(from Old Norse Óðinn) is a widely attested god, in Germanic mythology.
In Old Norse sources, whence most surviving information about the god stems,
Odin is associated with healing, death, royalty, the gallows, knowledge,
battle, sorcery, poetry, frenzy, and the runic alphabet, and is the husband of
the goddess Frigg.
He is known
as the god of wisdom, death, and victory in battle but is also revered as a god
of magic, poetry, prophecy, and the hunt. However, unlike many father-ruler
gods, Odin is not described as a moral exemplar and is often seen winning
battles and out-maneuvering opponents using guile, trickery and outright
deception. Further, as he is seen as the lord of warriors who have fallen in
combat, and is occasionally depicted inciting his human constituents into
battle—once again, often using duplicitous means.
and traits reveal human nature about deception and trickery. Because of man’s
thirst for power, man tend to hit others' weakness to overrule and supersede. Like Odin, humans who wanted to wear a crown bears the crown through