Bibliography of Indian legends.
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Bibliography of Indian legends. by United States. Office of Indian Affairs.

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Published by Office of Indian Affairs in [Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Indians of North America -- Folklore -- Bibliography

Book details:

Edition Notes

GenreFolklore, Bibliography.
Series[Office of Indian Affairs. Bulletin -- no. 2 (1923)]
ContributionsMcWhorter Collection.
The Physical Object
Pagination5 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17838792M
OCLC/WorldCa38208440

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A Book of Words () Something of Myself () Rudyard Kipling's Uncollected Speeches: A Second Book of Words (), ed. Thomas Pinney, ELT Press; Short story collections. Quartette () – with his father, mother, and sister; Plain Tales from the Hills () Soldiers Three, The Story of the Gadsbys, In Black and White (). Indian Legends of the Pacific Northwest is a treasure, still in print after fifty years. The Amazon Book Review Author interviews, book reviews, editors' picks, and more. Plus if you want you can trace the stories to their sources with such a complete bibliography and references she includes. Read more. 4 people found this helpful. Helpful Cited by: Bibliography Folklore Folklore Bibliography: Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs. OCLC Number: Notes: Caption title. "May "--Page [4]. S/N \ Description: 1 folded sheet ([4] pages. Read this book on Questia. Read the full-text online edition of Legends of American Indian Resistance (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Bibliography

Intended for compilers or retellers of folktales, for storytellers or librarians serving children, or for children themselves, the annotated bibliography contains references to sources of North American Indian folktales. Sources in the non-comprehensive bibliography were selected on the basis of (1) a statement of sources and faithfulness to them; (2) a true reflection of Indian . American Indian myths and legends. New York: Pantheon Books. Tales from a wide range of tribes are organized by categories: creation myths, tales of heavenly bodies, hero tales, love tales, tricksters, animal stories, ghost stories, and tales of the end. Some stories are graphic and others could be considered X-rated. About American Indian Myths and Legends. More than tales from eighty tribal groups gives us a rich and lively panorama of the Native American mythic heritage. From across the continent comes tales of creation and love; heroes and war; animals, tricksters, and the end of the world. This collection of more than one hundred tribal tales, culled from the oral tradition of the Indians of Washington and Oregon, presents the Indians' own stories, told for generations around their fires, of the mountains, lakes, and rivers, and of the creation of the world and the heavens above. Each group of stories is prefaced by a brief factual account of Indian beliefs and of storytelling 4/5(3).

This book discusses American Indian leaders over the course of four centuries, offering a chronological history of the Indian resistance effort. Legends of American Indian Resistance is organized in 12 chapters, each describing the life and accomplishments of a major American Indian resistance leader. Author Edward J. Rielly provides an Cited by: 1. A suggested list of literary criticism on Hal Borland's When the Legends Die. The listed critical essays and books will be invaluable for writing essays and papers on When the Legends Die. Indian Myths, or, Legends, Traditions and Symbols of the Aborigines of America compared with those of Other Countries Including Hindostan, Egypt, Persia, Assyria, and China. Minneapolis, MN: Ross and Haines, Reprint of edition. Includes Great Lakes Indian legends. New York: The Limited Editions Club, square thick 8vo. quarter calf, wood veneer covers, paper spine label, slipcase. xxiv, , 2 pages.