Suffix for 'Gabon' or 'Japan'

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Last seen on: USA Today Crossword – Sep 23 2022

Random information on the term “ESE”:

The Æsir (Old Norse: [ˈɛ̃ːsez̠]) are the gods of the principal pantheon in Norse religion. They include Odin, Frigg, Höðr, Thor, and Baldr. The second Norse pantheon is the Vanir.[a] In Norse mythology, the two pantheons wage war against each other, resulting in a unified pantheon. Unlike the Old English word god (and the Old Norse word goð), Æsir was never converted over to Christian use.

Æsir is the plural of áss, ǫ́ss “god”. In genitival compounds, it takes the form ása-, e.g. in Ása-Þórr (“Thor of the Æsir”), besides ás- found in

is a title of Thor, as is

while it is Odin who is “the” ás. There is also Old East Norse dialectal

resulting in the modern Swedish word

(the form åsekia attested as late as the 17th c.).: 1202 The feminine form is ásynja (plural ásynjur).[b]

Cognate forms of áss are found in other Germanic languages, such as Old English ōs (.mw-parser-output .script-runic{font-family:”BabelStone Runic Beagnoth”,”BabelStone Runic Beorhtnoth”,”BabelStone Runic Beorhtric”,”BabelStone Runic Beowulf”,”BabelStone Runic Berhtwald”,”BabelStone Runic Byrhtferth”,Junicode,Kelvinch,”Free Monospaced”,Code2000,Hnias,”Noto Sans Runic”,”Segoe UI Historic”,”Segoe UI Symbol”,”San Francisco”,”New York”}ᚩ) (plural ēse), denoting a deity in Anglo-Saxon paganism, preserved as a prefix Ōs- in personal names (e.g. Osborne, Oswald) and place-names, and as the genitive plural ēsa.[c]

ESE on Wikipedia