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33 pages of results.
121. The Fifty-two-year Period, Part 1 Venus Ch.8 (Worlds in Collision) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Worlds in Collision]
... ), Bk. VII, Chaps. X-XIII. 4. Cf. Seler, Gesammelte Abhandlungen, 1, 618 ff. 5. W. Gates in De Landa, Yucatan, note to p. 60. 6. This ceremony was described by G. A. Dorsey. See infra, the Section, "Venus in the Folklore of the Indians." ...
122. March 23rd, Part 2 Mars Ch.2 (Worlds in Collision) [Velikovsky] [Velikovsky Worlds in Collision]
... ), ii. 391 ff. 13 More about the movement of the sun toward the east instead of the west in the time of the Argive tyrants was said in the Section "East and West," and several Greek authors were quoted. More will be said when we examine oral traditions of primitive peoples in a later section on folklore. 14 Published by Ronald Strath. I could not locate the publication. It is referred to in Bellamy's Moons, Myths and Man (1938), p. 258. The only other reference to the work by Strath I found in Jean Gattefossé and Claudius Roux, Bibliographie de I'Atlantide et des questions connexes (Lyon, 1926) ...
123. Aeon Volume V, Number 2: Contents [Journals] [Aeon]
... resulted in the publication of various articles which have appeared in KRONOS, HORUS, ESOP, and other journals. Wall is also a published poet with two national Grand Prize awards to his credit. David Walter Leinweber is an Assistant Professor of history at Oxford College of Emory University in Georgia. He teaches ancient history and has published papers in Folklore and Humanities on Line. He has also presented papers at conferences and has spoken at various colleges on a variety of topics. Dwardu Cardona has been a free-lance writer since 1968. He has, since then, acted as a Contributing Editor for KRONOS and, later, as Senior Editor for the same periodical and is currently the Editor ...
124. The Role of Collective Amnesia in Retarding the Acceptance of Correct Ideas in Science [Journals] [Kronos]
... destruction alike. This is, in my view, the main cause of the emotional outbursts that have followed Worlds in Collision. The idea of a great fear living in man since the days of the great catastrophes presented itself early to me - I was a student of psychology before I became a student of history, natural history, and folklore; and I was aware that there is some "blocking", in the psychoanalytic sense, to see obvious things. Why have students of mythology failed to discover why the gods of the pantheons of all ancient races should have been identified with the planets? Why do the traditions of all races speak of celestial theomachy, of great ...
125. Notes on this issue: Pensee IVR IX [Journals] [Pensee]
... and history (p . 45). Assiduously avoiding the usual academic jargon, and steering clear of the transcendentalization and mystification of myth, Deloria wonders aloud: what if many ancient stories represent simply the way people wrote about the events that affected their lives? Dr. William Mullen (p . 34) undertakes an analysis of archaeology and folklore of the early Mesoamericans, concluding that some decidedly catastrophic events affected their lives. "Among the many results of Velikovsky's rigorous pursuit of his historical method," according to Mullen, "is that the narratives which cultures have always insisted to be central to them are at last shown to begin in history as well as to end in ...
126. Bookshelf [Journals] [SIS Review]
... and a discussion of the astronomical and textual problems, followed by a transliteration of the various texts. There is a short bibliography, which in passing indicates the variety of dates various experts have calculated from the data for the first year of Ammisaduqa's reign, ranging from 1581 BC to 1920 BC. A DICTIONARY OF HINDUISM: Its mythology, folklore and development 1500 B.C . - A.D . 1500 by Margaret and James Stutley (London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1977; £l2.50). A major new reference work in the field, containing over 2,500 entries. Each entry contains a fund of further references to the literature and there ...
127. "Worlds in Collision" and the Prince of Denmark: II. Hamlet and Meso-American Myth [Journals] [SIS Review]
... summarised. HAMLET AND ORESTES Dr Wolfe first turns to Greek mythology and the Orestes legend. In a book first published in 1913, Gilbert Murray (13) pointed out that Orestes was an established figure in religion and epic long before he was introduced into Greek poetry and tragedy, just as the Hamlet story had a long history in Scandinavian folklore, and traced 21 parallels between the Classical and Shakespearean redactions of the stories: - Plumed Serpent on stamp from Mexico City. (This and other Mexican motifs are from Jorge Enciso: Design Motifs of Ancient Mexico, Dover, 1953.) The hero is the son of a murdered king who was succeeded by a kinsman who has ...
128. Science Frontiers [Journals] [SIS Review]
... ) testimony indicates that the meteor changed direction twice before impact. The various theories of what really happened, from black hole to nuclear explosion, are listed without comment. (Rich, Vera; "The 70-Year-Old Mystery of Siberia's Big Bang," Nature 274:207, 1978.) POSITIVE ION EMISSION BEFORE EARTHQUAKES MAY AFFECT ANIMALS Both folklore and modern observations are emphatic that many animals become agitated prior to earthquakes. Cats carry their kittens outdoors; cattle panic in their barns; dogs bark for no apparent reason; and even some humans become restless. Tributsch notes that similar behaviors also accompany certain weather situations, such as the Alpine foehn and Near East sharav, which are ...
129. Index of Titles
... , Martin: The Chaldeans of Sumer Sieff, Martin: The Emerging Revision of Ancient History: Recent Research Sieff, Martin: The Hittites in Israel Sieff, Martin: The Hyksos Were Not Assyrians Sieff, Martin: The Two Jehorams Sieff, Martin: THE BIBLE THROUGH A KING JAMES FILTER Sieff, Martin: THE DRAGON IN MYTH AND FOLKLORE Sieff, Martin: THE FATHER OF THE GODS? Sieff, Martin: Velikovsky and His Heroes Sieff, Martin: VELIKOVSKY: THE OPEN MINDED APPROACH Sieff, Martin: VELIKOVSKY: THE SCORE OF SUCCESS Sieff, Martin: VOYAGER: QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Sizemore, Warner B.: A Personal Memoir Slabinski, Victor J.: A ...
... , p. 117: "The picture is drawn so graphically that every detail is clear before the eyes and one would almost think of a realistic description of historical events, but for the miracles. Thus the vividness of description is also a mark of a saga." A river or sea cleft in two is a frequent motif in folklore. The pursuers probably experienced some catastrophe, not because of a sea rent in twain, but because of a tide swollen by the storm. But an explanation based on ebb and flood tides is obviously invalid. Whether the Sea of Passage was the Gulf of Suez or the Gulf of Aqaba on the Red Sea, or Lake Sirbonis ...
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