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Shaking the pumpkin; traditional poetry of the Indian North Americas.

Author: Jerome Rothenberg
Publisher: Garden City, N.Y., Doubleday, 1972.
Edition/Format:   Book : English : [1st ed.]View all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
An excellent discussion of modern trends in cross-cultural literature.
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Genre/Form: Translations
Translations into English
Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Rothenberg, Jerome, 1931-
Shaking the pumpkin.
Garden City, N.Y., Doubleday, 1972
(OCoLC)572308907
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Jerome Rothenberg
ISBN: 0385012969 9780385012966
OCLC Number: 238609
Description: xxvi, 475 pages illustrations 22 cm
Contents: Part I: Preludes --
What the informant said to Franz Boas in 1920 (Keresan) --
Thank you: a poem in seventeen parts (Seneca) --
The artist (Aztec) --
Song of the bald eagle (Crow) --
Part II: Shaking the pumpkin (Seneca) --
Part III: A first service --
Magic words and more more more magic words (Eskimo) --
Magic words --
Magic words to feel better --
Magic words for hunting caribou --
Magic words for hunting seal --
Moon eclipse exorcism (Alsea) --
Poem to ease birth (Aztec) --
Crow versions --
A poem for catching turtles (Tule/Cuna) --
Archaic song of Dr. Tom the shaman (Nootka) --
Magic words from Run Toward the nightland (Cherokee) --
The killer (Cherokee) --
The archer's dance song (Maya) --
Snake medicine poem for a toothache (Yokuts) --
A song from Red ant way (Navajo) --
The deadly dance (Aztec) --
Part IV: A book of narratives (I) --
A myth of the human universe (Maya) --
From the Popol Vuh: the destruction of the dolls (Maya) --
From the Popol Vuh: Alligator's struggles with the 400 sons (Maya) --
The origin of the Skagit Indians according to Lucy Williams --
The creation of the world according to Charles Slater (Cuna) --
The sorcerer (Okanagan) --
Coon cons coyote, coyote eats coon, coyote fights shit-men, gets immured in a rock-house, eats his eyes, eats his balls, gets out, cons bird-boy for eyes, loses them to the birds & gets them back (Nez Percé) --
Coyote borrows farting boy's asshole, tosses up his eyes, retrieves them, rapes old women, & tricks a young girl seeking power (Nez Percé) --
The flight of quetzalcoatl (Aztec) --
Part V: A book of narratives (II) --
The boy and the deer (Zuni) --
Part VI: A second service --
Wolf songs and others of the Tlingit --
Eskimo songs about people & animals --
Travel song --
Song of the old woman --
Spring fjord --
The old man's song, about his wife --
Dream --
A man's song, about his daughter --
A woman's song, about men --
Lullaby (Tsimshian) --
Tsimshian mourning song --
Two divorce songs (Tsimshian) --
Insult before gift-giving (Tsimshian) --
Spyglass conversations (Tule/Cuna) --
Navajo animal songs --
More Eskimo songs about people & animals --
Orpingalik's song: in a time of sickness (Eskimo) --
Part VII: A book of events (I) --
Dream event 1 (Iroquois) --
Dream event II (Iroquois) --
A masked event for comedian & audience (Lummi) --
Butterfly song event (Maricopa) --
Autumn events (Eskimo) --
Tamale event (Aztec) --
Mud events (Navajo) --
Dakota dance events --
Gift event II (Kwakiutl) --
Gift event IV (Winnebago) --
Language event I (Eskimo) --
Language event II (Navajo) --
Picture event (Navajo) --
Naming events (Papago) --
Pebble event (Omaha) --
Crazy dog events (Crow) --
Animal spirit event (Lummi) --
Vision event I (Eskimo) --
Vision Event II (Eskimo) --
Vision event III (Sioux) --
Part VIII: A book of events (II): theater & ritual-theater --
Sixty-six poems for a Blackfoot bundle --
The text of the raingod drama (San Juan Pueblo) --
Rabinal-Achí: Act IV (Maya) --
Part IX: A third service --
The little random creatures (Fox) --
Poems from a deer dance cycle (Yuma) --
The eagle above us (Cora) --
A song of the red & green buffalo (Oto) --
The song of the rollhead owl (Modoc) --
One for coyote (Skagit) --
The great farter (Eskimo) --
How her teeth were pulled (Paiute) --
Three songs of mad coyote (Nez Percé) --
The evil song of Taweakame peyote god of lush (Huichol) --
The invisible men (Eskimo) --
Sweat-house ritual no. 1 (Omaha) --
A poem to the mother of the gods (Aztec) --
A poem to Xipe Totec (Aztec) --
Before they made things be alive they spoke (Luiseño) --
Sioux metamorphoses --
Part X: A book of extensions (I) --
The tablet of the 96 heiroglyphs (Maya) --
From a book of the Maya --
The calendars --
Lean wolf's complaint (Hidatsa) --
Zuni derivations --
Navajo correspondences --
Muu's way of pictures from the uterine world (Cuna) --
The winter revelation of Battiste Good (Dakota) --
The myth of Atosis (Abnaki) --
String games (Bella Bella) --
The story of glooscap, or black cat (Passamaquoddy) --
Ojibwa love poem --
Poems for the game of silence (Chippewa, Mandan) --
Songs & song pictures (Chippewa) --
Part XI: A book of extensions (II): soundings --
Sound-poem no. 1 (Navajo) --
Sound-poem no. 2 (Seneca) --
A poem from The Sweatbath Poems (Fox) --
From Ceremony of Sending: a simultaneity for twenty choruses (Osage) --
Tepehua thought-songs --
The 12th horse-song of Frank Mitchell (Navajo) --
The 13th horse-song of Frank Mitchell (Navajo) --
Part XII: A fourth service --
The net of moon: a Pawnee hand game vision --
Peyote visions (Winnebago) --
For the god of peyote (Huichol) --
First peyote song --
Second peyote song --
Song of an initiate --
Third peyote song --
How the violin was born: a peyote account --
The flowering war (Aztec) --
A song of Chalco --
A song in praise of the chiefs --
A song for the eagles and jaguars --
The eagle and the jaguar --
What happened to a young man in a place where he turned to water (White Mountain Apache) --
Poem to be recited every 8 years while eating unleavened tamales (Aztec) --
Heaven and hell (Eskimo) --
From The Book of Chilam Balam: "A chapter of questions and answers" (Maya) --
Her elegy (Papago) --
Dance of the rain gods (Cora) --
Part XIII: Postludes --
A Kalapuya prophecy --
Hunger (Eskimo) --
Three ghost dance songs --
Part XIV: Commentaries --
A breakdown by region and tribe --
The commentaries.

Abstract:

An excellent discussion of modern trends in cross-cultural literature.

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