bibliography of Slavic mythology

by Mark Kulikowski

Publisher: Slavica Publishers in Columbus, Ohio, USA

Written in English
Published: Pages: 137 Downloads: 260
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  • Mythology, Slavic -- Bibliography.

Edition Notes

Statementby Mark Kulikowski.
LC ClassificationsZ7836 .K85 1989, BL930 .K85 1989
The Physical Object
Pagination137 p. ;
Number of Pages137
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1913472M
ISBN 100893572039
LC Control Number90120810

accepted for inclusion in Slavic Studies Faculty Publications by an authorized administrator of Digital Commons @ Connecticut College. For more information, please contact [email protected] The views expressed in this paper are solely those of the author. Recommended Citation Ivanov, Petko, "Balkan Slavic Literatures: Reading List and Author: Petko Ivanov. Bibliography of Slavic Mythology (Kulikowski) Columbia G uide to the L iteratures of Eastern Europe Since ; East European Languages and Literatures: A Subject and Name Index to Articles in English-Language Journals (Garth M. Terry) Encyclopedia of Russian & Author: Megan Browndorf. Sources of information. Unlike Greek or Egyptian mythology, there are no first-hand records for the study of Slavic mythology. Despite some arguable theories (for instance, the Book of Veles), it cannot be proven that the Slavs had any sort of writing system before the arrival of Saints Cyril and Methodius to Slavic lands in Therefore, all their original religious beliefs and traditions. The book also includes a pantheon of Slavic gods and deities, bibliography, index, and a map of prehistoric Slavic sites. Also available: Slovak Tales for Young and Old: Pavol Dobsinsky in English and Slovak - ISBN Illustratrated Slovak History - ISBN /5(24).

A Bibliography of North American Folklore and Folksong. New York: Dover Publications, Jones, An Annotated Bibliography of Studies of Folklore in American Literature. New York: Garland, Kirkland, A Bibliography of South Asian Folklore. Bloomington, Indiana University. Kulikowski. A Bibliography of Slavic Mythology. Columbus Author: Celia Emmelhainz.   Accessible to general readers, Slavic Folklore discusses the definitions and classifications of Slavic mythography, various scholary approaches and context for understanding these enduring works, and a handful of sample texts.A glossary, bibliography, and index round out this welcome addition to folklore and mythology studies shelves, as /5(2). Full text of "Books listed in The American bibliography of Slavic and East European studies for , , , and " See other formats. About this Book Catalog Record Details. Celtic mythology / by John Arnott Macculloch Slavic mythology MacCulloch, J. A. (John Arnott), .

Balkan mythology Source: The Oxford Companion to World Mythology Author(s): David Leeming. In what are the present-day Balkans, ancient Slavic migrants encountered and at least partly assimilated Albanian-speaking Indo-Europeans, whose linguistic. A. Sutherland - – In Slavic mythology, Stribog was the god of wind, storms, air, and an ancient deity of heavens. He was connector of heaven and. Hors - God of the winter sun. He is the god of the winter sun. He is said to represent the old sun which dies on the winter solstice, being defeated by Chernobog and .

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A Bibliography of Slavic Mythology. Mark Kulikowski. OUT OF PRINT. $ Cloth. Literature. This volume is the first known attempt at a comprehensive bibliography of the major aspects of Slavic mythology. Researchers concerned with early Slavic history, religion, ethnography, and archeology will find this book.

A Bibliography of Slavic Mythology book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for s: 0. Genre/Form: Bibliography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Kulikowski, Mark.

Bibliography of Slavic mythology. Columbus, Ohio, USA: Slavica Publishers, © in my career teaching slavic mythology to ukranian orphans, i have never come across a book so expansive in breadth.

kulikowski deftly displays his vast bibliographical knowledge. page after page is filled with amazing resources, detailed annotations, and funny illustrations. it is a source of great amazement how one human could even have the time to find all of these books, much less be so 5/5(1). The definitive Slavic Mythology.

With illustrations and a chapter on Baltic Mythology. This book, taken from The Mythology of all Races, is the most complete study of Slavic mythology available.

The pagan Slavs had a unique view of spirituality, and their own pantheon of fascinating gods/5(8). Slavic Folklore: A Handbook (Greenwood Folklore Handbooks) First Edition Slavic folklore has great cultural significance and international influence.

Written for students and general readers, this book offers a brief but thorough introduction to S. Bibliography-in-Progress of Texts on Myths & Comparative Mythology List is restricted to book-length studies in English.

Please send suggestions for additions and corrections to [email protected] NOTE: Categorising a story as a myth does not necessarily imply that it is on and mythology differ, but have overlapping aspects.

Many English speakers understand the terms "myth" and "mythology" to mean fictitious or r, according to many dictionary definitions, these terms can also mean a traditional story or narrative that embodies the belief or beliefs of a. Slavic paganism or Slavic religion describes the religious beliefs, myths and ritual practices of the Slavs prior to latter occurred at various stages between the 8th and the 13th century: The South Slavs living on the Balkan Peninsula in South Eastern Europe, bordering with the Byzantine Empire to the south, came under the sphere of influence of Eastern Orthodox.

Deities of Slavic religion, arranged in cosmological and functional groups, are inherited through mythology and in the bibliography of Slavic mythology book Slavic religion and in modern Slavic Native Faith's theology and cosmology, gods are arranged as a hierarchy of powers begotten by the supreme God of the universe, Rod, known as Deivos in the earliest Slavic religion.

The bibliography of Slavic mythology book and the importance of comparative mythology in the study of history and culture are placed in context in an epilog supplied by Dr.

Dusan Caplovic, Vice-President of the Slovak Academy of Sciences and a noted anthropologist. The book also includes a pantheon of Slavic gods and deities, bibliography, and a map of prehistoric Slavic sites.

Kashchei (Koshei) the Immortal (–). Public Domain. Andrew Lang's ‘ The Red Fairy Book’ and Alexander Afanasyev's ‘ Russian Fairy Tales’ both tell the story of Koschei the Deathless, in which the life and love of Prince Ivan Tsarevitch is the focal point instead.

The Legend of Koschei and Prince Ivan. Following the death of his parents, Ivan saw his three sisters wed to the Author: Riley Winters. Bibliography will show, many of these are available only in languages other than this book presents,possibly for the first time,the myths and legends in their translated form.

In addition, a great deal of historical, geographical, and biographical information related to the Slavs and their mythology has been included so that readers. Editor: Andrew Pettegree, University of St Andrews Book History Online (BHO) is the international bibliography in the field of book and library history.

It provides a comprehensive survey of all scholarly publications written from a historical perspective. Included are monographs, articles and reviews dealing with the history of the printed book, its arts, crafts, techniques and equipment, its.

Slavic Mythology and Magick has been translated into English, makes studying the subject extremely difficult. Research must then be done through the study of folklore and folk customs.

Fortunately, the medieval Slavic peasant did not embraced Christianity on. A bibliography of Slavic mythology / by Mark Kulikowski Slavica Publishers Columbus, Ohio, USA Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further. Rozhanitsy, narecnitsy, and sudzhenitsy are invisible spirits or deities of fate in the pre-Christian religion of the d to pregnancy, motherhood, marriage and female ancestors.

Often quoted together with Rod. They are usually mentioned three together, but sometimes up to 9 together, of which one was a "queen" or singular. They are related to Dola, but it is not known on what cts: Spindle, thread of life. The Mythology of All Races/Celtic Mythology/Bibliography.

From Wikisource Bibliography. Slavic Mythology The White Book Mabinogion: Welsh Tales and Romances, Reproduced from the Peniarth Manuscripts. Evans. Pwllheli, (OWT)AR: Archæological Review. Slavic religion, beliefs and practices of the ancient Slavic peoples of eastern Europe.

Slavs are usually subdivided into East Slavs (Russians, Ukrainians, and Belorussians), West Slavs (Poles, Czechs, Slovaks, and Lusatians [Sorbs]), and South Slavs (Bosnians, Serbs, Croats, Slovenes, Macedonians, and Bulgars).

In antiquity the Slavs were perhaps the largest branch of the Indo-European. Schools Wikipedia d subjects: Myths Slavic mythology and Slavic religion evolved over more than 3, years.

It is conjectured that some parts of it are from neolithic or possibly even mesolithic times. The religion possesses numerous common traits with other religions descended from the Proto-Indo-European religion.

The Poetic Edda translated by Larrington, Carolyne World’s Classics, * Highly Recommended * (The Poetic Edda also known as the Elder Edda contained 35 poems.

The poems were preserved in the Codex Regis, in c. the original composition of the poems were lot authors of these poems were unknown, and were composed over a period of and AD.

Slavic and Greek-Roman Mythology, Comparative Mythology materials are presen ted in the bibliography. I n Greek mythology, David G.

Rice & John E. Author: Mihai Dragnea. This book, despite its title, is a treasure-trove of Slavic mythology, tradition, folklore and ethnography. There are plenty of songs, not only from Russia but every part of the Slavic region from Serbia to Siberia. The songs are used as a starting point for a wide-ranging discussion of pre-industrial Slavic peasant life, including weddings, funerals, witchcraft, demonology, games, riddles.

Click to read more about Bibliography of Slavic Mythology by Mark Kulikowski. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for bookloversAuthor: Mark Kulikowski. Gods of the Ancient Slavs when it was published provided a valuable and comprehensive review of the literature on Slavic mythology, with extensive notes and bibliography, making it a superlative springboard for further research and interpretation in this interdisciplinary crossroads of Slavic history and granting permission to post this scanned version of the text, the author.

Envoys of the Gods: A slavic mythology book. 56 likes. Immerse yourself in this intriguing fictional story filled with Gods, demons, magic, beasts and a Followers:   Thanks for your question. As you are probably aware there is not much out there in the English language.

After some digging around I came up with these: Image: Russian Folk Belief - Kindle edition by Linda J. Ivanits. Politics & Social Sciences Im. Slavic Mythology by Jan Hanuš Máchal Bibliography.

Volume 6 (Indian and Iranian) BIBLIOGRAPHY Adam of Bremen, Gesta Hammaburgensis ecclesiae pontificum. in vii. – Also ed. Weiland. Hanover, Aeneas Sylvius de' Piccolomini, De Lithuania. Below are the books and texts used as reference matierals for the research for this website.

The citation column contains the keyword(s) that indicate the book in footnotes; this is especially important for authors with multiple titles in the bibliography.

Unfortunately, Slavic mythology originated in the days when writing was not a norm, and because of this it has never been recorded officially by Slavs but rather by Christian Chroniclers.

Lucky for us it is possible to restore some of the ancient legends thanks to oral folklore, rituals, folk beliefs and such notes made by ancient chroniclers. MOKOSH f Slavic Mythology Derived from Slavic mok meaning "wet, moist". Mokosh was a Slavic goddess of weaving, women, water and fertility.

She was often depicted as a woman with a large head and long arms. MORANA f Slavic Mythology, Croatian From a Slavic root meaning "death, plague". In Slavic mythology this was the name of the goddess of.Slavic Creation Myth – For example the oldest Slavic traditions say that in the beginning there was nothing, there is old-dark, dark sea and sky, the only existing thing created by Rod was World-egg in which rested Svarog, the divine creator.

Under the influence of life forces, the egg is cracked open and create a light that shone Svarog and.Fantasy Russia, but using a lot of Slavic mythology as a basis for the in-world fantasy creatures.

Uprooted by Naomi Novik. A retelling mish-mash of several Slavic fairy tales in fantasy Poland and Russia. Egg & Spoon by Gregory Maguire, haven't read this one, but it's supposed to fit.