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Native American Indian Religions On CD

Price: $14.97     SKU: B51     Qty:

This CD contains 53 Rare and Fascinating Historic books detailing Native American Religions and Mythologies.

Below is a breakdown of the books and their contents by region. The book titles are bolded and the contents are in the bullet points below each book. All books are complete - including any illustrations that were in the original hardcopy books. In many cases, we list the chapters in the books but we also list many books just by title and publication date in an effort to keep the ad a reasonable size. If you have a question about the contents of any book, please ask us.

All books are supplied in PDF format and are fully searchable.


General

Tales of the North American Indians by Stith Thompson [1929]

  • Chapter I: Mythological Stories
  • Chapter II: Mythical Incidents
  • Chapter III: Trickster Tales
  • Chapter IV: Hero Tales
  • Chapter V: Journeys to the Other World
  • Chapter VI: Animal Wives and Husbands
  • Chapter VII: Miscellaneous Tales
  • Chapter VIII: Tales Borrowed From Europeans
  • Chapter IX: Bible Stories

Walam Olum excerpt from The Lenâpé and Their Legends, by Samuel G. Brinton. Brinton's Library of Aboriginal Literature number V. Phildelphia [1885].

The Soul of the Indian by Charles Eastman [1911]

  • I. THE GREAT MYSTERY
  • II. THE FAMILY ALTAR
  • III. CEREMONIAL AND SYMBOLIC WORSHIP
  • IV. BARBARISM AND THE MORAL CODE
  • V. THE UNWRITTEN SCRIPTURES
  • VI. ON THE BORDER-LAND OF SPIRITS

Indian Why Stories by Frank Linderman [1915]

  • WHY THE CHIPMUNK'S BACK IS STRIPED
  • HOW THE DUCKS GOT THEIR FINE FEATHERS
  • WHY THE KINGFISHER ALWAYS WEARS A WAR-BONNET
  • WHY THE CURLEW S BILL IS LONG AND CROOKED
  • OLD-MAN REMARKS THE WORLD
  • WHY BLACKFEET NEVER KILL MICE
  • HOW THE OTTER SKIN BECAME GREAT "MEDICINE"
  • OLD-MAN STEALS THE SUN'S LEGGINGS
  • OLD-MAN AND HIS CONSCIENCE
  • OLD-MAN'S TREACHERY
  • WHY THE NIGHT-HAWK'S WINGS ARE BEAUTIFUL
  • WHY THE MOUNTAIN-LION IS LONG AND LEAN
  • THE FIRE-LEGGINGS
  • THE MOON AND THE GREAT SNAKE
  • WHY THE DEER HAS NO GALL
  • WHY INDIANS WHIP THE BUFFALO-BERRIES FROM THE BUSHES
  • OLD-MAN AND THE FOX
  • WHY THE BIRCH-TREE WEARS THE SLASHES IN ITS BARK
  • MISTAKES OF OLD-MAN
  • HOW THE MAN FOUND HIS MATE
  • DREAMS
  • RETROSPECTION

Old Indian Legends by Zitkala-Sa [1901]

  • IKTOMI AND THE DUCKS
  • IKTOMI'S BLANKET
  • IKTOMI AND THE MUSKRAT
  • IKTOMI AND THE COYOTE
  • IKTOMI AND THE FAWN
  • THE BADGER AND THE BEAR
  • THE TREE-BOUND
  • SHOOTING OF THE RED EAGLE
  • IKTOMI AND THE TURTLE
  • DANCE IN A BUFFALO SKULL
  • THE TOAD AND THE BOY
  • IYA, THE CAMP-EATER
  • MANSTIN, THE RABBIT
  • THE WARLIKE SEVEN

Myths and Legends of the Sioux by Marie L. McLaughlin [1916]

  • The Forgotten Ear of Corn
  • The Little Mice
  • The Pet Rabbit
  • The Pet Donkey
  • The Rabbit and the Elk
  • The Rabbit and the Grouse Girls
  • The Faithful Lovers
  • The Artichoke and the Muskrat
  • The Rabbit, and the Bear with the Flint Body
  • Story of the Lost Wife
  • The Raccoon and the Crawfish
  • Legend of Standing Rock
  • Story of the Peace Pipe
  • A Bashful Courtship
  • The Simpleton's Wisdom
  • Little Brave and the Medicine Woman
  • The Bound Children
  • The Signs of Corn
  • Story of the Rabbits
  • How the Rabbit Lost His Tail
  • Unktomi and the Arrowheads
  • The Bear and the Rabbit Hunt Buffalo
  • The Brave Who Went on the Warpath Alone and Won the Name of the Lone Warrior
  • The Sioux Who Married the Crow Chief's Daughter
  • The Boy and the Turtles
  • The Hermit, or the Gift of Corn
  • The Mysterious ButteThe Wonderful Turtle
  • The Man and the Oak
  • Story of the Two Young Friends
  • The Story of the Pet Crow
  • The "Wasna" (Pemmican Man) and the Unktomi (Spider)
  • The Resuscitation of the Only Daughter
  • The Story of the Pet Crane
  • White Plume
  • Story of Pretty Feathered Forehead
  • The Four Brothers or Inyanhoksila (Stone Boy)
  • The Unktomi (Spider), Two Widows and the Red Plums

Californian Indians

Religion of the Indians of California by A. L. Kroeber. University of California Publications in American Ethnography and Ethnology (UCPAAE) Vol. 4, No. 6, pp. 319-356. [1907]

  • Customary Observances by Individuals
  • Shamanism
  • Public Ceremonies
  • Ceremonial Structures and Paraphernalia
  • Mythology and Beliefs
  • Special Characteristics of Different Tribes

Myths and Legends of California and the Old Southwest Compiled and edited by Katherine Berry Judson. [1912]

  • The Beginning of Newness - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • The Men of the Early Times - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • Creation and Longevity - Achomawi (Pit River, Cal.)
  • Old Moles Creation - Shastika (Cal.)
  • The Creation of the World - Pima (Arizona)
  • Spider's Creation - Sia (New Mexico)
  • The Gods and the Six Regions
  • How Old Man Above Created the World - Shastika (Cal.)
  • The Search for the Middle and the Hardening of the World - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • Origin of Light - Gallinomero (Russian River, Cal.)
  • Pokoh, the Old Man - Pai Ute (near Kern River, Cal.)
  • Thunder and Lightning - Maidu (near Sacramento Valley. Cal.)
  • Creation of Man - Miwok (San Joaquin Valley, Cal.)
  • The First Man and Woman - Nishinam (near Bear River, Cal.)
  • Old Man Above and the Grizzlies - Shastika (Cal.)
  • The Creation of Man-kind and the Flood - Pima (Arizona)
  • The Birds and the Flood - Pima (Arizona)
  • Legend of the Flood - Ashochimi (Coast Indians, Cal.)
  • The Great Flood - Sia (New Mexico)
  • The Flood and the Theft of Fire - Tolowa (Del Norte Co., Cal.)
  • Legend of the Flood in Sacramento Maidu Valley - (near Sacramento, Cal.)
  • The Fable of the Animals - Karok (near Klamath River, Cal.)
  • Coyote and Sun - Pai Ute (near Kern River, Cal.)
  • The Course of the Sun - Sia (New Mexico)
  • The Foxes and the Sun - Yurok (near Klamath River, Cal.)
  • The Theft of Fire - Karok (near Klamath River, Cal.)
  • The Theft of Fire - Sia (New Mexico)
  • The Earth-hardening after the Flood - Sia (New Mexico)
  • The Origins of the Totems and of Names - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • Traditions of Wanderings - Hopi (Arizona)
  • The Migration of the Water People - Walpi (Arizona)
  • Coyote and the Mesquite Beans - Pima (Arizona)
  • Origin of the Sierra Nevadas and Coast Range - Yokuts (near Fresno, Cal.)
  • Yosemite Valley and its Indian Names
  • Legend of Tu-tok-a-nu'-la (El Capitan) - Yosemite Valley
  • Legend of Tis-se'-yak (South Dome and North Dome) Yosemite Valley
  • Historic Tradition of the Upper Tuolumne - Yosemite Valley
  • California Big Trees - Pai Ute (near Kern River, Cal.)
  • The Children of Cloud - Pima (Arizona)
  • The Cloud People - Sia (New Mexico)
  • Rain Song - Sia (New Mexico)
  • Rain Song
  • Rain Song - Sia (New Mexico)
  • The Corn Maidens - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • The Search for the Corn Maidens - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • Hasjelti and Hostjoghon - Navajo (New Mexico)
  • The Song-hunter - Navajo (New Mexico)
  • Sand Painting of the Song-hunter - Navajo
  • The Guiding Duck and the Lake of Death - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • The Boy who Became a God - Navajo (New Mexico)
  • Origin of Clear Lake - Patwin (Sacramento Valley, Cal.)
  • The Great Fire - Patwin (Sacramento Valley, Cal.)
  • Origin of the Raven and the Macaw - Zuni (New Mexico)
  • Coyote and the Hare - Sia (New Mexico)
  • Coyote and the Quails - Pima (Arizona)
  • Coyote and the Fawns - Sia (New Mexico)
  • How the Bluebird Got its Color - Pima (Arizona)
  • Coyote's Eyes - Pima (Arizona)
  • Coyote and the Tortillas - Pima (Arizona)
  • Coyote as a Hunter - Sia (New Mexico)
  • How the Rattlesnake Learned to Bite - Pima (Arizona)
  • Coyote and the Rattlesnake - Sia (New Mexico)
  • Origin of the Saguaro and Palo Verde Cacti - Pima (Arizona)
  • The Thirsty Quails - Pima (Arizona)
  • The Boy and the Beast - Pima (Arizona)
  • Why the Apaches are Fierce - Pima (Arizona)
  • Speech on the Warpath - Pima (Arizona)
  • The Spirit Land - Gallinomero (Russian River, Cal.)
  • Song of the Ghost Dance - Pai Ute (Kern River, Cal.)

Additional books for the Californian Indians

Indian Myths Of South Central California. By A. L. Kroeber. UCPAAE Vol. 4 No. 4, pp. 167-250. [1907].

Myths of the Miwok By Edward Winslow Gifford. UCPAAE Vol. 12, No. 8, pp. 283-338. [1917]

The Dawn of the World Myths and Weird Tales Told by the Mewan [Miwok] Indians of California, by C. Hart Merriam [1910]

Maidu Texts by Roland B. Dixon, Publications of the American Ethnological Society, vol. IV [1912]

Hupa Texts by Pliny Earle Goddard. UCPAAE Vol. 1 No. 2 [1904]

Yana Texts by Edward Sapir UCPAAE Vol. 9 No. 1, pp. 1-235. [1910]

Achomawi and Atsugewi Tales and Achomawi Myths by Roland B. Dixon JAFL Vol. 22, no. 81, pp. 159-77 [1908] and JAFL Vol. 23, no. 85, pp. 283-7 [1909].

Chinigchinich by Friar Geronimo Boscana; tr. by Alfred Robinson; [1846]

The Mythology of the Diegeños by Constance Goddard Du Bois, The Journal of American Folk-Lore (JAFL) Vol. XIV, No. 54, pp. 181-5 [1901]

A Saboba Origin-Myth by George Wharton James; JAFL Vol. XV, No. 61, pp. 36-9 [1902]

The Legend of Tauquitch and Algoot by George Wharton James; JAFL Vol. XVI, No. 62, pp. 153-9 [1903]

The Story of the Chaup; A Myth of the Diegueños by Constance Goddard Du Bois; JAFL Vol. XVII, No. 67 pp. 217-42 [1904]

Mythology of the Mission Indians by Constance Goddard Du Bois; JAFL Vol. XVII, No. 66. p.. 185-8 [1904]; Vol. XIX. No. 72 pp. 52-60 and 73. pp. 145-64. [1906].

Two Myths of the Mission Indians by A. L. Kroeber; JAFL Vol. XIX, No. 75 pp. 309-21 [1906]

Ceremonies and Traditions of the Diegueño Indians by Constance Goddard Du Bois; JAFL XXI, No. 82 pp. 228-36 [1908].

Inuit

Tales and Traditions of the Eskimo by Henry Rink [1875]

Eskimo Folk-tales collected by Knud Rasmussen, translated and edited by W. Worster [1921]

  • THE TWO FRIENDS WHO SET OFF TO TRAVEL ROUND THE WORLD
  • THE COMING OF MEN, A LONG, LONG WHILE AGO
  • NUKÚNGUASIK, WHO ESCAPED FROM THE TUPILAK
  • QUJÂVÂRSSUK
  • KÚNIGSEQ
  • THE WOMAN WHO HAD A BEAR AS A FOSTER-SON
  • ÍMARASUGSSUAQ, WHO ATE HIS WIVES
  • QALAGÁNGUASÊ, WHO PASSED TO THE LAND OF GHOSTS
  • ISIGÂLIGÂRSSIK
  • THE INSECTS THAT WOOED A WIFELESS MAN
  • THE VERY OBSTINATE MAN
  • THE DWARFS
  • THE BOY FROM THE BOTTOM OF THE SEA, WHO FRIGHTENED THE PEOPLE OF THE HOUSE TO DEATH
  • THE RAVEN AND THE GOOSE
  • WHEN THE RAVENS COULD SPEAK
  • MAKÍTE
  • ASALÔQ
  • UKALEQ
  • ÍKARDLÍTUARSSUK
  • THE RAVEN WHO WANTED A WIFE
  • THE MAN WHO TOOK A VIXEN TO WIFE
  • THE GREAT BEAR
  • THE MAN WHO BECAME A STAR
  • THE WOMAN WITH THE IRON TAIL
  • HOW THE FOG CAME
  • THE MAN WHO AVENGED THE WIDOWS
  • THE MAN WHO WENT OUT TO SEARCH FOR HIS SON
  • ATUNGAIT, WHO WENT A-WANDERING
  • KUMAGDLAK AND THE LIVING ARROWS
  • THE GIANT DOG
  • THE INLAND-DWELLERS OF ETAH
  • THE MAN WHO STABBED HIS WIFE IN THE LEG
  • THE SOUL THAT LIVED IN THE BODIES OF ALL BEASTS
  • PAPIK, WHO KILLED HIS WIFE'S BROTHER
  • PÂTUSSORSSUAQ, WHO KILLED HIS UNCLE
  • THE MEN WHO CHANGED WIVES
  • ARTUK, WHO DID ALL FORBIDDEN THINGS
  • THE THUNDER SPIRITS
  • NERRIVIK
  • THE WIFE WHO LIED
  • KÂGSSAGSSUK, THE HOMELESS BOY WHO BECAME A STRONG MAN
  • QASIAGSSAQ, THE GREAT LIAR
  • THE EAGLE AND THE WHALE
  • THE TWO LITTLE OUTCASTS
  • ATDLARNEQ, THE GREAT GLUTTON
  • ÁNGÁNGUJUK
  • ÂTÂRSSUAQ
  • PUAGSSUAQ
  • TUNGUJULUK AND SAUNIKOQ
  • ANARTEQ
  • THE GUILLEMOT THAT COULD TALK
  • KÁNAGSSUAQ

Plains Indians

Jicarilla Apache Texts by Pliny Earle Goddard. [1911] (Anthropological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History, Vol. VIII.)

The Sun Dance and Other Ceremonies of the Oglala Division of The Teton Dakota. by J. R. Walker. [1917] (Anthropological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History Vol. XVI, Part II)

Death and Funeral Customs among the Omahas by Francis La Flesche [1889]

Old Indian Legends by Zitkala-Sa [1901]

  • IKTOMI AND THE DUCKS
  • IKTOMI'S BLANKET
  • IKTOMI AND THE MUSKRAT
  • IKTOMI AND THE COYOTE
  • IKTOMI AND THE FAWN
  • THE BADGER AND THE BEAR
  • THE TREE-BOUND
  • SHOOTING OF THE RED EAGLE
  • IKTOMI AND THE TURTLE
  • DANCE IN A BUFFALO SKULL
  • THE TOAD AND THE BOY
  • IYA, THE CAMP-EATER
  • MANSTIN, THE RABBIT
  • THE WARLIKE SEVEN

Myths and Legends of the Sioux by Marie L. McLaughlin [1916]

  • The Forgotten Ear of Corn
  • The Little Mice
  • The Pet Rabbit
  • The Pet Donkey
  • The Rabbit and the Elk
  • The Rabbit and the Grouse Girls
  • The Faithful Lovers
  • The Artichoke and the Muskrat
  • The Rabbit, and the Bear with the Flint Body
  • Story of the Lost Wife
  • The Raccoon and the Crawfish
  • Legend of Standing Rock
  • Story of the Peace Pipe
  • A Bashful Courtship
  • The Simpleton's Wisdom
  • Little Brave and the Medicine Woman
  • The Bound Children
  • The Signs of Corn
  • Story of the Rabbits
  • How the Rabbit Lost His Tail
  • Unktomi and the Arrowheads
  • The Bear and the Rabbit Hunt Buffalo
  • The Brave Who Went on the Warpath Alone and Won the Name of the Lone Warrior
  • The Sioux Who Married the Crow Chief's Daughter
  • The Boy and the Turtles
  • The Hermit, or the Gift of Corn
  • The Mysterious ButteThe Wonderful Turtle
  • The Man and the Oak
  • Story of the Two Young Friends
  • The Story of the Pet Crow
  • The "Wasna" (Pemmican Man) and the Unktomi (Spider)
  • The Resuscitation of the Only Daughter
  • The Story of the Pet Crane
  • White Plume
  • Story of Pretty Feathered Forehead
  • The Four Brothers or Inyanhoksila (Stone Boy)
  • The Unktomi (Spider), Two Widows and the Red Plums

Iroquois

The Code of Handsome Lake by Arther C. Parker [1913]

The Iroquois Book of Rites by H.E. Hale [1883]

Northwestern

Coos Texts by Leo Frachtenberg. [1913] (Columbia University Contributions to Anthropology, Vol. I.)

Chinook Texts by Franz Boas. [1894] (U.S. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin, no 20.)

  • CikLa
  • Okulâ'm
  • AnêktcXô'lEmiX
  • The Salmon
  • Raven and Gull
  • Coyote
  • The Crane
  • Ênts!X
  • The Crow
  • Câ'xaL
  • Stikua'
  • The Skunk
  • Robin and Blue-Jay
  • Blue-Jay and Iô'i
  • Blue-Jay and Iô'i
  • Blue-Jay and Iô'i
  • Ckulkulô'L
  • The Panther
  • The Soul and the Shamans
  • How Cultee's Grandfather Acquired a Guardian Spirit
  • The Four Cousins
  • The GiLâ'unaLX
  • The Elk Hunter
  • Pregnancy and Birth
  • Puberty
  • Marriage
  • Death
  • Whaling
  • Elk Hunting
  • The Potlatch
  • War
  • War Between Quileute and Clatsop
  • The First Ship Seen by the Clatsop

Kwakiutl Tales by Franz Boas. [1910] (Columbia University Contributions to Anthropology, Vol. II.)

Haida Songs by John R. Swanton. [1912] (Publications of the American Ethnological Society Volume III, Part 1.)

Tsimshian Texts (Nass River Dialect) by Franz Boas. [1902] (U.S. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin no. 27.)

  • Txä'msEm and Lôgôbola'
  • Txä'msEm
  • Txä'msEm
  • The Stone and the Elderberry Bush
  • The Porcupine and the Beaver
  • The Wolves and the Deer
  • The Stars
  • Rotten-feathers
  • K*?eLku
  • The Sealion Hunters
  • Smoke-hole
  • Ts?ak*
  • Growing-Up-Like-One-Who-Has-A-Grandmother
  • Little-eagle
  • She-Who-Has-A-Labret-On-One-Side
  • The Grizzly Bear
  • Squirrel
  • Witchcraft

Tsimshian Texts (New Series) by Franz Boas. [1912] (Publications of the American Ethnological Society Volume III, Part 2.)

Tlingit Myths and Texts by John R. Swanton. [1909] (U.S. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin no. 39.)

Many Swans: Sun Myth of the North American Indians by Amy Lowell [1920]

Southeastern Indian

Myths and Tales of the Southeastern Indians by John R. Swanton. [1929] (Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin, No. 88.)

Sacred Formulas of the Cherokee by James Mooney [1891]

  • The Swimmer Manuscript
  • The Gatigwanasti Manuscript
  • The Gahuni Manuscript
  • The Inâli Manuscript
  • Other Manuscripts
  • The Kanâheta Ani-Tsalagi Eti
  • Character of the Formulas--The Cherokee Religion
  • The Origin of Disease and Medicine
  • Theory of Disease--Animals, Ghosts, Witches
  • Selected List of Plants Used
  • Medical Practice
  • Illustration of the Tabu
  • Neglect of Sanitary Regulations
  • The Sweat Bath-Bleeding--Rubbing--Bathing
  • Shamans and White Physicians
  • Medicine Dances
  • Description of Symptoms
  • The Pay of the Shaman
  • Ceremonies for Gathering Plants and Preparing Medicine
  • The Cherokee Gods and Their Abiding Places
  • Color Symbolism
  • Importance Attached to Names
  • Language of the Formulas
  • Note on the Orthography and Translation
  • Formula for Treating the Crippler (Rheumatism)
  • And This Also is for Treating the Crippler
  • This is to Treat Them if They are Bitten by a Snake
  • To Treat Them When Something is Causing Something to Eat Them
  • To Treat Gûnwani'gistû'nï
  • This Tells About Moving Pains in the Teeth (Neuralgia?)
  • To Treat the Great Chill
  • This is to Make Children Jump Down
  • To Treat the Black Yellowness
  • To Treat for Ordeal Diseases
  • Concerning Hunting
  • This is for Hunting Birds
  • To Shoot Dwellers in the Wilderness
  • Bear Song
  • This is for Catching Large Fish
  • Concerning Living Humanity (Love)
  • This Tells About Going into the Water
  • Song for Painting
  • To Attract and Fix the Affections
  • For Separation (of Lovers)
  • To Fix the Affections
  • To Shorten a Night-Goer on this Side
  • I Have Lost Something
  • This is to Frighten a Storm
  • What Those who Have Been to War Did to Help Themselves
  • To Destroy Life
  • This Concerns the Ball Play--To Take Them to Water With it

Myths of the Cherokee by James Mooney [1900]

The Cherokee Ball Play by James Mooney [1890]

Southwestern Indians

Origin Myths of the Navaho Indians by Aileen O'Bryan

  • The Creation
  • The Age of Animal Heroes
  • The Age of Gods
  • The Wanderings

The Mountain Chant, A Navajo Ceremony by Washington Matthews [1887]

Navaho Myths, Prayers, and Songs by Washington Matthews (UCPAAE 5:2) [1906]

Traditions of the Hopi by H.R. Voth, Field Columbian Museum Anthropogical Publication Vol. VIII. [1905].

Truth of a Hopi by Edmund Nequatewa, [1936]

  • Chapter I. How The People Came Out Of The Underworld
  • Chapter II. Masauwu
  • Chapter III. How the Mocking Bird Gave the People Many Languages
  • Chapter IV. The Hopi Decide to Seek a New Home. How Certain Clans Received Their Names
  • Chapter V. How the Hopi Selected Shung-opovi For Their Home
  • Chapter VI. How the Crow Clan Arrived and Settled at Mishongnovi
  • Chapter VII. How a Family Quarrel Led to the Founding of Oraibi
  • Chapter VIII. How the Spaniards Came to Shung-opovi, How They Built a Mission, and How the Hopi Destroyed the Mission
  • Chapter IX. Return of the Spaniards to Hopi Country. Shipaulovi Founded as a Sanctuary
  • Chapter X. The Return of the Bahana, the White Man
  • Chapter XI. How The Hopi Marked the Boundary Line Between Their Country and That of the Navajo
  • Chapter XII. How Some Hopis Resisted Sending Their Children to School and the Trouble That Resulted
  • Chapter XIII. How Hotevilla And Bakabi Were Founded
  • Chapter XIV. Youkioma

Table of Zuñi Sounds

Introduction to Zuñi Ceremonialism by Ruth Bunzel

Zuñi Origin Myths by Ruth Bunzel

Zuñi Ritual Poetry by Ruth Bunzel

Zuñi Folk Tales by Frank Cushing[1901]

  • The Trial Of Lovers: or The Maiden Of Mátsaki And The Red Feather
  • The Youth And His Eagle
  • The Poor Turkey Girl
  • How The Summer Birds Came
  • The Serpent Of The Sea
  • The Maiden Of The Yellow Rocks
  • The Foster-Child Of The Deer
  • The Boy Hunter Who Never Sacrificed to The Deer He Had Slain: or The Origin Of The Society Of Rattlesnakes
  • How Áhaiyúta And Mátsailéma Stole The Thunder-Stone And The Lightning-Shaft
  • The Warrior Suitor Of Moki
  • How The Coyote Joined The Dance Of The Burrowing-Owls
  • The Coyote Who Killed The Demon SÍuiuki: or Why Coyotes Run Their Noses Into Deadfalls
  • How The Coyotes Tried to Steal The Children Of The Sacred Dance
  • The Coyote And The Beetle
  • How The Coyote Danced with The Blackbirds
  • How The Turtle Out Hunting Duped The Coyote
  • The Coyote And The Locust
  • The Coyote And The Ravens Who Raced Their Eyes
  • The Prairie-Dogs And Their Priest, The Burrowing-Owl
  • How The Gopher Raced With The Runners Of K'iákime
  • How The Rattlesnakes Came To Be What They Are
  • How The Corn-Pests Were Ensnared
  • Jack-Rabbit And Cottontail
  • The Rabbit Huntress And Her Adventures
  • The Ugly Wild Boy Who Drove The Bear Away From South-Eastern Mesa
  • The Revenge Of The Two Brothers On The Háwikuhkwe, Or The Two Little Ones And Their Turkeys
  • The Young Swift-Runner Who Was Stripped Of His Clothing By The Aged Tarantula
  • Átahsaia, The Cannibal Demon
  • The Hermit Mítsina
  • How The Twins Of War And Chance, Áhaiyúta And Mátsailéma, Fared With The Unborn-Made Men Of The Underworld
  • The Cock And The Mouse
  • The Giant Cloud-Swallower
  • The Maiden The Sun Made Love To, And Her Boys: Or The Origin Of Anger

Aw-aw-tam Indian Nights (Myths and Legends of the Pima) by J. William Lloyd [1911]

  • The Traditions Of The Pimas
  • The Story of the Creation
  • Juhwerta Mahkai's Song of Creation
  • The Story of the Flood
  • The Story Of Ah-ahn-he-eat-toe-pahk Mahkai
  • The Story of Vandaih, The Man-Eagle
  • The Story of the Turquoises and the Red Bird
  • The Story of Wayhohm, Toehahvs and Tottai
  • The Story of Hawawk
  • The Story of Tawquahdahmawks and her Canal
  • How Nooee Killed Ee-Ee-Toy
  • Ee-Ee-Toy's Resurrection and Speech to Juhwerta Mahkai
  • The Story Of Ee-ee-toy's Army
  • The Destruction of the Vahahkkees
  • The Story of Sohahnee Mahkai and Kawkoinpuh
  • The Story Of Pahtahnkum
  • The Song of Koelhahah About Her Son
  • The Story of the Gambler's War
  • The Story Of Nahvahchoo
  • The Story of Corn and Tobacco
  • The Story of the Children of Cloud
  • The Story of Tcheunassat Seeven
  • The Legend of Blackwater

This is a must have collection for any American Indian religion and myth (mythology) history buff!

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