Fjalar and Galar

In Norse mythology and his brother Galar, were wicked dwarves who killed Kvasir and turned his blood into the mead of poetry, which inspired poets. They appear in Skáldskaparmál. Fjalar and Galar murdered a giant named Gilling, along with his wife, their son, searched for his parents and threatened the dwarven brothers, who offered him the magical mead in exchange for sparing their lives. Suttungr hid it in the center of a mountain, with his daughter, Gunnlöð, standing guard. Odin decided to obtain the mead, he worked for Baugi, Suttungr's brother, for an entire summer asked for a small sip of the mead. Baugi drilled into the mountain but Odin changed into a snake and slithered inside. Inside, Gunnlöð was guarding the mead. Snorri Sturluson, Edda and edited by Anthony Faulkes, London: Everyman, 1995, ISBN 0-460-87616-3

John Rapalje

John Rapalje of Brooklyn, New York, was an active loyalist and a member of the Committee of Correspondence in 1774 and of the House of Assembly in 1775. In 1779, his land was confiscated under the "Act of Attainer" and he left the country, he died in England in 1802. Rapalje owned a large estate, which consisted of land, it is listed that he owned 3 male and 2 female slaves in April 1755. There is evidence that he did have one son named John Rapalje. Of the general classes of Loyalists in New York, Rapalje was considered to be of the many assemblymen of the royal officials; the royal official class was made up of the governor, lieutenant-governors, assemblymen, judges and naval officers, other royal agents. The other classes of which Loyalists fell into were large land proprietors, professional classes, wealthy commercial classes, conservative farmers, colonial politicians, the other conservative masses of no trade or all trade. In 1775, Rapalje had a seat in the House of Assembly, was one of the fourteen who, during the recess that year, addressed General Gage at Boston on the subject of the war.

In February 1775, a motion was made in the General Assembly of New York by Philip Schuyler, Esq. to adopt and approve the proceedings of the late Congress. This motion occasioned violent debates. Rapalje opposed and voted against the acts of Congress, alongside John Cruger, James DeLancey, Jacob Walton, James Jauncey, Daniel Kissam, William Nicoll, Benjamin Seaman, Christopher Billop, Isaac Wilins, Frederick Phillipse, Samuel Gale, Leonard Van Kleck, he was apprehended by order of George Washington and transported to Connecticut in August, 1776. He was allowed to return to Long Island on parole. On October 22, 1779, the "Act of Attainder," a new bill on confiscation, became law that declared that fifty-nine people were ipso facto guilty of felony. Rapalje was one of the 24 esquires, his estate was estimated at £40,000 in value. After his property was confiscated, he departed the country, going either to Nova Scotia. In 1787, he sent two of his slaves and Suke, to George Leonard of Nova Scotia; the "determination on claims" by the commissioners in America began December 5, 1785 and closed December 19, 1788, in which Loyalists were able to list their claims of loss during the war, including both personal loss and real estate.

Rapalje listed that $106,000 was lost, he was compensated $53,000. He died in England in 1802 at the age of 74


Arbelodes is a genus of moths in the family Metarbelidae. Arbelodes agassizi Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes albitorquata Arbelodes claudiae Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes collaris Aurivillius, 1921 Arbelodes deprinsi Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes dicksoni Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes dupreezi Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes flavicolor Arbelodes franziskae Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes goellnerae Mey, 2012 Arbelodes griseata Janse, 1925 Arbelodes haberlandorum Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes heringi Arbelodes iridescens Arbelodes kroonae Lehmann, 2007 Arbelodes kruegeri Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes meridialis Karsch, 1896 Arbelodes mondeensis Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes prochesi Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes sebelensis Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes shimonii Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes sticticosta Arbelodes varii Lehmann, 2010 Arbelodes albivenata Hampson, 1910 Arbelodes bisinuata Hampson, 1920 Arbelodes castanea Gaede, 1929 Arbelodes diagonalis Hampson, 1910 Arbelodes guttata Aurivillius, 1910 Arbelodes minima Hampson, 1920 Arbelodes obliquifascia Hampson, 1910 Arbelodes rufula Hampson, 1910 Arbelodes semifasciata Gaede, 1929 Arbelodes tetrasticta Hampson, 1910 Karsch, F. 1896.

Die Hollandiiden oder die äthiopischen Arbeliden W. J. Holland's. Entomologische Nachrichten, 22: 135-141. Lehmann, I. 2010: A revision of the genus Arbelodes Karsch from southeast-central and southern Africa with the description of thirteen new species. Published by the author. Hamburg, 82 pages, 8 b/w plates, 5 colour plates. Full article:. Mey, W. 2011: New and little known species of Lepidoptera of southwestern Africa. Esperiana Buchreihe zur Entomologie Memoir 6: 146-261. Mey, W. 2012: Arbelodes goellnerae sp. nov. aus dem südlichen Namibia. Entomologische Zeitschrift 122: 103-105. Natural History Museum Lepidoptera generic names catalog Template:Metarbelidae-stub