Due to iconographic similarities to the literary record, these figures have been theorized as depictions of Freyja and Frigg respectively. These gods and goddesses include Odin and, "his wife", Frigg. In the first mention, the poem recounts that Frigg wept for the death of her son Baldr in Fensalir. Griffiths, Bill . Frigg is mentioned throughout the Poetic Edda , compiled in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson. The author describes Frigg as the wife of Odin, and, in a case of folk etymology , the author attempts to associate the name Frigg with the Latin-influenced form Frigida. The children of Frigg and Odin include the gleaming god Baldr. The incantation calls upon various continental Germanic gods, including Old High German Frija and a goddess associated with her— Volla , to assist in healing a horse:. After Christianization , the mention of Frigg continued to occur in Scandinavian folklore.