|Other Freelang resources|
|Stay in touch with Freelang|
|Help us promote Freelang|
|Live from the Blog|
Languages are a bit like animal species, they disappear from the surface of the Earth at an alarming rate. And just like animal species, the study of a rare language can give surprising results. That’s what happened in Turkey, when scientists decided to study a whistling language, used [...]
Version 4.3 of the Freelang Dictionary fixes a bug that would prevent the installation of the program, in some cases when several Windows accounts were on the same computer. In Learning mode, we also added a “pause/reset” button, and the learning list is now displayed in random order. [...]
|Find us on Facebook|
Old Norse is the North Germanic language that was spoken by inhabitants of Scandinavia and inhabitants of their overseas settlements during the Viking Age, until about 1300. Gradually, Old Norse splintered into the modern North Germanic languages: Icelandic, Faroese, Norwegian, Danish and Swedish.
Download our free dictionary (for Windows or Android) and browse both the Old Norse-English and the English-Old Norse lists. Look up a word, add or modify an entry, and learn words at your own rhythm from a personal learning list. Click here to learn more about the features or scroll down to download the program. An online version is also available, so you can browse the dictionary without downloading it.
Download our free dictionary for Android! Browse the wordlists, look up words and practice your vocabulary at your own rhythm. An online version is also available, so you can browse the dictionary without downloading it.
This dictionary was made by Jens Nielsen.
List status: © Jens Nielsen
Old Norse > English: 2,314 words
English > Old Norse: 2,390 words
Last update: March 21, 2014
First upload: November 19, 2006
We have more than dictionaries and translation! Check out our collection of common expressions translated in all languages, test your knowledge with our quizzes about languages, or learn more about language families. To stay in touch with us, read our blog about languages and follow us on Facebook.