The Creation

of Life in Midgard

 After creating Midgard or Midgard, the Gods decided to create living beings to inhabit this world. As the sons of Bor were traveling through Midgard, they came upon two trees lying upon the ground near the seashore. One tree was an ash while the other was an elm. As the Gods admired the two pieces of inanimate wood, Odin decided to breed the spirit of life (Vril energy) into them by giving them souls. Vili then gave them the gifts of sharp consciousness, self-awareness and feelings. Finally, Ve gave them the final gifts of senses, locomotion and physical forms. They did not create the first humans, but rather, all life in Midgard. From Ash they created the male gender and the elm, they created the female gender. Male gender was called Ask, and female gender was named Embla. All living things, even those that reproduced asexually, embodied these two principles that governed the ability to reproduce.
  Thus Ask and Embla are not really the first “man” and “woman” but the two genders of male and female that governs the ability to reproduce.
  With the gifts of the Gods, millions of new forms of life were created and they were sent to live and populate all of Midgard. With the powers of the gifts given to them by the Gods, they reproduced and spread through Midgard, inhabiting the seas, the skied and every corner of land, even in the coldest and hottest regions of Midgard. Because the Gods gave all living things some of their most precious gifts they soon began to evolve and transform themselves as waves of Vril energy bathe earth in its life-giving and life-changing energy. Eventually proto-humans evolved. The Gods took special interest in these proto-humans, and watched over them as they went about settling the four corners of Midgard.
  The creation of life from plants or trees is symbolic. Vril, the universe Life-Force, is depicted as a tree, Yggdrasil. Yggdrasil is Vril energy after the Gods harnessed its force and refashioned it in an orderly network, giving organized form to the universe. This is represented as the physical laws of the universe. The same is true of human biology.

  The universe is filled with Vril energy and currents of this life-giving and life-changing energy constantly bathe over the earth, causing changes in the planets flora and fauna. At the same time, the planet Earth also produced Vril energy that we refer to as telluric energy. Each region of the planet radiates living energy vibrating at different frequencies. Currents of this energy cris-cross the surface of the planet in a global web and they are known by many as “ley lines.” When these ley lines intersect, the points of intersect are concentration of this energy. Depending and the different frequency of the various lines intersecting these point of intersection will have a great effect on the life, consciousness and shape of all living things in the region, causing changes to their DNA and producing new orders, classes, species and races of new life. This process is also affected by the continental drift that changes and redirects the coursing flow of telluric energy currents.

  The interaction of telluric and celestial Vril energy on the planet assured the continuation of life, even when the planet underwent world-wide catastrophes, such as world-wide glaciation, or when the planet was struck by asteroids. There have dozens of these catastrophic events, but always survived, even if it was only single cell organisms, in time, they re-evolved into millions of new and various of orders, classes, species and races of life forms. Eventually privative hominids appeared. The Gods realized they held great potential and Odin sent Heimdall, as Rig, to use the Gods’ life force to create the present day modern homo sapiens and their many different races.

  Rígsþula or Rígsmál (“Lay of Ríg”) is an Eddic poem, preserved in the manuscript the Codex Wormianus), in which a Norse god named Ríg or Rígr, described as “old and wise, mighty and strong”, fathers the divisions of mankind. The prose introduction states that Rígr (Rigr) is another name for Heimdall, who is also called the father of mankind in Völuspá. However, there seems to be some confusion of Heimdall and Odinn.

  In Rígsþula, Rig wanders through the world and fathers the progenitors of the three divisions of human beings as conceived by the poet. The youngest of these sons inherits the name or title “Ríg” and so in turn does his youngest son, Kon the Young or Kon ungr (Old Norse: konungr, king). This third Ríg was the first true king and the ultimate founder of the state of royalty as appears in the Rígsþula and in two other associated works. In all three sources he is connected with two primordial Danish rulers named Dan and Danþír.
  The poem Rígsþula is preserved incomplete on the last surviving sheet in the 14th-century Codex Wormianus, following Snorri Sturluson’s Prose Edda. A short prose introduction explains that the god in question was Heimdall, who wandered along the seashore until he came to a farm where he called himself Ríg. The name Rígr appears to be the oblique case of Old Irish rí, ríg “king”, cognate to Latin rex, Sanskrit rajan. and Gothic reiks.
  The identification of Rígr with Heimdall is supported by his characterization as an ancestor, or kinsman, of humankind in the first two lines of the Eddic poem Völuspá:’ In this poem the divisions of mankind are not classes but races.

I ask for a hearing
of all the holy races
Greater and lesser
kinsmen of Heimdall

  However, some scholars, including Finnur Jónsson and Rudolf Simek, have suggested this is a role more appropriate to Óðinn and that the Eddic tradition has thus transferred the name Rígr from him to Heimdall. Since Rígsþula is only preserved in a 14th-century manuscript, it is also plausible that the prose introduction was added by the compiler to conform it to the opening of Völuspá. Most likely, Rig is the son of Odin and thus is acting on Odin’s instructions to divide mankind into separate races, for what purpose? Perhaps it is explained in the parts of the poen that is lost since all authorities agree that it is not finished, for the rest of the poem is lost, or never written down.

  Rígr was walking along the shore and came to a farm-hut owned by Ai and Edda. They offered him shelter and poor, rough food for a meal. That night Rígr slept between the pair in their bed and then departed. Nine months later, Edda gave birth to a son who was svartan (swarthy, dark). They named him Thral. Thræll grew up strong but ugly. He married a woman named Thír (slave girl or bondswoman), and they had twelve sons and nine daughters with names mostly suggesting ugliness and squatness. They became the race of serfs. Ai and Edda are the Negro race that inhabited Africa and is genetically different from the rest of mankind. The difference is like a gulf, and the rest of mankind all seem to possess an instinct dislike for the Negro and every other people (European, Arabic, Indian, Asian, etc…) all instantly enslaved them and kept them in bondage. But the Thralls that Rig produced from his union with Edda are the Dravidians of southern Asia, Indonesia and Australian Aborigines possess.

  Traveling further, Rígr came across a pleasant house where a farmer/craftsman, Afi, lived with his wife Amma. They are Thralls that Rigr created from his union with Edda. This couple gave him good food and also let him sleep between them. Nine months later, a son, Karl, was born, who had red hair and a ruddy complexion. Karl married a woman named Snör or Snœr, and they had twelve sons and ten daughters with names mostly suggesting a neat appearance or being of good quality. One of the names is smiðr (smith). These became the ancestors of free farmers, craftsmen and herdsmen. Karl and his descendants are the Asians of Northern Asia.

  Traveling further, Rígr came to a mansion inhabited by Fathir and Móthir. They gave him excellent food served splendidly and, nine months later, Móthir gave birth to a beautiful baby named Jarl (earl or noble), whose hair was blond and who was bleikr (bright white in color). When Jarl grew up and began to handle weapons and to use hawks, hounds, and horses, Rígr reappeared, claimed him as his son, gave him his own name of Rígr, made him his heir, taught him runes, and advised him to seek lordship. Jarl’s descendants are the Caucasians who would inhabit Europe, the Mediterranean and the Middle East.
  Through warfare Jarl became lord of eighteen homesteads with much wealth besides. He also gained the hand of Erna (Brisk), daughter of Hersir (lord). Erna bore twelve sons to Ríg-Jarl but no daughters. All the sons were given high-sounding names, mostly meaning “son”. They became the ancestors of the warrior nobility.
  The youngest son, named Konr, was the best of them. He alone learned rune-craft as well as other magic and was able to understand the speech of birds, to quench fire, and to heal minds. He also had the strength of eight normal men. His name was Konr the young (Konr ungr in Old Norse), the name and title to be understood as the origin of the Norse word konungr (king). Konr, like his father, also acquired the name or title of Rígr. Kon would be considered the Norse or Germanic peoples who were given the secret of Rune magic.