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- See Man (word) for the Germanic etymology. See Mannus for the mythological ancestor recorded by Tacitus.
|Name||Proto-Germanic||Old English||Old Norse|
|Shape||Elder Futhark||Futhorc||Younger Futhark|
|Position in rune-row||20||14|
The rune is recorded in all three Rune Poems, in the Norwegian and Icelandic poems as maðr, and in the Anglo-Saxon poem as man.
|Rune Poem:||English Translation:|
- Original poems and translation from the Rune Poem Page ("Ragnar's Ragweed Forge").
|Look up Reconstruction:Proto-Germanic/mann- in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.|
|Look up maðr in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.|