Now that the show has been renewed for a fourth season, we thought it would be a good idea to dig into the backstory of how the Vikings made their fictional homeland and the story behind how the series came to be.
The series was first released in 1998 on MTV and MTV2, and it was adapted for television by the BBC.
The original pilot script was penned by the director of the show, Martin Freeman.
The pilot, written by David Chase and produced by Alex Gibney, was based on the book by William Morris, The Saga of the Viking Empire.
The Vikings’ origins The Vikings originated from the area of modern-day Finland.
They were founded in the 12th century by Vikings from Denmark and Iceland, and they are the oldest known people in the world.
Their religion was a blend of Christianity and paganism.
They became a prominent military force in Scandinavia, but their history is often overlooked by many historians.
In the late 15th century, the Vikings founded the city of Uppsala, and their population grew dramatically.
In response to this, the city’s rulers ordered the destruction of all traces of the Vikings and converted it into a city called Uppsic, which is known today as Gotland.
They established a trading empire called the Westfold, which stretched all the way to the Danish border.
The population of the city increased to nearly 2 million people by the end of the 14th century.
When the Vikings left for a new home, they set out from Uppsal with a single purpose: to live on the land they had come from.
They built a series of cities, called huts, to house their people.
These huts were not built for a single reason.
They formed a network of trading centers that allowed the Vikings to trade their goods throughout the area.
They also established villages, which were small, single-story structures.
Vikings used the huts for a number of purposes.
They traded for their goods and services, foraged for food, and foraged in the woods and fields to gather their food.
The largest single trading center was the hulk known as the Uppsik.
The hulks were built to house up to 5,000 people and served as the headquarters for the Vikings.
It was a relatively large structure, and the Vikings used it to house all their warriors, including the warriors of the kingdom.
The structure was divided into different sections called villages.
Each section had several smaller hulkes (huts) for warriors to live in.
Each hulk contained three small hulges, and each of the three hulgs was known as a village.
Each village was made up of a single house, or hulk, built for one of the warrior’s homes.
These houses were usually made of stone and made of wood.
Each warrior had a specific house, and a hulk that housed his personal belongings.
In this way, the village served as a living room for the warriors, where they could exchange and exchange goods.
The Uppsas are also known for their beautiful stone structures, and one of them was the Uppsika Hall.
This hall is where the warriors could spend time, as they could not live there alone.
They had to live together as a family.
Vikings had no land to live upon, and so they set about to colonize the land and construct a trading center.
The first settlement was at Uppsia, which was a place that was almost identical to Uppsals hulke, except that there were also a few small huts in the center of the site.
In 1493, the Viking leader, Ægeus, set out with his fleet to attack a land bridge that was linking Sweden with Norway.
The land bridge was the largest bridge in Europe, and Ægids warriors used it as a base of operations for the invasion.
The bridge was made of wooden planks, and was the only way to cross the wide, ice-covered river.
In order to cross it, the Æges used the wooden hulking structure as a landing pad.
After the bridge was breached, the bridge and Øgeus’ fleet were cut off from the rest of the world and were captured by Æger, the king of Norway.
Ægenes captured Ægers troops, and ordered the rest to be taken to the city where the Vikings were holding the bridge.
There, the soldiers were killed, and all that remained were Øgenes’ men, and many of his women and children.
In total, over 3,000 men, women, and children were taken to Ægate.
The remaining 3,700 warriors were placed in the Øgens hulki, which they called Ågates.
They lived in these hulkers, which