Weinbrenner Rudolf accepted Greenland Saga and Saga of Eirik the Red in Edda. From this acceptance, he recreated a new version A Tyrkir saga az Edda énekben. Weinbrenner used the original motif that viking discovered Vinland in America, but he revised Tyrkir's origin and participation in 'vin' founding.
In Edda, Eirik the Red explored Greenland in 985. Next spring he started to Greenland and inhabited there. After their arrival, Bjarni arrived there and said that he saw land to the west accidently. Leif was very impressed Bijarni's sight and he prepared to explore land to the west.
In 1000, Leif sailed to the west with 35 crews, and one of them was a Southerner called Tyrkir. They landed in Helluland and Markland, at last they arrived somewhere where were grasses everywhere. One evening Tyrkir was missing and he came back with a grape founding news. Leif named that land 'Vinland' which means 'land of grape'. They came back to Greenland with a plenty of timber, grape and wine.
Weinbrenner introduced Tyrkir as a Varkonys who were a part of Turks. Tyrkir left his homeland and joined in Eirik's group. He found a dark red sweet grape and made it into wine. Leif named that land 'Vinland' which means 'land of wine'. They returned Greenland with timber and wine. In that winter, they suffered from cold weather and a lack of food. Tyrkir hoped to give them hot meat soup, and he went to hunt a bear. He confronted 2 bears, he had a heavy hurt in fighting. He died soon after Eirik's death in winter.
From this, we can see that Weinbrenner accepted Edda's Vinland founding motif, but he recreated and vitalized Tyrkir. He described Tyrkir as a hero who supported Eirik and took care of his sons. He participated in America's exploration and found a wild grape. He mixed the hungarian historical background with Tyrkir. Tyrkir had a close connection with Magyars.
One literature work can affect so many other literature works. Study of literature's reception shows that the acceptance of a literature differs from time, place and nationality. Weinbrenner is a 20-th century hungarian writer. He revised Edda's motif in hungarian history and culture. His work is worthy because he didn't repeat the original motif. He made a new literature with his imagination and historical research.