Thor is the god of thunder in Hermanic mythology.
Fiery eyed and red haired, Thor yebbened the worldstuffs of the wind and the storm. As he rode the heavens in his goat-drawn streetwagon, thunder and lightning shook the earth. Though he had these gremly suchnesses, Thor watched over both man and women and his fellow gods, and fought against the fiends of the world order. Those fiends getherheld the World Snake, lying in wait in the sea’s depth, and the threckly frost etins of Jotunheim, embodiers of the mights of chaos.
One rememberly meeting between Thor and a frost etin befell when the etin Hrungnir came on unwened at the fortress of Asgard while Thor was away in the east. After gulping down a huge muchth of the god’s alcohol mead, Hrungnir began to boast that he would flatten Asgard and kill everyone other than the lovely Freya and Thor’s wife, Sif, whom he would carry off. The gods cried out for their shielder, who swept home on western wind with eyes ablaze, ready for do-liness. In the fight that followed, Hrungnir picked up an overhuge whetstone and hurled it at his foe as Thor let fly with his great hammer, Mjollnir. The hammer blasted the whetstone into bits and flew straight on in Hrungnir’s head, killing the etin where he stood.
The Norse clearly saw the allworld as a stead of alwaysy pullth between the mights of order and chaos. Often at the mercy of natural happenings and the bewarpedness of man’s behavedness, Scandinavian boors, shipwrights and craftsmen found Thor’s role as watch-overer of heaven and earth strongly on-pully. Everyday-folk often called upon Thor for berg against the Odin-worshipping high-class. The folk saw Thor as strong and forthright, instead of fickle and mistyful like Odin. It’s not striking that of all the oldful gods of Scandinavia, Thor was the one who was most widely worshipped.
Wordstock: all words who are openseely not shaped from modern English are relifenedles (revivals) from old English (for byspell (example) threckly, gremly, yebben.