Native American Folklore in Nineteenth-Century Periodicals

By William M. Clements | Go to book overview
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Native American Folklore in Nineteenth-Century Periodicals
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • Introduction xi
  • Notes xxi
  • Indian Eloquence 1
  • Notes 11
  • Historical and Mythological Traditions of the Algonquins; with a Translation of the "Walum-Olum," or Bark Record of the Linni-Lenape 13
  • Notes 47
  • Mental Character of the Aborigines 52
  • Notes 60
  • The Myths of Manibozho and Ioskeha 61
  • Notes 70
  • The Poetry of Indians 74
  • Notes 90
  • The Morning Star: An Indian Superstition 92
  • Notes 98
  • The Zuñi Social, Mythic, and Religious Systems 99
  • Notes 109
  • A Huron Historical Legend 110
  • Notes 123
  • Mythology of the Dakotas 124
  • Notes 128
  • The Edda Among the Algonquin Indians by Charles Godfrey Leland 129
  • Notes 152
  • An Evening in Camp Among the Omahas 155
  • Some Deities and Demons of the Navajos 162
  • Notes 174
  • The Borrowed Myths of America 175
  • Notes 185
  • Development of a Pawnee Myth 187
  • Notes 199
  • The "Montezuma" of the Pueblo Indians 200
  • Notes 210
  • The Sioux Mythology 211
  • Notes 216
  • Northern Elements in the Mythology of the Navaho 217
  • Notes 225
  • The Scientific Importance of the Folk-Music of Our Aborigines 227
  • Notes 235
  • Indian Superstitions and Legends 237
  • Notes 252
  • Traditions of Descent 253
  • Editor's Introduction. 255
  • Notes 263
  • The Red Indian Imagination 264
  • Notes 270
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