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Binding Norse Key
Binding Norse Key
"Let's just say Oscar Wilde had a field day with this one." - Artie Nielson

Origin

Nordic Ruins; 13th Century Scandinavia

Type

Iron Key

Effects

Selective Authority Manipulation and Object Immortality

Downsides

Damage shown to the object can effect the person bonded and vice-versa.

Activation

Holding the key and touching the object to bind

Collected by

Arthur Nielson

Section

Smolensk-813JN

Aisle

938292-87192

Shelf

562-1862-9726

Date of Collection

Aug 25th, 1979.

[Source]


OriginEdit

Found at a dig in Jelling, Denmark in 1955, the key was contained in a bag with four Nordic runes described on the bag: "Possession", "Joy", "Horse", "Gift"

From the runic description on the bag found with the key, it is assumed that the key was once apart of a stable lock for horses and the horse was a battle horse or a prized horse that was most likely killed with its owner. Thus, the key was imbued with its binding attributes, but this is only a theory.

EffectsEdit

Binds a person to an object allowing them to control that sole object. Damage shown to the object can effect the person bonded and vice-versa. Also allows a person to age slower, matching the aging of whatever object it has.

CollectionEdit

Before being hired to Warehouse 13, Arthur Wiesfelt sold this along with other antiques to the Soviet Union for family members in the Gulag. It was after discovering these objects had dangerous power he turned himself in to the NSA.

It was recollected from the Soviets as it was sold to a black market dealer in antiquities, but really it was Arthur Nielsen disguising himself as the dealer.

Now housed in the Life-Extension Aisle, Smolensk-813JN.

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