grīma, m.n: a mask, visor, helmet; a spectre, ghost, dreadful apparition. (“gree-ma”)
sweor-bēah, m.n: a collar, band or chain for the neck, necklace.
Image: The Snettisham Torc, now housed in the British Museum. A torc is a large rigid or stiff neck ring in metal, made either as a single piece or from strands twisted together. Many seem designed for near-permanent wear and would have been difficult to remove.
scēo, m.n: shoe.
Image: Vikings wore soft leather shoes and boots. This particular boot is more than 1000 years old and was found in Coney Street, York. It’s rare for organic materials like leather to last for so long. You can even see the toggle fastening.
grǣghama, m.n: coat of mail; ‘gray-coated one’, also understood to be wolf or sea-bird (mew/gull).
healsbēag, m.n: necklace, neck-ring, torque.
Image: The Great Torque, from Snettisham, Norfolk. Made of eight ropes twisted together, each rope made of eight strands of gold.
beadugrīma, m.n: a war-mask, helmet.