What would Ensamvarg be without a Wolf somewhere in these products. This Wolf's head bracelet is stylish, and elegant.
The wolf is found in many places within Norse Mythology. And their are many of them. From Fenrir, to Odin's two wolves, Geri and Freki (Old Norse, both meaning "the ravenous" or "greedy one")
Interesting Ensamvarg Fact check:
During the Viking Age, these “warrior-shamans” typically fell into two groups: the berserkers (“bear-shirts”) andúlfheðnar (pronounced “oolv-HETH-nahr” with a hard “th” as in “the; meaning “wolf-hides”).
These groups were a late development of the earlier Germanic warband,and shared much in common with the warlike shamanism of other circumpolar peoples.
The berserkers andúlfheðnarshared a common set of shamanic practices, with the only substantial difference being that the totem animal of the berserkers was, as the name implies, the bear, while that of theúlfheðnarwas the wolf.
These names are a reference to the practice of dressing in a ritual costume made from the hide of the totem animal, an outward reminder of the wearer’s having gone beyond the confines of his humanity and become a divine predator.It’s hard to imagine a grislier or more frightening thing to encounter on the late Iron Age battlefield.