Obrázky stránek
PDF
ePub

Music (notation), continued:

L'enfant-terrible, 88, 89.
L'hirondelle messagère des amours,

39-41.
La bergère et le fils du grand seigneur,

48, 49.
La bistringue, 66.
La chanson des mensonges, 74, 75.
La femme avare et le crucifix, 20.
La fille qui veut se marier, 53.
La mariée aux membres postiches, 59.
La parvenue qui se mire, 56-59.
La petite souris grise, 67, 68.
La prison du gourmand, 64.
La randonnée de la ville de Paris, 68.
La randonnée du merle, 71, 72.
Le bâtiment des innocents, 73, 74.
Le blasphémateur châtié, 23.
Le conscrit nouvellement marié, 26.
Le départ pour le Klondyke, 85.
Le lendemain des noces, 55.
Le marchand et le diable, 21, 22.
Le meurtrier et le capitaine, 24.
Le nouveau-né noyé par sa mère, 21.
Le pénitent et l'ivrogne, 27–29.
Les draveurs de la gatineau, 81.
Les loups viendront, 50-52.
Les raftmans, 83, 84.
Mon canot d'écorce, 78, 79.
Notre seigneur, l'avare et la dame, 19.
Sa beauté a su me charmer, 42.
Silence! il va chanter, 60, 61.
Sommeilles-tu, ma petite Louison? 44.
Song of rabbit, 444.
They are charging Them, 528–530.
Two White Buffalo, 526-528.

Un remède à mon talon, 70.
Musical instruments, African, 430.

- Sumatran, 325, 328.
Musicians, heavenly, 334.
Mythological beings, 351, 352.
epoch, stories of the pre-human, one

type of Nootka legend, 351.
Mythology, classic, stock source for the

masques, 452.
Elizabethan, 453
fairy, in England, 448, 449.
general aspects of, as viewed by Hewitt,

445.
of witchcraft, group of early plays that

exemplify, 484.
Names, Indian, taken from whites, 386.
Nootka, importance of whaling indicated

in, 352.
- mythological reference implied in

traditional, 355.
- of mountains, 354.
of slaves owned by Nootka chief, 353.
Nanaa'i, a clan of the Wolf phratry

among Tlingit and Tahltan, 235.
Nativity, date of, 522.
Natural phenomena. See separate items

under Superstitions and beliefs.
Necromancy, 459. 468.
Negro folk-tales, American, in English, 397.

Nennius. 455.
Newfoundland come-all-ye's, collection of,

189.
New Jersey, dialect of descendants of

original Netherland settlers in, 186.
North, 342.
North Carolina folk-lore, 384-393.

popular tale in, 397.
Note on the Ground-Hog Myth and its

Origin, 521, 522.
Notes and Queries, 176–184, 346–355,

438-444, 521, 522.
Notes sur la facétie des "Trois rêves,"

178-180.
Notestein, Dr., cited, 474.
"History of English Witchcraft" by,

468, 469.
Notice sur Michel Morin, 183, 184.
Nova Scotia, sailors' chanties and other

songs in, 189.
Nursery rhyme, a well-known English, in

Alabama, 397.
yarns, love of George Peele for, 458.
Oberon, 449-451, 453.
Old Songs from Clarksburg, W.Va., 1918,

497-504.
"Old Wives Tale," 457, 458.
Oral tradition, 185–187.
Painting of face, neck, and body by Fan

women of Southern Kamerun, 429.
Palmistry, 471.
Papillon, Mme Narcisse, 27, 53.
Papillon, W., 35, 85.
Paracelsus, 459, 460.
Parsons, Elsie Clews, Folk-Lore of the

Cherokee of Robeson County, North

Carolina, 384-393.
Riddles and Proverbs from the Bahama

Islands, 439-441.
Payne, A. C., letter of, concerning John

Hardy, 508.
Peele, George, 457, 458.

and Dekker, Thomas, compared, 458.
Pendle, Lancashire, sensational case at, 470.
Pennsylvania, German colony in, 186, 187.

German oral tradition in, important, 186.
Perseus, legend of, 454.
Philosopher's stone, 459.
Phrase, folk-lore, in drama:
Fair enough, and far enough from thy

fingering, 457.
Fee, fa, fum, 457.
Gently dip, but not too deep, 457, 458.
Hips and haws, and sticks and straws,

etc., 457
Riddle me, riddle me, what's this?:457.
Spread, table, spread, etc., 457.
Three blue beans in a blue bladder, etc.,

458.
Pinch, schoolmaster, 476.
Plains Ojibwa Tales, 280-305.
Plautus, 475, 476.
Plays, biblical influence present in early,

465.

Plays, bloody, 449.

Remèdes, les, d'autrefois, 176-178.
containing figures related to the "prac Renaissance, practising magicians flourished
tising magician," 465.

in abundance during, 459, 463.
containing magic of the romance type, Repentigny, V.-F. de, 2, 3, 15, 21, 26, 27,
few and incidental, 485.

35, 40, 42—45, 48, 50, 53, 55, 56, 62-64,
dealing with conjurers, 479.

68, 81, pl. I? (opp. 184).
“emissary to earth," popular relatively Research Professorship in Folk-Lore, 444.
late, 485.

Reviews, 445, 446, 523-535.
fairy, of the Elizabethan period, 448-453, Rhymes, counting-out:
484.

Chickery, chickery, my black hen, 377.
folk-lore, 458, 485.

Eeny, miny, miny, mo, 377.
of general type of chronicle history, 454, Henry he is a good fisherman, comp.
455.

note, 377.
realistic, 485.

One'ry, orery, ikery, an, 377.
romance type of, 453, 454.

"Richard III," 473, 475.
satiric, 485.

Richardson, Anna Davis, 497-504.
"topical," 477, 484, 485.

Richardson, Clement, 397.
witchcraft, 483, 484.

Riddles and Proverbs from the Bahama
- explanation of, 485.

Islands, 439–441.
- most famous specimens of, in 16th Riddles from North Carolina, 388–390.
and 17th centuries, 447.

presumably of Negro and Scotch
Pleiades, 521.

sources, 386.
Poison, conjuration by means of, 479.

from Southern States, 375.
Poisson, J.-H., 28, 35, 48, 49, 61, 74, 75, 85. opening to many, 440 (17).
Poitras, E., 2, 4, 60, 66, 67, 71.

Roberts, Helen H., review of Densmore's
Port Royal, Dutch and Scandinavian Teton Sioux Music, 523-535.
settlers in, 188.

transcriptions by, from phonographic
Prophecies attributed to Merlin, 456.

records, 358, 359.
popularity of magicians', on the stage, Robin Goodfellow, 450-453, 471, 472.
457.

Romance, heroical, 453, 454, 457.
selling of, 459.

Rome, ancient rites in, linked with Wolf
Proulx, J., 4.

priesthood, 522.
Proverb, French, 521.

“Romeo and Juliet," 450.
Proverbs from Southern States, 375. Roostam, the Game-Cock, 306–323.
Proverbs from the Bahama Islands, 441. Rousselle, Joseph, 2, 3, 19, 20, 23, 24, 42,
Proverbs, Geechee, 441, 442.

43, 50, 56, 58, 63, 74, 78, pl. I, 3
Proverbs. See Sayings.

(opp. 184).
Psychical research, experiments in, in Rowley, William, 456.
Elizabethan era, 460.

"Birth of Merlin," 455, 456.
Psychology illustrated in Tahltan tales, 236.
Puck, as represented on stage, 450, 451. Sacrapant's life-token, in "Old Wives

Tale," 457.
Quackery. See Medical quackery.

Sacrifices, animal and human, 522.
Québec, La deuxième séance annuelle de "Sad Shepherd, The," 451, 482.

la Section de (à Montreal, le 18 Mars Samuel, Mother, execution of, 470.
1919), 181-183.

Sans Foy, Sir Bryan, 454.
Québec, La première séance annuelle de la Sapir, E., A Flood Legend of the Nootka
Section de, 180-181.

Indians of Vancouver Island, 351-355.
Queen Mab, 453.

Saskatchewan, French settlements in, 186.
Quileute Tales, 251–279.

Sawyer, Elizabeth, hanging of, 470, 483.
Quilt, string, illustration of, 388.

Sayings, African Negro, 407, 409, 410, 413,
Quilting, patterns and method of, among 415, 423-427.

Cherokee of North Carolina, 387, 388. American Negro, 379, 382.
Quilting-frame, illustration of, 387.

Cherokee, 390.

Scheltema, J. F., Roostam, the Game-
Randolph, Thomas, 452.

Cock, 306–323.
Rascals and cheats represented in drama, Sry Nagasary, 324-342.
480, 481.

Schwab, George, Bulu Tales, 428-437.
Raven clan (Katce'de) among Tahltan, 212. Scottish lore in Nova Scotia, Cape Breton,
Raven phratry among Tahltan, origin of and Canada, 189.
name of, 207.

Sébillot, Paul, death of, 343.
Reade, Simon, 468.

Serpent, Flying, 454.
Realism, expression of, in drama, 476, 477, Seven Folk-Tales from the Sea Islands,
481, 483-485.

South Carolina, 394-396.
Redwood powder and oil, use of, by Fan Shadwell, Thomas, 481, 482.
women, 429.

Lancashire Witch," 481, 484.

Shakespeare, William, 447, 449, 450, 455,

473.
Sheep. West African, when standing still,

are all of a tremble, 433.
Shout, the, 378.
Signs. See Superstitions and beliefs.
Sinkyone Tales, 346–351, comp. notes 346.
"Sir Clyomon and Sir Clamydes," 454.
Skinner, Alanson, Plains Ojibwa Tales,

280-305.
Slave-names, Nootka, property of family

descended from chief, 353.
Smiley, Portia, Folk-Lore from Virginia,

South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama,

and Florida, 357–383.
Smith, James Knox, statement of, concern-

ing John Hardy, 519, 520.
Smoking practised by Cherokee women of

North Carolina, 388.
Some Play-Party Songs from Eastern

Illinois, 486-496.
Song and dance, use of fairies for, in

bloody play, 449.
ballads, collection of, sung by West

Virginia minstrels, 497-504.
children's: Good morn-ing Mister Zipp,

Zipp, Zipp! 439.
of the humming-bird, 443.
of rabbit, 444.

sung on festive occasions by Nootka, 354.
Songs: come-all-ye's in Canada, Wisconsin,

Michigan, and Newfoundland, 189.
fairy, 450.
French cradle, 70-72.
- political, 88, 89.
popular Canadian, 1-89.
sailors' chanties in Canada, Newfound-

land, Cape Breton, and Nova Scotia,

189.
supposed to be handed down from remote

times to family representatives, 352.
whaling, 353
Songs (Canada):

Aventures de marins canadiens, 79, 80.
Buvons, chantons et rions bien, 62.
Carême et Mardi-gras, 32–34.
Cartouche et Mandrin, 35-39.
Cette aimable tourterelle, 45, 46.
Chapleau et son nouveau gouvernement,

88.
Damon et Henriette, 15-18.
Dans les temps des fêtes, 65.
Ingrate beauté, insensible bergère, 46-48.
Je ne veux pas me marier, 54, 55.
L'amour nous mène, 63.
L'enfant-terrible (chanson politique),

88, 89.
L'hirondelle messagère des amours,

39-42.
La bergère et le fils du grand seigneur,

48-50.
La bistringue (danse), 66, 67.
La chanson des mensonges, 74-78.
La femme avare et le crucifix, 20.
La fille qui veut se marier, 53, 54.
La mariée aux membres postiches, 59, 60.

La parvenue qui se mire, 56-58.
La petite souris grise (danse ronde), 67.

68.
La prison du Gourmand, 64.
La randonnée de la ville de Paris, 68, 69.
La randonnée du merle, 71, 72.
Le bâtiment des innocents, 73, 74.
Le blasphémateur châtié, 23.
Le conscrit nouvellement marié, 26, 27.
Le départ pour le Klondyke, 85-88.
Le lendemain des noces, 55, 56.
Le marchand et le diable, 21, 22.
Le meurtrier et le capitaine, 24-26.
Le nouveau-né noyé par sa mère, 21.
Le pénitent et l'ivrogne, 27-32.
Les draveurs de la gatineau, 81, 82.
Les loups viendront, 50-52.
Les raftmans, 83, 84.
Mon canot d'écorce, 78, 79.
Notre seigneur, l'avare et la dame, 19.
Sa beauté a su me charmer, 42, 43.
Silence! il va chanter, 60-62.
Sommeilles-tu, ma petite Louison? 44, 45.
Un remède à mon talon (randonnée)

70, 71.
Songs (Negro):

Big eye, Brer Rabbit, etc., 358, 359.
Brer Rabbit is a tricky man, etc., 366,

367.
for deliverance from bear, 360, 361.

Negro lullaby, 363.
Songs (Siouan):

They are charging Them, 528-531.

Two White Buffalo, 527.
Songs (West Virginia):

Down by the Greenwood Side, 503, 504.
Go saddle up my Milk-White Steed, 504.
Johnnie Collins, 500.
The Rich Irish Lady, 502.
The Song of the Twelve Blessings of

Mary, 501, 502.
Songs. See Games, game-songs, and amuse-

ments.
Sorcerers, 466.
Sorceress, 475.
Sorcery, black, 472.
South Carolina, folk-tales from, 363-370,

394-396.
popular tale in Sea Islands, 404.
riddles from Bahama Islands current

in Sea Islands, 439.
Spirits. See Evil.
Spitting, skilful, of Cherokee woman, 388.
Sry Nagasary, 324-342.
Starchie case, celebrated, 468.
Starchie children, case of, 476.
Steel-driver, Negro hero of modern ballad,

505.
Stewart, Sadie E., Seven Folk-Tales from

the Sea Islands, South Carolina, 394-

396.
Stikine River, 211, 231, 233.
Story-telling among the Cherokee of

North Carolina, 390-392.
Cherokee and Negro styles of, similar,

390.

Sumatra, Malays of Padang Highlands in,
306.

great talkers, 309.
Sun, invocation to, 342.
Supernatural, traffickers in the, 467-478.
Superstititions and beliefs regarding -

apparition, 339.
abscess in ear, 379.
adder, 381.
alder, swamp, 392.
ancestors of present world, 233.
ancient people, 232.
animals, 227.
ants, 380.
ashes, 383.
aurora, 231.
badger, 521.
bear, 234, 522.
ground-hog, 521, 522.
beaver (?), 232.
beef in conjure cases, 380.
birthmarks, 312.
blood, drop of, on two grains of corn, as

cure for warts, 393.
brass copper kept in shoe, 380.
broom, 391, 393.
bull, 381.
cannibals, 232.
cat, 170, 173, 383.

black, 382, 383.
chicken, young, as cure for rattlesnake-

bite, 379.
chicken-manure as cure for scarlet-

fever, 379.
clay, yellow, sign of corpse, 392.
clock, 392.
clouds, 227, 230.
clover, 175.
cockroach, juice from head of, as cure

for ear-ache, 379.
color yellow, 392.
constellation The Dipper, 205, 228, 229,

233, 234.
corn-planting, time of, 393.
corpse, 392.
country of the dead, comp. notes, 229.
cricket, 170.
cross, that marking of, keeps off witches,

an unfamiliar belief among Cherokee

of North Carolina, 392.
cross-eyed woman, 382.
crowd of people, 392.
cupping-horn, 379.
cures in the South, 379.
daylight, 204, 205.
death and burial, 381-383, 392, 437.
dentition, slow, 393.
Devil, 392.
diseases, 379, 392. See also remedies.
dog, 173, 382.
dollar-weed, 392.
dreams, 171, 172, 174, 381, 392.
dress, new, worn at a funeral, 392.
dwarfs, connected with horses and

braiding hair of horses, 172.
eagle, golden, feathers of, lucky, 250.

ear-ache, 379.
earth, 227.
— tipping of, causes flood, 219, 233.
earth-mother, comp. notes, 227.
earthquake, 227.
elephant putting foot on or into fire, 433.
fish, 174.
foreseeing of future, 169, 171.
frog, 171, 380.
- as cure for rattlesnake-bite, 379.
- as remedy for teething child, 379.
funeral, 381.
game, 216, 217, 227, 230, 231.
ghosts, 398.
giants, 232, 233.
grain, that pouring out of, delays witches,

unfamiliar to Cherokee of North

Carolina, 392.
grease, use of, in enabling witch to turn

into anything, 392.
ground-hog, 393.
hail, 230.
hair from head, 380.
– human, used for bridle and bit, comp.

note, 391.
- long, 381.
horse, 172, 392.
horse-manure as cure for whooping-

cough, 379.
horseshoe, 171.
hunchback, 169.
husband, 171, 172, 174.
keyholes, witches can go through, 392.
Kanu'gu, prayers to, for fine weather,

201.
left or right side, moon seen on, 169.
lizard in effecting cures, 379.
looking-glass, 382. See also mirror.
Lord, witch, by speaking name of, turns

to natural self, 392.
love, conjuring in cases of, 380.
luck, bad, 312, 321, 325, 381, 382.
- good, 169, 171, 250, 312, 321, 382.
lumber, new, 392.
magic, 232.
magical effect of whaling-song on drifting
canoe, 353

performances preceding a hunt, 354.
marriage, 172.
Milky Way, 229.
mirror, 392. See also looking-glass.
money, 381.
moon, 169, 170, 172, 204, 205, 227, 229

(comp. notes), 233, 234, 393.
mountain where Thunder-Bird is sup-

posed to dwell, 353.
mourning-dove, 382.
needles, 380.
numbers: three, 170, 171, 173, 176–178.
- seventh child, 170, 177.
omens, 163, 169, 170, 172-175.
owl, digdee, 382.
pelagra, 392.
people with animal characteristics, 232.
pepper, 380.
picture, use of, in conjuring, 380.

weather, 173-175, 230, 521.
wedding, 381.
whale, humpbacked, dorsal fin of sup-

posed to contain soul or "person" of

whale, 352.
white cloth attached to roof-corners of

dwelling to attract attention of well-

disposed deities, 325.
whooping-cough, 379, 392.
winds, 224, 230.
witches, 382, 391, 392.

Superstitions and beliefs, continued:

pictures, glass-covered, 392.
pig, 170.
pigs, time for killing, 393.
plant that leads one astray, 172.
poplar-bark as a medicine, 392.
rain, 227, 230.
rat, 381.
rattlesnake, dried skin of, as cure for

rheumatism, 379.
- bite of, 379, 392.
remedies, folk, 176–178, 379, 392, 393.
rheumatism, 379.
riddles, 226.
rooster, 393.
root-bag, 380.
salmon, 234.
salt, 379, 380, 382, 383.
scarlet-fever, 379.
seasons, 226.
semi-human beings, 232.
service-tree as a protection against

thunder and spells, 173.
sexual relations with familiars or the

Devil, 469.
signs for lovers, 169.
- of death, 382.
- see omens.
snake in effecting cures, 379-381.
- bite of, 392.
snapping-tortoise, will never release any-

thing it has bitten until it thunders,

297.
snow, 230.
spells, 170, 173.
spider, 169, 174.
spirits, evil, 325, 339, 474.
- familiar, and the Devil, 469.
- haunting, 471.
- pretended, possession by, 481.
- raising of, 459, 474.
stars, 229.
sun, 205, 227 (comp. notes), 233, 234.
- and Holy Bear, 522.
- and Ground-Hog, 521, 522.
supernatural beings, red shredded cedar-
bark offered to, by Nootka, 354.

means, whaling-song granted to
ancestor of Nootka family by, 353.
- protection of whale-spirit enjoyed by

Nootka chief, 353.
teeth, 381.
teething, 379.
thunder, 173.
Thunder-Bird, belt of, able to bestow

great power, 354.
time of midnight, 173.
toad, 170.
tortoises and turtles have a decided

preference for bitter and bad-tasting

things, 436.
transmigration, 328.
urine, 230.
vermin, 381.
warts, how to remove, 392, 393.
water, 381.

Table, Round, 455.
Tabor, W. T., statement of, concerning

John Hardy, 506, 507, 509.
Tahltan Tales, 198–250.
Tale (West Indian):
Little Girl, Mama Glau, and Humming-

Bird, 442 (comp. note), 443.
Tales, fragments of Cherokee, 391.

of witches, 391, 392.
titles of some Cherokee, heard in North

Carolina, 390, 391.
Tales (African Negro):
Can you have a Farm without a Road to

it? 416.
Cockroach in Fowl Country, 424, 425.
Crow's Coat of Feathers, 418, 419.
Dancing at the Spring, 412 (comp.

notes), 413.
Day and Night, 423.
Death, Disease, and Shame, 413, 414.
Do the Things you can do, 432, 433.
Dog and Goat, 419.
Dog and Medicine-Man, 420, 421.
Dog tries to do same as Elephant, and

gets burned, 433.
Eagle and Sparrow, comp. notes, 419.
Fishing where the Water People live,

420.
Fox and Rooster, 424.
Grasshopper and Bush-King, 421.
How Hunger first got into Belly, 421,

422.
How Knowledge spoils Friendship, 431,

432.
How Men first learned to quarrel, 436,

437.
How Pigeon learned that no Man stands

alone, 435.
How Turtle got all Leopard's Food, 436.
How Turtle inherited Leopard's Goods,

430, 431. 1
Hunter takes Nymo's Place, 414 (comp.

notes), 415,
Hyrax's Advice falls on Deaf Ears, comp.

notes, 432.
Impossible against Impossible, comp.

note, 415.
King Hunger, 424.
Learn the Step, 427.
Leopard and Tortoise, 417, 418.
Leopard's Spots, 411, 412.
Mother Crab and her Children, 425.
Never tell the Things of Taboo you hap-

pen to see, 437.

« PředchozíPokračovat »