By Johannes Henricus Scholten
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Extra info for A Comparative View of Religions by Scholten
Xxi. 11.  2 Chron. xxxiv. 3; Ezek. vi. 3; xx. 28.  1 Kings, xii. 28, 33. Comp. Ex. xxxii. 4, 19.  Levit. xviii. 21; xx. 2; Deut. xii. 31.  Gen. xxiv, xxviii.  Gen. xiv. 18-20; xx. 3, 4.  Gen. xxxi. 19, 30, et seq; xxxv. 2-4; Joshua, xxiv. 2, 14.  Judges, xviii. 14, et seq; 1 Sam. xix. 13; 2 Kings, xviii. 4; Ezek. xx. 7.  Ex. iii. 13, et seq; vi. 2.  Ex. xx. 2, 3.  Ex. viii. 10; xv. 11; xviii. 11; xx. 3.  Deut vi. 4; iv. 28, 35; xxxii. 39; Isaiah, xliv.
The highest god of the Germans is Wodan, called Odhin among the Norsemen, the god of the heavens, and of the sun, who protects the earth, and is the source of light and fruitfulness, the spirit of the world, and the All-father (Alfadhir). From the union of heaven and earth, there springs the god Thunar or Donar among the Germans, Thor among the Norsemen, the bold god of thunder who wages war against the enemies of gods and men. Besides these there are the sons of Wodan, Fro (German), Freyx (Norse), the god of peace, Zio (German), Tyx (Norse), the god of war, Aki (German), Oegir (Norse), god of the sea, Vol (German), Ullr (Norse), god of hunting, and others, to whom are joined female divinities, such as Nerthus (German), Jördh (Norse), the fruitful goddess of the earth, Holda (German), Freiya (Norse), the goddess of love, Nehalennia, goddess of plenty, Frikka (German), Frigg (Norse), the wife of Wodan, mother of all the living, Hellia (German), Hel (Norse), the inexorable goddess of the lower world.
41] Judges, xviii. 14, et seq; 1 Sam. xix. 13; 2 Kings, xviii. 4; Ezek. xx. 7.  Ex. iii. 13, et seq; vi. 2.  Ex. xx. 2, 3.  Ex. viii. 10; xv. 11; xviii. 11; xx. 3.  Deut vi. 4; iv. 28, 35; xxxii. 39; Isaiah, xliv. 6, 8; xlv. 5, 6.  Amos, vii. 14.  Isa. i. 11-18; Jer. vii. 21-23. —Tr. —Tr.  Jer. xxxi. 31, et seq; Isa. ii. 2-4; Amos, ix. 12; Isa. xxv. 6; lii. 15; lvi. 6, 7; lxvi. 23; Zech. viii. 23; xiv. 9, 16.  Isa. liii. —Tr.  The most original sources of the Christian religion are the Synoptic Gospels, in which, however, criticism must distinguish between the older and later portions.
A Comparative View of Religions by Scholten by Johannes Henricus Scholten