Translation of Viking in Spanish:

Viking

vikingo, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈvaɪkɪŋ//ˈvʌɪkɪŋ/

noun

  • 1

    vikingo masculine
    vikinga feminine
    (longship/helmet/burial) (before noun) vikingo masculine
    • The Vikings are often thought to have raided British monasteries and carried off treasure.
    • The Vikings also had their own professional poet/storytellers, known as Skalds.
    • Using guerrilla tactics and subterfuge, Alfred beat the Vikings at their own game.
    • In 992 an English fleet assembled at London had some success against the Vikings.
    • As if to remind us that Vikings were warriors as well as traders, a shining Viking helmet stands next to him.
    • Many Vikings also had a nickname which was used instead of their family name.
    • As the Vikings invaded northern Europe from Scandinavia they left a strong genetic legacy.
    • The wearing of skins as normal clothing was unknown to both the Saxons and the Vikings.
    • Certainly the Vikings set up new kingdoms in England and Ireland, and those kingdoms had their own cultures.
    • The survey will attempt to discover how many of the Vikings stayed and made the British Isles their home.
    • The fall in temperature that forced the Vikings out of Greenland also affected Europe.
    • In the 8th century the Vikings began one of the most remarkable periods of expansion in history.
    • So who were the Vikings raiding around the Welsh coast, the Welsh or themselves?
    • Placenames in Rochdale show how Saxons and Vikings settled in the area.
    • We should not forget that the Vikings continued to raid north-west Wales well into the 1130s.
    • Warfare was not a part of everyday life for many Anglo-Saxons and Vikings.
    • The language of the Anglo-Saxons and Vikings is not so far removed from what we speak today as you may expect.
    • Apart from iron and bronze, the Saxons and Vikings made use of other metals, mainly for jewellery.
    • It attempted to find out where the Vikings had settled in our islands.
    • Timber was the most important resource for the Anglo-Saxons and Vikings.