolbein the Younger, Gissur brought out the letter. Orm refused. Shortly after, Snorri received a letter in cipher runes warning him of the plot, but he could not understand them.[11] Gissur led seventy men on a daring raid to his house, achieving complete surprise. Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
was assassinated in his house at Reykholt in autumn of 1241. It is not clear that he was given the option of surrender. He fled to the cellar. There, Símon knútur asked Arni the Bitter to strike him. Then Snorri said: Eigi skal höggva!—"Do not strike!" Símon answered: "Högg þú!" — "You strike now!" Snorri replied: Eigi skal höggva!—"Do not strike!" and these were his last words.[12][13] This act was not popular in either Iceland
or Norway. To diminish the odium the king insisted that if Snorri had submitted he would have been spared. The fact that he could make such an argument reveals how far his influence in Iceland
had come. Haakon went on suborning the chiefs of Iceland. In 1262, the Althing
ratified union with Norway
and royal authority was instituted in Iceland. Each member swore an oath of personal loyalty to the king, a practice which continued as each new king came to the throne, until absolute and hereditary monarchy was formally accepted by the Icelanders
in 1662.[citation needed] Legacy[edit] Snorri Sturluson's writings provide information and indications concerning persons and events influencing the peoples inhabiting North Europe during periods for which relevant information is scarce: thus, for example, he can be used to illuminate relations between England and Scandinavia during the 10th and 11th centuries.[14] Snorri is considered a figure of enduring importance[by whom?][15][clarification needed] in this regard,[16] Halvdan Koht
Halvdan Koht
describing his work as "surpassing anything else that the Middle Ages have left us of historical literature".[17] He also provided an early account of the discovery of Vinland.[18] To an extent, the legacy of Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
also played a role in politics long after his death. His writings could be used in support of the claims of later Norwegian kings concerning the venerability and extent of their rule. Later, Heimskringla
factored in establishing a national identity during the Norwegian national independence movement.[19] Icelandic perception of Snorri in the 20th century and to date has been colored by the historical views adopted when they sought to sever their ties with Denmark, any revision of which still has strong nationalistic sentiments to contend with. To serve such views, Snorri and other leading Icelanders
of his time are sometimes judged with some presentism, on the basis of concepts that only came into vogue centuries later, such as state, independence, sovereignty, and nation.[20] Memorials[edit]

Snorres gate, a street in the district of St. Hanshaugen
St. Hanshaugen
in Oslo, was named in his honor during 1896.[21] There's also Snorrabraut, a thoroughfare in Eastern Central Reykjavik, Iceland, dating from the 1940s. A statue of Snorri Sturluson, by Gustav Vigeland, is located at Reykholt. The Norwegian Government donated the statue to the Icelandic nation in 1947.[22] [23]. The original intention of donating it on the 700th anniversary of Snorri's death, was precluded by World War II. A copy of the Reykholt statue was unveiled in Bergen, Norway
during 1948.[24] A model of the Reykholt statue appeared on an Icelandic commemorative postage stamp in 1941.[25] The 700th anniversary of his death was also recognized by the issue of a set of six Norwegian commemorative postage stamps during 1941. Each stamp featured illustrations from Heimskringla
by Norwegian artist Harald Damsleth.[26] Snorrastofa Cultural / Research Centre in Reykholt was established on September 6, 1988 with opening ceremonies attended by Vigdís Finnbogadóttir, President of Iceland
and King Olav V of Norway.[27]

See also[edit]

Sauðafell Raid

Notes and references[edit]

^ The Old Norse/Icelandic spelling of the name is Snorri Sturluson. Snorri Sturlason is the modern Norwegian and Snorre Sturlasson the modern Swedish spelling. For the construction of the name (a patronymic), see Icelandic naming conventions. English no longer features this type of name, except as a foreign word. Anglicization of Scandinavian names is not standard and varies a great deal. Encyclopedias and dictionaries nearly all list Snorri under his Icelandic name. Books and articles may use Snorre Sturleson, Snorri Sturlusson, Snorre Sturlson, Snorri Sturlson, in addition to his Norwegian and Swedish names. ^ " Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
Icelandic writer". Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved 2017-08-12.  ^ Wittman, P. (1912). Snorri Sturluson. The Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company. ^ Often Anglicised to Sturla Tordson. ^ One Anglicization is "Gudny, daughter of Bodvar". ^ Snorralaug (Snorrastofa Cultural and Medieval Centre) ^ "The Historical Reykholt in West- Iceland
& Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
– the most influential Icelander". Guide to Iceland. 2015-07-10. Retrieved 2017-08-24.  ^ Jóhannesson, Jón. A History of the Old Icelandic Commonwealth: Islendinga Saga. pp. 244–45.  ^ a b Sigurðsson, Jón Viðar (1999). Chieftains and Power in the Icelandic Commonwealth. p. 136.  ^ 'Jón Jóhannesson, Magnús Finnbogason and Kristján Eldjárn, Sturlunga saga, 2 vols (Reykjavík: Sturlunguútgáfan, 1946), I 444 [ch. 143]; Rúnar Kristjánsson, 'Út vil ek', Morgunblaðið, 18 April 2001, http://www.mbl.is/greinasafn/grein/600509/. ^ Enoksen, Lars Magnar (1998). Runor: historia, tydning, tolkning. Lund: Historiska Media. ISBN 91-88930-32-7. p. 88. ^ Monsen, Erling (1990). "Introduction to the Translation of Snorre's History of the Norse Kings". Heimskringla
or the Lives of the Norse Kings: Edited with notes by Erling Monsen and translated into English with the assistance of A. H. Smith. Mineola, New York: Dover Publications, Inc. ISBN 0-486-26366-5. p. xi. All accounts of Snorri's life are based on information given mainly in the Sturlunga saga. ^ Karlsson, Gunnar (2000). The History of Iceland. p. 81.  ^ G O Sayles, The Medieval Foundations of England (London 1967) p. 80-1 ^ Magnus Magnusson in his book Vikings ^ ‘’Snorri and Contemporary Europe: Culture, Society, and Political Analysis’’ (from Society and Politics in Snorri Sturluson's Heimskringla
by Sverre Bagge) ^ J R Tanner ed., The Cambridge Medieval History Vol VI (Cambridge 1929) p. 387 ^ Helge Ingstad, Westward to Vinland
(London 1969) p.29 ^ Norske Kongesagaer Nationaludgave vol 1 2nd ed.djvu/2 (Side:Norske) ^ Life and works of Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
by Jónas Kristjánsson Translation: Anna Yates (Snorrastofa) ^ Snorres Gate (List of streets in Oslo) ^ [http://www.fylkesarkiv.no/sites/default/files/kjelda_2007_3.pdf Island - Snorre-monumentet på Reykholt (Kjelda nr. 3 2007, Fylkesarkivet i Sogn og Fjordane) ^ Statue of Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
(Snorrastofa Cultural and Medieval Centre) ^ Snorre Sturlason statue next to Bryggen Museum (Bergen Guide Norway) ^ [http://www.fylkesarkiv.no/sites/default/files/kjelda_2007_3.pdf Island - Snorre-monumentet på Reykholt (Kjelda nr. 3 2007, Fylkesarkivet i Sogn og Fjordane) ^ Viking / Norse Mythology as a topic (Stamp Community Forums) ^ The History of Snorrastofa ((Snorrastofa Cultural and Medieval Centre))


Bagge, Sverre (1991). Society and Politics in Snorri Sturluson's Heimskringla. (University of California Press). ISBN 0-520-06887-4.  Brown, Nancy Marie (2012) Song of the Vikings: Snorri and the Making of Norse Myths (St. Martin's Press) ISBN 0230338844

Further reading[edit] In Norwegian

Finn Hødnebø (Ed) Snorres Kongsoger (Utgivelsesår: 2003) ISBN 9788205314641

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Snorri Sturluson.

has original works written by or about: Snorri Sturluson

Prose Edda Heimskringla Snorrastofa Official Website Works by Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
at Project Gutenberg Works by or about Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
at Internet Archive Works by Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
at LibriVox
(public domain audiobooks) Icelandic Medieval Manuscripts, site maintained by Unnur Valgeirsdóttir at the University of Iceland. Snorri Sturluson, article by Jónas Kristjánsson at snorrastofa.is. The Women in Snorri's Life. Snorri Sturluson
Snorri Sturluson
in the Catholic Encyclopedia Thor
Heyerdahl, "The Azerbaijan Connection: Challenging Euro-Centric Theories of Migration," Azerbaijan International, Vol. 3:1 (Spring 1995), pp. 60–61.

v t e

Age of the Sturlungs

Family clans

Sturlungar Ásbirningar Oddaverjar Haukdælir Vatnsfirðingar Svínfellingar

Goði chieftains

Snorri Sturluson Sighvatr Sturluson Sturla Sighvatsson Þórður kakali Sighvatsson Sturla Þórðarson Gissur Þorvaldsson Kolbeinn ungi Arnórsson Brandur Kolbeinsson Eyjólfur ofsi Þorsteinsson

Battles and conflicts

Battle of Víðines
Battle of Víðines
(1208) Battle of Örlygsstaðir
Battle of Örlygsstaðir
(1238) Battle of the Gulf
Battle of the Gulf
(1244) Battle of Haugsnes
Battle of Haugsnes
(1246) Flugumýri Arson
Flugumýri Arson


Haakon IV of Norway Hallvarður gullskór Vassalage Old Covenant Icelandic Commonwealth Jarldom Alþingi Goðorð

v t e

Norse mythology

Deities and other figures


Baldr Bragi Dellingr Forseti Heimdallr Hermóðr Höðr Hœnir Ítreksjóð Lóðurr Loki Máni Meili Mímir Móði and Magni Odin Óðr Thor Týr Ullr Váli Víðarr Vili and Vé


Bil Eir Frigg Fulla Gefjon Gerðr Gná Hlín Iðunn Ilmr Irpa Lofn Nanna Njörun Rán Rindr Sága Sif Sigyn Sjöfn Skaði Snotra Sól Syn Þorgerðr Hölgabrúðr Þrúðr Vár Vör


Freyja Freyr

Ingunar-Freyr Yngvi

Gersemi Gullveig Hnoss Kvasir Njörðr Sister-wife of Njörðr


Ægir Alvaldi Angrboða Aurboða Baugi Beli Bergelmir Bestla Bölþorn Býleistr Eggthér Fárbauti Fjörgyn Fjörgynn Fornjót Gangr Geirröd Gilling Gjálp Greip Gríðr Gunnlöð Gymir Harðgreipr Helblindi Helreginn Hljod Hræsvelgr Hrímgerðr Hrímgrímnir Hrímnir Hroðr Hrungnir Hrym Hymir Hyrrokkin Iði Im Járnsaxa Jörð Laufey Leikn Litr Logi Mögþrasir Narfi Sökkmímir Surtr Suttungr Þjazi Þökk Þrívaldi Þrúðgelmir Þrymr Útgarða-Loki Vafþrúðnir Váli Víðblindi Vosud Vörnir Ymir


Alvíss Andvari Billingr Brokkr Dáinn Durinn Dúrnir Dvalinn Eitri Fafnir Fjalar and Galar Gandalf Hreiðmarr Litr Mótsognir Norðri, Suðri, Austri and Vestri Ótr Regin Sons of Ivaldi


Egil Arngrim Bödvar Bjarki Björn Járnsíða Guðmundr Hagbarðr Haki Heiðrekr Helgi Haddingjaskati Helgi Hjörvarðsson Helgi Hundingsbane Hervör Hjalmar and Ingeborg Hlöðr Höðbroddr Hrólfr Kraki Ingjald Jónakr's sons Örvar-Oddr Palnatoke Ragnarr Loðbrók Rerir Sigmund Sigurðr Svafrlami Sinfjötli Starkaðr Styrbjörn the Strong Svipdagr Völsung Vésteinn


Ask and Embla Auðumbla Beyla Borr Búri Byggvir Dís Einherjar Eldir Elves

Dark elves (Dökkálfar) Light elves (Ljósálfar) Black elves (Svartálfar)

Fimafeng Fenrir Garmr Hati Hróðvitnisson Hel Hjúki Horses of the Æsir

Árvakr and Alsviðr Blóðughófi Falhófnir Gísl Glaðr Glær Glenr Grani Gullfaxi Gulltoppr Gyllir Hamskerpir and Garðrofa Hófvarpnir Skinfaxi and Hrímfaxi Sleipnir Svaðilfari

Jafnhárr Jörmungandr Móðguðr Nine Daughters of Ægir Nine Mothers of Heimdallr Narfi and Nari Níðhöggr Norns Personifications

Dagr Elli Nótt Sumarr and Vetr

Skírnir Sköll Shieldmaiden Þjálfi and Röskva Valkyrie Vættir Völundr


Nine Realms

Álfheimr Asgard Jötunheimr Midgard Muspelheim Niðavellir Svartálfar Niflheim Vanaheimr


Éljúðnir Hel Gjallarbrú Náströnd Niflhel Niðafjöll


Élivágar Gjöll Ífingr Kerlaugar Körmt and Örmt Slidr River Vadgelmir Vimur River

Other locations

Amsvartnir Andlang Barri Bifröst Bilskirnir Brávellir Brimir Fensalir Fólkvangr Fornsigtuna Fyrisvellir Gálgviðr Gandvik Gastropnir Gimlé Ginnungagap Gjallarbrú Glaðsheimr Glæsisvellir Glitnir Gnipahellir Grove of fetters Himinbjörg Hindarfjall Hlidskjalf Hnitbjorg Hoddmímis holt Iðavöllr Járnviðr Mímameiðr Myrkviðr Munarvágr Niðavellir Nóatún Okolnir Sessrúmnir Sindri Singasteinn Þrúðheimr Þrúðvangr Þrymheimr Útgarðar Valaskjálf Valhalla Víðbláinn Vígríðr Vingólf Wells

Hvergelmir Mímisbrunnr Urðarbrunnr

Ýdalir Yggdrasil


Æsir– Vanir
War Fimbulvetr Hjaðningavíg Ragnarök


Gesta Danorum Poetic Edda Prose Edda Runestones Sagas Tyrfing Cycle Völsung
Cycle Old Norse
Old Norse
language Orthography Later influence


Blót Félag Germanic calendar Heiti Hörgr Kenning Mead hall Nīþ Norse pagan worship Numbers Sacred trees and groves in Germanic paganism
Germanic paganism
and mythology Seiðr Skald Viking Age Völva

See also

Norse gods Norse giants Mythological Norse people, items and places Germanic paganism Heathenry (new religious movement)

v t e


Viking Age


Old Norse
Old Norse
language Norse pantheon Norse mythology Norse religion Norsemen Danegeld Berserker

Homelands and colonies

Sweden Norway Denmark Iceland Greenland Vinland Faroe Islands Orkney Islands Shetland Islands Danelaw Normandy North Sea Empire


Viking expansion British Isles



Tactics and warfare Raid on Seville Sack of Paris Siege of Paris Brunanburh Cnut the Great's Invasion of England Raids in the Rhineland Stamford Bridge

Arms and armour and fortifications


Atgeir Skeggöx Dane axe


Ulfberht Ingelrii

Ring fortress

Historical figures

Erik the Red Leif Erikson Snorri Sturluson

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 89085541 LCCN: n50000553 ISNI: 0000 0001 2142 9488 GND: 118797816 SELIBR: 198267 SUDOC: 027142302 BNF: cb11925055r (data) BIBSYS: 90118998 NLA: 35509097 NDL: 01145248 NKC: jn19990008053 BNE: XX998