Teutonic Study Hall, Order of the Northern Way


Teutonic Study Hall

Tyr Rune.
Lord Tyr is the Patron Guardian & Guide of our Northern Way

*Teutonic refers to Northern European Pre-Christian people and is
sometimes used interchangeably with words like Asatru, Norse-Paganism,
We prefer the term Teutonic just as the European cousin tribe calls itself


Runes, Glyphs of Power

Alfta’s Book Lessons

Northern Magic Lessons

Lord Tyr, who is He?


Strange Vocabulary

Teutonic Prayers

Teutonic Rites

Swampy’s Asatru

Viking Ship

The Viking Ship, by Edward Burne-Jones



You will need the book
Northern Magic

Northern Magic Lessons

Lesson 1, Today’s Teutons

Lesson 2, The Northern Magician

Lesson 3, The Northern Ways

Lesson 4, Lore of the Worlds

Lesson 5, Northern Gods & Goddesses

Lesson 6, The Troth



Lesson 7A, Runes & Rune-Galdor

Lesson 7B, Younger Futhark, I

Lesson 7C, Younger Futhark, part II

Lesson 7D, Rune-Work, Rune-Casting

Lesson 8, Magic of Galdor-Staves

Lessons 9 thru 12 in 1st Degree
Teutonic Study Hall
, the “Kindred Degree”


MAKING YOUR INITIATION REQUEST: When you are finished all the lessons on this page, you are ready for initiation into the Teutonic Kindred of our Order of the Northern Way. Send an email with Initiation Request
Teutonic Kindred from ____________ (your magikal name
) in the subject line to the Mystery School

Degrees of the Northern Way Teutonic Kindred
First Initiation puts you into the 1st Degree of the Kindred and you are hailed as a Northwoman or Northman, kin-sister or kin-brother.  You must select a deity during the initiation and then a dottir or son/sen name to go with it.

Second Initiation puts you into the 2nd Degree and you are hailed as a Vitki — sage, wiseman/wisewoman of the Tribe.

3rd Degree:  Hailed as a Gythia (priestess-chieftan) or Gothi (priest-chieftan), you join the priesthood of the Kindred and Tribe and are eligible for legal ordination as such thru our very own Esoteric Theological Seminary (you can perform weddings in all 50 States).

4th Degree:   Har-Gythia or Har-Gothi, you become a high-priest/ess

Cool Northern Links (Not

Deities of our Northern

Nordic Museum with pics of Norse Costumes

in Northern Cooking

(Aunty Alfta’s Viking Recipes, formerly on Northvegr.org. See very bottom of this page for some of these recipes recovered after being lost from the internet)

Everyday Life of Viking Men
& Women
Food, Clothes, Houses, etc.


Click on Picture for prices, new and used, & Info

13th Warrior VHS

VHS Format

See also

Fellowship of the Ring VHS

Fellowship of the Ring VHS, See also
DVD, &
(with 40 min. xtra scenes, our family’s fave!)

Two Towers DVD Avail Aug 26 2003


Joseph Campbell’s Ten Commandments for Reading Mythology

1. Read myths with the eyes of wonder: the myths transparent to their universal meaning, their meaning transparent to its mysterious source.

2. Read myths in the present tense: Eternity is now.

3. Read myths in the first person plural: the Gods and Goddesses of ancient mythology still live within you.

4. Any myth worth its salt exerts a powerful magnetism. Notice the images and stories that you are drawn to and repelled by. Investigate the field of associated images and stories.

5. Look for patterns; don’t get lost in the details. What is needed is not more specialized scholarship, but more interdisciplinary vision. Make connections; break old patterns of parochial thought.

6. Resacralize the secular: even a dollar bill reveals the imprint of Eternity.

7. If God is everywhere, then myths can be generated anywhere, anytime, by anything. Don’t let your Romantic aversion to science blind you to the Buddha in the computer chip.

8. Know your tribe! Myths never arise in a vacuum; they are the connective tissue of the social body which enjoys synergistic relations with dreams (private myths) and rituals (the enactment of myth).

9. Expand your horizons! Any mythology worth remembering will be global in scope. The earth is our home and humankind is our family.

10. Read between the lines! Literalism kills; imagination quickens.

The Song of Horsa’s Galley
By Robert E. Howard
From the Baltic Sea our galleys sweep
to South and West and East,
We bring our bows from the Northern snows
that the great grey wolves may feast.
To the outmost roads of the plunging sea
Our dragon ships are hurled,
We have broken the chains of the Southern Danes
And now we break the world.
Out of the dark of the misty north
We come like shapes of gloam
To harry again the Southland men
And trample the arms of Rome.

The ravens circle above our prows
And our chant is the song of the sea.
They hear our oars by a thousand shores
And they know that the North is free.

Norse Birds Tapestry

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Copyright Esoteric Interfaith Church, Inc. 1999 to PRESENT
This Study Hall Page Last Updated in 2013

Aunty Alfta’s Adventures In Northern Cooking

Lefse is great to use as a kind of Norse sandwich called lefse kling. It is much like a Northern version of a taco or burrito.

Basically you take some filling and spoon it out onto the lefse then take the lefse and wrap it around the filling and enjoy! I

do this with Vinnish meatballs all the time, as well as with scrambled eggs, sausage and cheddar or American cheese. One

of Aunty Alfta’s favorite kinds of lefse kling is chicken and cheddar lefse kling.


3 or 4 whole chicken breasts

1 t. – salt

1 t. – pepper

1 small onion diced

1 small green pepper diced

1/2 c. cheddar cheese

Slice the chicken breasts into small chunks. Place chicken, salt, pepper, onions, and green peppers in a pot and cover with a

lid and cook slowly over low heat until they are thoroughly cooked. Once cooked put chicken mixture into a serving bowl

and add cheddar, stirring thoroughly until the cheese is well mixed in and melted. Spoon a generous amount onto lefse and

wrap. Enjoy! You can vary the salt, pepper and cheddar to taste if you like.

With 12 lefse, serves about 4.