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  • 1.
    Strandberg, Mathias
    Institute for Language and Folklore, Department of Dialectology, Onomastics and Folklore Research, Gothenburg.
    Arlöv2018In: Namn och bygd, ISSN 0077-2704, Vol. 106, p. 33-41Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Arlöv is the name of a former village (now part of the city of Malmö) in the parish of Burlöv in south-western Skåne in the far south of Sweden. The first element of the name has been etymologised as the genitive Ara of an Old Danish personal name Ari and, later, as the stem of an Old Danish appellative *arth, a cognate of Old West Norse ǫrð ‘what grows, harvest, corn’. Both of these etymologies are problematic since they require conspicuously early deletion of -a- and -th-, respectively, pre-dating the oldest record of the name, Arleue, from around 1120. I suggest instead that Arlöv contains the genitive ār of the Old Danish appellative ā ‘river’, referring to the river Sege å directly adjacent to the original site of the village. The long a of the first element has been shortened by what is known as compound reduction. This etymology is consistent with the earliest recorded occurrences of the name, as well as with the topography of the site. Furthermore, it involves a well-known and frequent appellative with topographical reference.

  • 2.
    Wahlberg, Mats
    Institute for Language and Folklore, Department of Onomastics, Uppsala. Institute for Language and Folklore.
    Uppländska namn på -bodha, -bol och -bordh med personnamnsförleder2018In: Namn och bygd, ISSN 0077-2704, Vol. 106, p. 43-81Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The personal-name stock of medieval Sweden is quite well known to us, but the individuals who appear in our sources naturally make up only a small proportion of the people living in the Middle Ages. A study of personal-name specifics in place-names formed in medieval times, in this case names in -bodha, -bol and -bordh in Uppland, can provide important additional information. In 333 place-names combining these final elements with personal names (not including what are assumed to be bynames), a total of 184 different personal names have been identified. It has thus been possible to document a number of personal names that are poorly represented, or not found at all, in other medieval sources from Uppland or the rest of Sweden.

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