At Hageby, two Swedish miles from Upsala, there is preserved a runic stone originally standing at Møjebro in Hageby Socken and Hagunda Hærad. It is of the hardest red quartz and feldspar, 8 1/2 Swedish feet high and 5 Swedish feet at broadest. Cut into one side is the figure of a man mounted on a horse, with rein and saddle cloth. He has on a sort of corselet and is brandishing a sword in his right hand—not the left, as sometimes stated. The face is turned slightly away from the observer, who sees the left side and the back of the horseman. On the inside of the arm, just above the elbow, is a peculiar round protuberance. Above the figure is the inscription, running from edge to edge of the stone. All the letters but the lowest one at the right are distinct, and all are normal with the exception of the dotted cross. Stephens gives (Runic Monuments, i, p. 179, 180, and Handbook, p. 11, 12) both the old inferior cut, drawn about the middle of the 17th century and publisht in Göransson's Bautil in 1750, and the superior reproduction, drawn by Prof. Carl Säve, of Upsala, in 1862. My cut is after the latter, with the correction of the first letter, as explained below.