Survive the Jive profile
Survive the Jive
Survive the Jive
I need your help! I have made informative videos about history, paganism and traditional cultures from around the world for years. My channel depends on patrons to continue. As a patron, you get merch discounts and access to exclusive content! Do your bit to support unbiased European history broadcasting.
Subscribe
Send Message

Share

Tell people about this page...

Subscription Tiers

$3
per month
C8d36a3b c78d 4424 a15c 71d482ede406 120x120 119x12 251x251
Low level supporter

every little helps!

42 subscribers
Unlock
$10
per month
A3eb8ad1 6509 4a97 b0a1 a6fa7c6440bf 120x120 309x206 812x812
Very Valued Patron

You are really making a difference and helping me to keep doing this and spreading valuable information about the gods, and religions of pre-Christian Europe

33 subscribers
Unlock
$25
per month
Fc4a6552 9d50 422c afc7 158cd1b5e13d 120x120 77x4 447x447
Big Spender

If there were more people like you then the world would be a better place

6 subscribers
Unlock
$100
per month
7a8f6389 f144 4ef4 b298 c6da15f66729 120x120 21x69 686x686
King

You are a king; a ring breaker showering gold on a grateful subject. I will talk to you via an online call as often as once a month to answer whatever questions I can.

1 subscriber
Unlock

Features

  • You get access to exclusive Patron-only Jive-streams, early access, first Q's for AMA's and more!

Recent posts

B5ffe997 9343 4922 b024 6522db4428a5 120x120 248x250 6182x6182
Survive the Jive
Public post

Wolcensmen interview


The man behind the "haaail haaiil" StJ theme tune was good enough to grace my podcast with an interview. Dan Capp of Wolcensmen discusses the pagan themes in the lyrics of some of my favourite selections from his discography in this musical podcast.

Enjoy and don't forget to subscribe to the Survive the Jive podcast on Spreaker, Apple podcasts, Spotify or whatever one you use!

Listen here

https://survivethejive.blogspot.com/2021/04/pagan-english-folk-music-with-dan-capp.html 

Comments  loading...
Like(1)
Dislike(0)
B5ffe997 9343 4922 b024 6522db4428a5 120x120 248x250 6182x6182
Survive the Jive
Public post

Anglo-Saxon Paganism: Elves, ents, orcs


What exactly are elves in the Anglo-Saxon pagan belief system? Did Anglo-Saxon pagans believe in an afterlife and Hell? I will answer all these questions in this video which is the second part of a 2 part series - I will also show you what their pagan temple at Yeavering looked like, and explain how the elves, orcs, dwarves, land wights and ents of their belief system were all classed as demons after Christianisation.

Sources:

Abram, C. ‘In Search of Lost Time: Aldhelm and The Ruin’, Quaestio (Selected Proceedings of the Cambridge Colloquium in Anglo-Saxon, Norse, and Celtic), vol. 1, 2000.
Dowden, Ken (2000). European Paganism: The Realities of Cult from Antiquity to the Middle Ages.
Doyle, Conan. (2018). Dweorg in Old English: Aspects of Disease Terminology.
Gunnel, T., ‘How Elvish were the Elves?’ 2007.
Hall, A., 'Are there any Elves in Anglo-Saxon Place-Names?', Nomina: Journal of the Society for Name Studies in Britain and Ireland, 29 (2006), 61-80.
Hall, A., (2004). The Meanings of Elf, and Elves, in Medieval England. 2007.
Lund, J., "At the Water's Edge" in "Signals of Belief in Early England"
Lysaght, P. ‘the banshee: the irish supernatural death messenger’
North, R. 1997 Heathen gods in Old English literature.
Pollington, S. 2011. The Elder Gods: The Otherworld of Early England.
Price, Neil & Mortimer, Paul. (2014). An Eye for Odin? Divine Role-Playing in the Age of Sutton Hoo. European Journal of Archaeology.
Semple. S., A Fear of the Past: The Place of the Prehistoric Burial Mound in the Ideology of Middle and Later Anglo-Saxon England. (1998)

https://youtu.be/KuX5imRS-Zo
Comments  loading...
Like(2)
Dislike(0)
B5ffe997 9343 4922 b024 6522db4428a5 120x120 248x250 6182x6182
Survive the Jive
Public post

Anglo-Saxon Pagan Temple


This is a reconstruction of building D2 at the Anglo-Saxon settlement of Yeavering. It is widely agreed to be a pagan temple or shrine room which the early English called a weoh or hearg. The building contained no evidence of human habitation at all, but did have a large pit containing sacrificial animal bones, mainly oxen skulls. There are also three post holes behind a partition wall which are thought to have been where the idols of the gods stood.

 Such temples are well attested in historical sources. Bede says that King Rædwald kept a temple with shrines to the old gods. Elsewhere Bede recounts the story of Coifi the pagan priest in Northumbria who defiled a temple, and he also says that the Christian King Earconbert of Kent destroyed many temples and idols in 640AD. A letter from Pope Gregory to Abbot Mellitus, written in 601AD, requests that the temples of the English idols are not to be destroyed, but instead only the idols destroyed and replaced with altars, holy water and relics, which means early church buildings may originally have been pagan temples. The idols were most likely made of wood and then decorated but none survive in the archaeological record, but such idols have been found in Celtic and Nordic contexts and are also attested among Slavic and Baltic pagans.

Art by Robert Molyneaux

https://www.bitchute.com/video/xTbr1dvkpZmz/
Comments  loading...
Like(4)
Dislike(0)
B5ffe997 9343 4922 b024 6522db4428a5 120x120 248x250 6182x6182
Survive the Jive
Public post

Interviewed by Dr Ed Dutton

I last spoke to Ed in June last year when he was a guest on my channel. Now I am returning the favour in this live stream, in which I mainly answer questions about paganism. A fun chat!
Comments (2) loading...
Like(2)
Dislike(0)

The subscription gives you:
  • Access to Star's profile content.
  • Ability to support your Star by contributing – one-time or recurring.
  • Means to reaching out to the Star directly via Instant Messenger.
This website uses cookies to improve your experience while you navigate through this website. Continue to use this website as normal if you agree to the use of cookies. View our Privacy Policy for the details. By choosing "I Accept", you consent to our use of cookies.