Ran would speak in a pleased yet nostalgic tone of her responsibility as the ocean's emissary on land and the love that exceeded the boundaries of race. She was overjoyed by the new age of prosperity, but she understood it only came about because of Aegir's affection. However, there was no worry that it would come to an end, for they had sworn their love would remain as eternal as the tides.
In Norse mythology, Rán (Old Norse "sea") is a sea goddess. According to Snorri Sturluson's Prose Edda book Skáldskaparmál, in his retelling of the Poetic Edda poemLokasenna, she is married to Ægir and they have nine daughters together. Snorri also reports that she had a net in which she tried to capture men who ventured out on the sea:
Ran is the name of Ægir's wife, and their daughters are nine, even as we have written before. At this feast all things were self-served, both food and ale, and all implements needful to the feast. Then the Æsir became aware that Rán had that net wherein she was wont to catch all men who go upon the sea.
Her net is also mentioned in Reginsmál and in the Völsunga saga, where she lends it to Loki so that he can capture Andvari. She is also associated with the practice of sailors bringing gold with them on any voyage, so that if they drowned while at sea, Ran would be pleased by their gift. 
- Final stage of a 4-stage evolution.
- Artwork by Mario Wibisono.
- Renewed Version of (Uproarious) Spindrift Lover Ran