Originally published: The Algonquin legends of New England. Boston : Houghton, Mifflin, 1884.
|Statement||Charles G. Leland.|
|LC Classifications||E99.A35 L44 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 379 p. :|
|Number of Pages||379|
|LC Control Number||91032204|
In the Algonquin story, two Loons are Glooskap's "tale-bearers," which occasion him great anxiety by their prolonged absences. This is distinctly stated in the Indian legend, as it is of Odin's birds in the Edda. Odin has, as news-bringers, two ravens. "Hugin and Munin Fly each day over the spacious earth. I fear for Hugin that he comes not back,Brand: Dover Publications. This book is annotated with a rare biographical sketch of the author, written by Elizabeth Robins Pennell. This work contains a collection of the myths, legends, and folk-lore of the principal. Originally published: The Algonquin legends of New England. Boston: Houghton, Mifflin, Pages: A brilliant collection of stories from the folklore tradition of the Algonquin (Algonquian, Algonkin) peoples of North America, in particular, as the subtitle tells us, of the "Micmac, Passamaquoddy, and Penobscot tribes".
The Algonquin legends of New England; or, Myths and folk lore of the Micmac, Passamaquoddy, and Penobscot tribes by Leland, Charles Godfrey, Pages: Founded in , Algonquin Books is an independent publisher of literary fiction and narrative nonfiction. Offices in Chapel Hill, NC, and New York City. After his law studies were completed, Leland became a journalist, working for such periodicals as P.T. Barnum's Illustrated News, Vanity Fair, and Graham's Magazine. The mid-to-late s were very eventful for Leland; he published his first book, Meister Karl's Sketch-Book in and married Eliza Bella Fisher in Myths and legends provide unique and authentic sources of knowledge about our deepest instincts and ways of interpreting the world and our place in it. This volume remains one of the most powerful and revealing studies of the Algonquin versions of such myths, a thorough, comprehensive collection that will prove invaluable to any student of American Indian culture or myth, folklore, and religion.
Algonquin legend about Michabo rebuilding the earth after a flood. About The Algonquin Myth of Michabo: Anthropology article analyzing the Algonquin Michabou legends. Recommended Books of Related Native American Legends Great Rabbit and the Long-Tailed Wildcat: Children's book illustrating an Algonquin legend about Wildcat unwisely picking a. Algonquin Legends (Native American Ser.) View larger image. By: Charles G. Leland. Read Now. Select your format based upon: 1) how you want to read your book, and 2) compatibility with your reading tool. To learn more about using Bookshare with. these Wabanaki, or Northeastern Algonquin, legends give, with few exceptions, in full and coherently, many tales which have only reached us in a broken, imperfect form, from other sources. This work, then, contains a collection of the myths, legends, and folk-lore of the principal Wabanaki, or Northeastern Algonquin, Indians; that is to. The Algonquin legends of New England: or, Myths and folk lore of the Micmac, Passamaquoddy, and Penobscot tribes 11 editions By Charles Godfrey Leland Go to the editions section to read or download ebooks.