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Marcus L. Rowland [userpic]

I'm writing some Buffy / Thor fanfic and want an old Norse version of "Vampire slayer," which Thor will use when addressing Buffy, saying something like "I am honoured to meet you, vampire slayer." I only want to translate the title "vampire slayer", not the whole phrase.

Wikipedia gives Buffy, Vampyrenes Skrekk as the Norwegian title for Buffy the Vampire Slayer; is there a better translation to old Norse, preferably without using accented characters?

This isn't incredibly important, so please don't waste a lot of time on it, but if someone knows I'd appreciate your help.

arnezeder [userpic]

"För varje dag som vågade sitt liv, för längtan var så stark och ändrade på allt."

I've been peering at this Hedningarna lyric for a few days and wondering the gender referred to in it. Google Translate, which I trust only vaguely, goes from "his life" to "her life" on a whim, and I'm not really great with this language in particular, so if anyone has any light to shed, that would be awesome.

at least 10% Discocunt [userpic]

I was just listening to the news this morning and there was some story about American which referred to a settlement with a population of 3000 people as a small town. In Britain, we'd probably call that a village. But I've noticed before that places that would be described as villages in the UK are small towns in the US.

Is any settlement small enough to count as a village in the US, or is it not used at all? What connotations does "village" have in US English? What about Canada?

Back June 5th, 2014 Forward