This national team crest reveal video will make you want to root for Iceland

Goalkeeper Hannes Thor Halldorsson of Iceland celebrates the 1-2 victory after the UEFA EURO 2016 Round of 16 soccer match between England and Iceland at Stade de Nice in Nice, France, 27 June 2016. Photo: Federico Gambarini/dpa (RESTRICTIONS APPLY: For editorial news reporting purposes only. Not used for commercial or marketing purposes without prior written approval of UEFA. Images must appear as still images and must not emulate match action video footage. Photographs published in online publications (whether via the Internet or otherwise) shall have an interval of at least 20 seconds between the posting.) | usage worldwide   (Photo by Federico Gambarini/picture alliance via Getty Images)
Iceland goalkeeper Hannes Thor Halldorsson helped make the hype video for the new crest. (Photo by Federico Gambarini/picture alliance via Getty Images)

If you’ve never rooted for Iceland, prepare for that to change in about two minutes.

The Football Association of Iceland released an incredible hype video for its new national team crest on Wednesday that will leave you asking when the full feature film is released.

Crashing waves, lava and snow cliffs in the first 10 seconds? Hooked.

The video details the elements that went into the design of the new crest symbolic of the Icelandic heritage, its history and the national team’s spirit. Men’s national team goalkeeper Hannes Þór Halldórsson is also a filmmaker and helped produce the video.

It certainly has some early “Game of Thrones” vibes and storytelling. The “landlords” shown in the video are supernatural creatures that lived in the country when settlers arrived and they protected it from far. The federation shared moving stills of the creatures on their website in explaining the make of the crest.

So, yeah, get ready to read up on Iceland for when national competition returns.

The men’s team became the lowest-populated country to qualify for the World Cup in 2018 after shooting up the rankings over the decade.

The women’s team is also on the rise, ranking No. 19 in the world and narrowly missing a spot in the 2019 Women’s World Cup.

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