Midvetar (January 13th – February 11th)

The fourth Winter month.

Gói (February 12th – March 13th)

The fifth Winter month.

Einmanudur (March 14th – April 13th)

The last month of winter. The 7th day of Einmanudur marks the Vernal Equinox, the beginning of what we know as Spring. It is customary to hold a feast in celebration of fertility.

Harpa (April 14th – May 13th)

Harpa marks the first day of Summer where a sacrificial feast is held. Offerings are made to the gods, primarily Odin (this varies race to race, culture to culture) for victory in battle and luck on journeys.

It customary for brothers and sisters in arms (see: adventurers, among others) to swear an oath as proof of their loyalty to each other.

Skerpla (May 14th – June 12th)

The second month of summer.

Solamandur (June 13th – July 12th)

The third month of summer. The 21st of Solamandur is the Summer Solstice (Nóttleysa). Almost every culture celebrates the day in some way. Feasts, dancing, music, and bonfires are common ways to celebrate. The solstice is also the night when Elvheim and Midgard come closest together. When the two planes touch, the Eladrin dance and mingle among the mortal races, occasionally leaving them gifts. Deep in an ancient wood, it is said the palace of the Summer Queen can be found in Midgard.

Heyannir (July 13th – August 14th)

The fourth month of Summer and the beginning of the yearly harvest.

Tvimmandur (August 15th – September 14th)

The fifth month of Summer and the last days of the harvest.

Haustmandur (September 15th – October 13th)

The last month of Summer. The 6th day marks the Autumn Equinox.

Gormandur (October 14th – November 13th)

A feast is held on the first day of this month, dedicated to the gods as a celebration of the harvest where offerings are made to bid winter welcome in hopes of a good year.

A celebration is held by the Elves later in this month to honor their ancestors. This is often a private affair where close family gather.

Ylir (November 14th – December 13th)

Several events happen during Ylir. First, the winter solstice entails a feast in the name of Odin across cultures and people that worship the Aesir gods.

The Dwarves hold a similar feast honoring Njord and his son, Freyr.

It is also customary to mark the borders of your property with torches, as a symbol of light defeating the darkness (in many parts of Midgards, the nights become much, much longer than the days).

Jolmandur (December 14 – January 12th)

The third month of winter. The end of this month is marked by Skamdegi, the darkest day where frost giants roam Midgard in search of offerings or victims.


Midgard Kl3atus