What country did Ubbe discover
The real name of the island was never revealed in the series but after Ubbe and the group discovered a tribe of indigenous people on the land, many Vikings fans believed Ubbe had landed in North America and in particular, present-day Canada.
What New World did Ubbe find in Vikings
A traveller by the name of Othere arrives in Iceland and tells tales of a lush and verdant land to the west, which excites the imaginations of Kjetil Flatnose, Ubbe and Torvi, who set off to find it. They find Greenland instead, a barren, inhospitable land that promises little but bleakness and death.
What land did Ubbe and other find
Newfoundland, referred to as the Golden Lands, is a large island off the east coast of the North American mainland, explored by Ubbe, Othere, Floki, Torvi and others.
What was Ubbe Lothbrok famous for
Ubba (Old Norse: Ubbi; died 878) was a 9th-century Viking and one of the commanders of the Great Heathen Army that invaded Anglo-Saxon England in the 860s. The Great Army appears to have been a coalition of warbands drawn from Scandinavia, Ireland, the Irish Sea region and Continental Europe.
What country does Floki discover
According to Landnáma (The Book of Settlements) it was Flóki who gave the name to Iceland. During the spring he climbed to one of the mountain in Vatnsfjörður and looked North where he saw nothing but snow and a great fjord full of ice. Flóki then decided to call the new land Iceland or the land of ice.
Is UBBA in the last kingdom Ragnar’s son
Ubba Ragnarsson was a supporting character and antagonist in both The Saxon Stories novel series, and The Last Kingdom television series. He was a powerful and feared Danish warlord. He is one of the sons of the legendary Ragnar Lothbrok, king of the Danes and Svear.
Did Ubbe find Canada
The answer is a mixture of "yes" and "no." As far as we know, the real-life Ubbe never sailed to North America; his best known role in the Norse sagas was as one of the leaders of the Great Heathen Army that invaded England in the mid-ninth century, as depicted in Vikings season 4 and 5.