Phone Case

Cases can be functional, innovative or enhance the beauty of the device they are protecting. Nordic Elements products cover all bases thanks to a clever, creative and comprehensive design process that’s sustainable, socially conscious and only uses genuine materials. Natural, exquisite precision from start to finish.

 

The design of our cases reflects the minimalist sophistication of Nordic aesthetics, beautiful in its simplicity, timeless in its styling, with a resolute depth of feeling in the care that’s gone into crafting every aspect.

Sif

~ { pronounced “Sif” from Old Norse Sifjar, “affinity” }

Sif, goddess of fertility and harvest, is the second wife of Thor, the god of thunder. Her magnificent long blonde hair, like a golden harvest, was believed to help crops grow. One day Loki, the trickster, being in a mischievous mood cut off Sif's long golden hair. Facing an enraged Thor, Loki convinced Thor to spare his life on the condition that he find an even fairer head of hair for Sif, made by the elves from strands of gold and as thin and numerous as the hairs from her head.

Freja

~ { Old Norse Freyja, “Lady” }

The most beautiful of goddesses, and something of a party girl, Freja is Njord's daughter and Frejr's sister, and when she cries, her tears are drops of gold.

 

As the goddess of love, seduction, beauty and fertility, Freja always enjoys a good love poem and while her brother prefers wild boar, her carriage is pulled by cats.

 

Frejr

~ { pronounced “FREY-ur;” Old Norse Freyr, “Lord”}

Son of Njord and brother of Freja, Frejr controls the elements, fertility and bountiful harvest. They say he was hated by nobody… chiefly because their well-being and prosperity depended on his benevolence!

 

He rides a chariot pulled by a wild boar called Gullinbursti, and is said to have had a ship called Skidbladnir that always enjoyed favorable winds, and could be folded up and carried whenever Frejr wanted.

 

Gef ion

~{ pronounced ‘GEV-yoon’; Old Norse verb Gefa, “To Give” }

Gefion was not only goddess of agriculture, but fertility, abundance and prosperity.

 

Legend has it that King Gylfi of Sweden bestowed her as much land as she could plough in one night and one day. Ever the cunning goddess, Gefion disguised her four giant sons as oxen, who ploughed so far and so deep that she could tow the land west, where it became the Danish island of Zealand.

What we value

Socially Responsible

No Harmful Chemicals

Handcrafted with Passion

Nordic Mythology

Everyone loves stories about mythical places and magical creatures, and we at Nordic Elements are no different. Indulge in tales of great power and fearsome beasts, where gods and giants, goddesses and dragons fight over fantastical lands.

 

As our culture is steeped in the epic tales of Norse mythology, it's little surprise these stories of strength and character have been the inspiration for our collections.

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Sustainable & Socially Responsible

 

Elegantly designed, handcrafted cases

made from premium sustainable fabrics

and the finest timber

©2019, Nordic Elements, All Rights Reserved

Sif, goddess of fertility and harvest, is the second wife of Thor, the god of thunder. Her magnificent long blonde hair, like a golden harvest, was believed to help crops grow. One day Loki, the trickster, being in a mischievous mood cut off Sif's long golden hair. Facing an enraged Thor, Loki convinced Thor to spare his life on the condition that he find an even fairer head of hair for Sif, made by the elves from strands of gold and as thin and numerous as the hairs from her head.

Freja. The most beautiful of goddesses, and something of a party girl, Freja is Njord's daughter and Frejr's sister, and when she cries, her tears are drops of gold.

 

As the goddess of love, seduction, beauty and fertility, Freja always enjoys a good love poem and while her brother prefers wild boar, her carriage is pulled by cats.

 

Frejr. Son of Njord and brother of Freja, Frejr controls the elements, fertility and bountiful harvest. They say he was hated by nobody… chiefly because their well-being and prosperity depended on his benevolence!

 

He rides a chariot pulled by a wild boar called Gullinbursti, and is said to have had a ship called Skidbladnir that always enjoyed favorable winds, and could be folded up and carried whenever Frejr wanted.

Gefion was not only goddess of agriculture, but fertility, abundance and prosperity.

 

Legend has it that King Gylfi of Sweden bestowed her as much land as she could plough in one night and one day. Ever the cunning goddess, Gefion disguised her four giant sons as oxen, who ploughed so far and so deep that she could tow the land west, where it became the Danish island of Zealand.