These amazing photographs of Northern Lights show us the Lights taking the state of a Phoenix (the grand bird from Ancient Greek legends). The photo was taken by photographer Hallgrimur P. Helgason in Kaldarsel, on which the huge wings and bird-like formation were unmistakably able to be seen and attracted the guests.

As per Helgason, 64-years of age, he saw the Phoenix shape an hour after he showed up and quickly began taking photographs. “It’s really a thrill shooting the aurora, especially when they are so playful like they were that night. I have to admit that I always get an adrenalin kick when the lights burst out like that – that particular shot was the top one of the night.”

He prompts other (new) photographers to shoot pictures from city lights and to avoid using the flash. In order to shoot the lights, he utilized a camera and tripod himself.

The night the Phoenix showed up, he professed to have for the most part observed green and yellow hues just as some red and blue. This recommends the aurora borealis was extreme.

In Norse folklore, the Northern Lights have an unmistakable job. As per one legend, the shields and protection of the Valkyrie reflected and caused the Lights. The Valkyrie were female warriors who picked who might die in a fight and who got the opportunity to battle one more day. Norse folklore contained a ton of fight and the aurora borealis was likewise accepted to be “Bifrost Bridge”; a gleaming and throbbing arch that drove the individuals who had fallen fighting to Valhalla, last resting spot of the warriors.

Another point of view is that of the Sami indigenous individuals, who accept that the Lights were their ancestors who were coming to see them. In any case, the Salteaus Indians of eastern Canada and the Kwakiutl and Tlingit of Southeastern Alaska imagine that the Northern Lights are dancing spirits of humans. Also, Inuits who lived on the lower Yukon River accepted that the meaning of lights was the dancing of animals, explicitly deer, seals, wolves, salmon and beluga. Furthermore, in Finland, they felt that a supernatural fox made the aurora borealis when its feathery tail splashed snow threw glimmers in the sky.