- Shasta traditional narratives
- Shasta traditional narratives include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Shasta people (including the Konomihu and Okwanuchu) of northern California and southern Oregon.
Shastan oral literature reflects the position of the group in an area where cultural influences converged from several different regions, including central California, Pacific Northwest, Plateau, and Great Basin. ("See also"
Traditional narratives (Native California).)
On-Line Examples of Shasta Narratives
* [http://www.sacred-texts.com/nam/ca/scc/ "Indian Myths of South Central California"] by
Alfred L. Kroeber(1907)
* [http://www.sacred-texts.com/nam/ca/mlcal.txt "Myths and Legends of California and the Old Southwest"] by Katharine Berry Judson (1912)
* [http://curtis.library.northwestern.edu/viewPage.cgi?volume=13&page=201 "The North American Indian"] by
Edward S. Curtis(1924)
ources for Shasta Narratives
* Clark, Ella E. 1953. "Indian Legends of the Pacific Northwest". University of California Press, Berkeley. (Includes a Flood myth published by Dixon (1910), pp. 11-12.)
* Curtis, Edward S. 1907-1930. "The North American Indian". 20 vols. Plimpton Press, Norwood, Massachusetts. (Seven myths collected from Indian Jake, vol. 13, pp. 201-206.)
* Dixon, Roland B. 1905. "The Mythology of the Shasta-Achomawi". "American Anthropologist" 7:607-612. (Comparative notes.)
* Dixon, Roland B. 1910. "Shasta Myths". "Journal of American Folklore" 23:8-37. (31 myths, including Theft of Fire, Orpheus, and Loon Woman.)
* Erdoes, Richard, and Alfonso Ortiz. 1984. "American Indian Myths and Legends". Pantheon Books, New York. (Retelling of a narrative from Gifford and Block 1930, pp. 356-357.)
* Ferrand, Livingston. 1910. "Shasta and Athapascan Myths from Oregon". Edited by Leo J. Frachtenberg. "Journal of American Folklore" 28:207-242. (15 Shasta myths, including Theft of Fire and Loon Woman, collected in 1900.)
* Gifford, Edward Winslow, and Gwendoline Harris Block. 1930. "California Indian Nights". Arthur H. Clark, Glendale, California. (Eleven previously published narratives, pp. 124-125, 139-141, 162-164, 171-174, 189-190, 201-203, 226-227, 269-273, 278-280, 301.)
* Graves, Charles S. 1929. "Lore and Legends of the Klamath River Indians". Press of the Times, Yreka, California. (Includes Yurok, Karok, and Shasta narratives.)
* Holt, Permelia Catharine. 1942. "The Relations of Shasta Folk Lore". Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, Department of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley.
* Holsinger, Rosemary. 1982. "Shasta Indian Tales". Naturegraph, Happy Camp, California.
* Judson, Katharine Berry. 1912. "Myths and Legends of California and the Old Southwest". A. C. McClurg, Chicago. (Three myths, pp. 27-28, 37-38, 55-57.)
* Kroeber A. L. 1907. "Indian Myths of South Central California". "University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology" 4:167-250. Berkeley. (Comparative notes, pp. 179-181.)
* Kroeber, A. L. 1925. "Handbook of the Indians of California". Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin No. 78. Washington, D.C. (Brief comparative comments, pp. 283, 304.)
* Powers, Stephen. 1877. "Tribes of California". Contributions to North American Ethnology, vol. 3. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C. Reprinted with an introduction by Robert F. Heizer in 1976, University of California Press, Berkeley. (Several narratives, including Theft of Fire, pp. 250-251.)
* Ramsey, Jarold. 1977. "Coyote Was Going There: Indian Literature of the Oregon Country". University of Washington Press, Seattle. (Theft of Fire myth previously published by Dixon, pp. 216-217.)
* Silver, Shirley, and Clara Wicks. 1977. "Coyote Steals the Fire (Shasta)". In "Northern Californian Texts", edited by Victor Golla and Shirley Silver, pp. 121-131. International Journal of American Linguistics Native American Texts Series No. 2(2). University of Chicago Press.
* Thompson, Stith. 1929. "Tales of the North American Indians". Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Massachusetts. (Loon Woman narrative, pp. 196-197, from Farrand 1915.)
* Voegelin, Erminie W. 1947. "Three Shasta Myths, Including 'Orpheus'". "Journal of American Folklore" 60:52-58. (Collected in 1936 from Rogue River Shasta informant Sargeant Sambo; comparisons with other Shasta and Karok versions.)
Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.
См. также в других словарях:
Traditional narratives (Native California) — The Traditional Narratives of Native California are the myths, legends, tales, and oral histories that survive as fragments of what was undoubtedly once a vast unwritten literature.History of StudiesA few versions of Native California traditional … Wikipedia
Ohlone traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Ohlone (Costanoan) people of the central California coast. Ohlone oral literature formed part of the general cultural pattern of central California. See also: Traditional… … Wikipedia
Chemehuevi traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Chemehuevi people of the Mojave Desert and Colorado River of southeastern California and western Arizona. Chemehuevi oral literature is known primarily through the writings of… … Wikipedia
Chumash traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Chumash people of southern California s Transverse Range, Santa Barbara Ventura coast, and Channel Islands. Early analysts expected Chumash oral literature to conform to the… … Wikipedia
Mono traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Mono people, including the Owens Valley Paiute east of the Sierra Nevada and the Monache on that range s western slope, in California. An interesting contrast exists in Mono oral… … Wikipedia
Mohave traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Mohave people on the lower Colorado River in southeastern California, western Arizona, and southern Nevada. Mohave oral literature has its closest links with the traditional… … Wikipedia
Karuk traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Karuk (Karok) people of the Klamath River basin of northwestern California.The published record of Karuk oral literature is an unusually rich one, thanks to the efforts of Alfred… … Wikipedia
Maidu traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Maidu, Konkow, and Nisenan people of eastern Sacramento Valley and foothills in northeastern California. Maidu oral literature aligned the Maidu closely with their central… … Wikipedia
Yurok traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Yurok people of the lower Klamath River in northwestern California.Yurok oral literature, together with the similar narratives of the Karuk and Hupa, constitutes a distinctive… … Wikipedia
Modoc traditional narratives — include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Modoc and Klamath people of northern California and southern Oregon. Modoc oral literature is representative of the Plateau region, but with influences from the Northwest Coast,… … Wikipedia