The immortal blade, Strength on all levels
Ace of wands
This is the blade that fiercely is held upright.
It represents the fire element. It i about grasping ideas and dreams in the very spur of the moment
Follow your intuition and not have too many balloons up in the air. It is better to watch these float and
be amazed about all the colors in stead of choosing first hand.
Courage, taking strength in new ideas, letting the flow be the flow because as you see the blade is in front of a stormy landscape, the background of the card refers to the past, the blade is now in your hands, use it at your own demise though be sure to keep its powers intact
Although associations with runes are often made most with Norway , Sweden and Denmark there is such a thing as the Kaukomielen rune poem. I have tried a bit of research on this but only get references to Caucasian Albanian runes.
Of courses runes and hieroglyphic texts have been all over the globe from many thousands of years before the knowledge of man even existed
By what i have seen I am thinking that part of the Kavala could be based on the Sami cultures..
Some of the Kalevala basics
Wainamoinen, emerged from the sea in a suitj,
of copper, with a copper hatchet in his belt
quickly grew from a pigmy to a gigantic hero,
and felled the mighty oak with the third stroke of
his axe. In general the water-deities are helpful
and full of kindness
Originally the Finlanders regarded the earth*
as a godlike existence with personal powers, and
represented as a beneficent mother bestowing
peace and plenty on all her worthy worshipers.
In evidence of this we find the names, Maa-emse
(mother-earth), and Maan-eino (mother of the
earth), given to the Finnish Demeter. She is al-
ways represented as a goddess of great powers,
and, after suitable invocation, is ever willing
and able to help her helpless sufferers. She is
according to some mythologists espoused to
Ukko, who bestows upon her children the bless-
ings of sunshine and rain