Background: #fff
Foreground: #000
PrimaryPale: #8cf
PrimaryLight: #18f
PrimaryMid: #04b
PrimaryDark: #014
SecondaryPale: #ffc
SecondaryLight: #fe8
SecondaryMid: #db4
SecondaryDark: #841
TertiaryPale: #eee
TertiaryLight: #ccc
TertiaryMid: #999
TertiaryDark: #666
Error: #f88
<!--{{{-->
<div class='toolbar' macro='toolbar [[ToolbarCommands::EditToolbar]]'></div>
<div class='title' macro='view title'></div>
<div class='editor' macro='edit title'></div>
<div macro='annotations'></div>
<div class='editor' macro='edit text'></div>
<div class='editor' macro='edit tags'></div><div class='editorFooter'><span macro='message views.editor.tagPrompt'></span><span macro='tagChooser excludeLists'></span></div>
<!--}}}-->
To get started with this blank [[TiddlyWiki]], you'll need to modify the following tiddlers:
* [[SiteTitle]] & [[SiteSubtitle]]: The title and subtitle of the site, as shown above (after saving, they will also appear in the browser title bar)
* [[MainMenu]]: The menu (usually on the left)
* [[DefaultTiddlers]]: Contains the names of the tiddlers that you want to appear when the TiddlyWiki is opened
You'll also need to enter your username for signing your edits: <<option txtUserName>>
<<importTiddlers>>
<!--{{{-->
<link rel='alternate' type='application/rss+xml' title='RSS' href='index.xml' />
<!--}}}-->
These [[InterfaceOptions]] for customising [[TiddlyWiki]] are saved in your browser

Your username for signing your edits. Write it as a [[WikiWord]] (eg [[JoeBloggs]])

<<option txtUserName>>
<<option chkSaveBackups>> [[SaveBackups]]
<<option chkAutoSave>> [[AutoSave]]
<<option chkRegExpSearch>> [[RegExpSearch]]
<<option chkCaseSensitiveSearch>> [[CaseSensitiveSearch]]
<<option chkAnimate>> [[EnableAnimations]]

----
Also see [[AdvancedOptions]]
<!--{{{-->
<div class='header' role='banner' macro='gradient vert [[ColorPalette::PrimaryLight]] [[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]]'>
<div class='headerShadow'>
<span class='siteTitle' refresh='content' tiddler='SiteTitle'></span>&nbsp;
<span class='siteSubtitle' refresh='content' tiddler='SiteSubtitle'></span>
</div>
<div class='headerForeground'>
<span class='siteTitle' refresh='content' tiddler='SiteTitle'></span>&nbsp;
<span class='siteSubtitle' refresh='content' tiddler='SiteSubtitle'></span>
</div>
</div>
<div id='mainMenu' role='navigation' refresh='content' tiddler='MainMenu'></div>
<div id='sidebar'>
<div id='sidebarOptions' role='navigation' refresh='content' tiddler='SideBarOptions'></div>
<div id='sidebarTabs' role='complementary' refresh='content' force='true' tiddler='SideBarTabs'></div>
</div>
<div id='displayArea' role='main'>
<div id='messageArea'></div>
<div id='tiddlerDisplay'></div>
</div>
<!--}}}-->
/*{{{*/
body {background:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}

a {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
a:hover {background-color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Background]];}
a img {border:0;}

h1,h2,h3,h4,h5,h6 {color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]]; background:transparent;}
h1 {border-bottom:2px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];}
h2,h3 {border-bottom:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];}

.button {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]]; border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::Background]];}
.button:hover {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]]; background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]]; border-color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]];}
.button:active {color:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]]; border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]];}

.header {background:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
.headerShadow {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}
.headerShadow a {font-weight:normal; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}
.headerForeground {color:[[ColorPalette::Background]];}
.headerForeground a {font-weight:normal; color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]];}

.tabSelected {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]];
	background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]];
	border-left:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];
	border-top:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];
	border-right:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];
}
.tabUnselected {color:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}
.tabContents {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]]; background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]]; border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];}
.tabContents .button {border:0;}

#sidebar {}
#sidebarOptions input {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel {background:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]];}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel a {border:none;color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel a:hover {color:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; background:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel a:active {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]]; background:[[ColorPalette::Background]];}

.wizard {background:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]]; border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
.wizard h1 {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]]; border:none;}
.wizard h2 {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; border:none;}
.wizardStep {background:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];
	border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
.wizardStep.wizardStepDone {background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];}
.wizardFooter {background:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]];}
.wizardFooter .status {background:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Background]];}
.wizard .button {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]]; border: 1px solid;
	border-color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]] [[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]] [[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]] [[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]];}
.wizard .button:hover {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; background:[[ColorPalette::Background]];}
.wizard .button:active {color:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; background:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; border: 1px solid;
	border-color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]] [[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]] [[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]] [[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]];}

.wizard .notChanged {background:transparent;}
.wizard .changedLocally {background:#80ff80;}
.wizard .changedServer {background:#8080ff;}
.wizard .changedBoth {background:#ff8080;}
.wizard .notFound {background:#ffff80;}
.wizard .putToServer {background:#ff80ff;}
.wizard .gotFromServer {background:#80ffff;}

#messageArea {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]]; background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}
#messageArea .button {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]]; background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]]; border:none;}

.popupTiddler {background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]]; border:2px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}

.popup {background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]]; color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]]; border-left:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]]; border-top:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]]; border-right:2px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]]; border-bottom:2px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}
.popup hr {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]]; background:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]]; border-bottom:1px;}
.popup li.disabled {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}
.popup li a, .popup li a:visited {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; border: none;}
.popup li a:hover {background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; border: none;}
.popup li a:active {background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; border: none;}
.popupHighlight {background:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}
.listBreak div {border-bottom:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}

.tiddler .defaultCommand {font-weight:bold;}

.shadow .title {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}

.title {color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]];}
.subtitle {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}

.toolbar {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
.toolbar a {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];}
.selected .toolbar a {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}
.selected .toolbar a:hover {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}

.tagging, .tagged {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]]; background-color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]];}
.selected .tagging, .selected .tagged {background-color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]]; border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}
.tagging .listTitle, .tagged .listTitle {color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]];}
.tagging .button, .tagged .button {border:none;}

.footer {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];}
.selected .footer {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}

.error, .errorButton {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; background:[[ColorPalette::Error]];}
.warning {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]];}
.lowlight {background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]];}

.zoomer {background:none; color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]]; border:3px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}

.imageLink, #displayArea .imageLink {background:transparent;}

.annotation {background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; border:2px solid [[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]];}

.viewer .listTitle {list-style-type:none; margin-left:-2em;}
.viewer .button {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]];}
.viewer blockquote {border-left:3px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}

.viewer table, table.twtable {border:2px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}
.viewer th, .viewer thead td, .twtable th, .twtable thead td {background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]]; border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Background]];}
.viewer td, .viewer tr, .twtable td, .twtable tr {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}

.viewer pre {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]]; background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]];}
.viewer code {color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]];}
.viewer hr {border:0; border-top:dashed 1px [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]]; color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}

.highlight, .marked {background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]];}

.editor input {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];}
.editor textarea {border:1px solid [[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]]; width:100%;}
.editorFooter {color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}
.readOnly {background:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]];}

#backstageArea {background:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];}
#backstageArea a {background:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; border:none;}
#backstageArea a:hover {background:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; }
#backstageArea a.backstageSelTab {background:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}
#backstageButton a {background:none; color:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; border:none;}
#backstageButton a:hover {background:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; color:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; border:none;}
#backstagePanel {background:[[ColorPalette::Background]]; border-color: [[ColorPalette::Background]] [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]] [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]] [[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];}
.backstagePanelFooter .button {border:none; color:[[ColorPalette::Background]];}
.backstagePanelFooter .button:hover {color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];}
#backstageCloak {background:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]]; opacity:0.6; filter:alpha(opacity=60);}
/*}}}*/
/*{{{*/
* html .tiddler {height:1%;}

body {font-size:.75em; font-family:arial,helvetica; margin:0; padding:0;}

h1,h2,h3,h4,h5,h6 {font-weight:bold; text-decoration:none;}
h1,h2,h3 {padding-bottom:1px; margin-top:1.2em;margin-bottom:0.3em;}
h4,h5,h6 {margin-top:1em;}
h1 {font-size:1.35em;}
h2 {font-size:1.25em;}
h3 {font-size:1.1em;}
h4 {font-size:1em;}
h5 {font-size:.9em;}

hr {height:1px;}

a {text-decoration:none;}

dt {font-weight:bold;}

ol {list-style-type:decimal;}
ol ol {list-style-type:lower-alpha;}
ol ol ol {list-style-type:lower-roman;}
ol ol ol ol {list-style-type:decimal;}
ol ol ol ol ol {list-style-type:lower-alpha;}
ol ol ol ol ol ol {list-style-type:lower-roman;}
ol ol ol ol ol ol ol {list-style-type:decimal;}

.txtOptionInput {width:11em;}

#contentWrapper .chkOptionInput {border:0;}

.externalLink {text-decoration:underline;}

.indent {margin-left:3em;}
.outdent {margin-left:3em; text-indent:-3em;}
code.escaped {white-space:nowrap;}

.tiddlyLinkExisting {font-weight:bold;}
.tiddlyLinkNonExisting {font-style:italic;}

/* the 'a' is required for IE, otherwise it renders the whole tiddler in bold */
a.tiddlyLinkNonExisting.shadow {font-weight:bold;}

#mainMenu .tiddlyLinkExisting,
	#mainMenu .tiddlyLinkNonExisting,
	#sidebarTabs .tiddlyLinkNonExisting {font-weight:normal; font-style:normal;}
#sidebarTabs .tiddlyLinkExisting {font-weight:bold; font-style:normal;}

.header {position:relative;}
.header a:hover {background:transparent;}
.headerShadow {position:relative; padding:4.5em 0 1em 1em; left:-1px; top:-1px;}
.headerForeground {position:absolute; padding:4.5em 0 1em 1em; left:0; top:0;}

.siteTitle {font-size:3em;}
.siteSubtitle {font-size:1.2em;}

#mainMenu {position:absolute; left:0; width:10em; text-align:right; line-height:1.6em; padding:1.5em 0.5em 0.5em 0.5em; font-size:1.1em;}

#sidebar {position:absolute; right:3px; width:16em; font-size:.9em;}
#sidebarOptions {padding-top:0.3em;}
#sidebarOptions a {margin:0 0.2em; padding:0.2em 0.3em; display:block;}
#sidebarOptions input {margin:0.4em 0.5em;}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel {margin-left:1em; padding:0.5em; font-size:.85em;}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel a {font-weight:bold; display:inline; padding:0;}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel input {margin:0 0 0.3em 0;}
#sidebarTabs .tabContents {width:15em; overflow:hidden;}

.wizard {padding:0.1em 1em 0 2em;}
.wizard h1 {font-size:2em; font-weight:bold; background:none; padding:0; margin:0.4em 0 0.2em;}
.wizard h2 {font-size:1.2em; font-weight:bold; background:none; padding:0; margin:0.4em 0 0.2em;}
.wizardStep {padding:1em 1em 1em 1em;}
.wizard .button {margin:0.5em 0 0; font-size:1.2em;}
.wizardFooter {padding:0.8em 0.4em 0.8em 0;}
.wizardFooter .status {padding:0 0.4em; margin-left:1em;}
.wizard .button {padding:0.1em 0.2em;}

#messageArea {position:fixed; top:2em; right:0; margin:0.5em; padding:0.5em; z-index:2000; _position:absolute;}
.messageToolbar {display:block; text-align:right; padding:0.2em;}
#messageArea a {text-decoration:underline;}

.tiddlerPopupButton {padding:0.2em;}
.popupTiddler {position: absolute; z-index:300; padding:1em; margin:0;}

.popup {position:absolute; z-index:300; font-size:.9em; padding:0; list-style:none; margin:0;}
.popup .popupMessage {padding:0.4em;}
.popup hr {display:block; height:1px; width:auto; padding:0; margin:0.2em 0;}
.popup li.disabled {padding:0.4em;}
.popup li a {display:block; padding:0.4em; font-weight:normal; cursor:pointer;}
.listBreak {font-size:1px; line-height:1px;}
.listBreak div {margin:2px 0;}

.tabset {padding:1em 0 0 0.5em;}
.tab {margin:0 0 0 0.25em; padding:2px;}
.tabContents {padding:0.5em;}
.tabContents ul, .tabContents ol {margin:0; padding:0;}
.txtMainTab .tabContents li {list-style:none;}
.tabContents li.listLink { margin-left:.75em;}

#contentWrapper {display:block;}
#splashScreen {display:none;}

#displayArea {margin:1em 17em 0 14em;}

.toolbar {text-align:right; font-size:.9em;}

.tiddler {padding:1em 1em 0;}

.missing .viewer,.missing .title {font-style:italic;}

.title {font-size:1.6em; font-weight:bold;}

.missing .subtitle {display:none;}
.subtitle {font-size:1.1em;}

.tiddler .button {padding:0.2em 0.4em;}

.tagging {margin:0.5em 0.5em 0.5em 0; float:left; display:none;}
.isTag .tagging {display:block;}
.tagged {margin:0.5em; float:right;}
.tagging, .tagged {font-size:0.9em; padding:0.25em;}
.tagging ul, .tagged ul {list-style:none; margin:0.25em; padding:0;}
.tagClear {clear:both;}

.footer {font-size:.9em;}
.footer li {display:inline;}

.annotation {padding:0.5em; margin:0.5em;}

* html .viewer pre {width:99%; padding:0 0 1em 0;}
.viewer {line-height:1.4em; padding-top:0.5em;}
.viewer .button {margin:0 0.25em; padding:0 0.25em;}
.viewer blockquote {line-height:1.5em; padding-left:0.8em;margin-left:2.5em;}
.viewer ul, .viewer ol {margin-left:0.5em; padding-left:1.5em;}

.viewer table, table.twtable {border-collapse:collapse; margin:0.8em 1.0em;}
.viewer th, .viewer td, .viewer tr,.viewer caption,.twtable th, .twtable td, .twtable tr,.twtable caption {padding:3px;}
table.listView {font-size:0.85em; margin:0.8em 1.0em;}
table.listView th, table.listView td, table.listView tr {padding:0 3px 0 3px;}

.viewer pre {padding:0.5em; margin-left:0.5em; font-size:1.2em; line-height:1.4em; overflow:auto;}
.viewer code {font-size:1.2em; line-height:1.4em;}

.editor {font-size:1.1em;}
.editor input, .editor textarea {display:block; width:100%; font:inherit;}
.editorFooter {padding:0.25em 0; font-size:.9em;}
.editorFooter .button {padding-top:0; padding-bottom:0;}

.fieldsetFix {border:0; padding:0; margin:1px 0px;}

.zoomer {font-size:1.1em; position:absolute; overflow:hidden;}
.zoomer div {padding:1em;}

* html #backstage {width:99%;}
* html #backstageArea {width:99%;}
#backstageArea {display:none; position:relative; overflow: hidden; z-index:150; padding:0.3em 0.5em;}
#backstageToolbar {position:relative;}
#backstageArea a {font-weight:bold; margin-left:0.5em; padding:0.3em 0.5em;}
#backstageButton {display:none; position:absolute; z-index:175; top:0; right:0;}
#backstageButton a {padding:0.1em 0.4em; margin:0.1em;}
#backstage {position:relative; width:100%; z-index:50;}
#backstagePanel {display:none; z-index:100; position:absolute; width:90%; margin-left:3em; padding:1em;}
.backstagePanelFooter {padding-top:0.2em; float:right;}
.backstagePanelFooter a {padding:0.2em 0.4em;}
#backstageCloak {display:none; z-index:20; position:absolute; width:100%; height:100px;}

.whenBackstage {display:none;}
.backstageVisible .whenBackstage {display:block;}
/*}}}*/
/***
StyleSheet for use when a translation requires any css style changes.
This StyleSheet can be used directly by languages such as Chinese, Japanese and Korean which need larger font sizes.
***/
/*{{{*/
body {font-size:0.8em;}
#sidebarOptions {font-size:1.05em;}
#sidebarOptions a {font-style:normal;}
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel {font-size:0.95em;}
.subtitle {font-size:0.8em;}
.viewer table.listView {font-size:0.95em;}
/*}}}*/
/*{{{*/
@media print {
#mainMenu, #sidebar, #messageArea, .toolbar, #backstageButton, #backstageArea {display: none !important;}
#displayArea {margin: 1em 1em 0em;}
noscript {display:none;} /* Fixes a feature in Firefox 1.5.0.2 where print preview displays the noscript content */
}
/*}}}*/
<!--{{{-->
<div class='toolbar' role='navigation' macro='toolbar [[ToolbarCommands::ViewToolbar]]'></div>
<div class='title' macro='view title'></div>
<div class='subtitle'><span macro='view modifier link'></span>, <span macro='view modified date'></span> (<span macro='message views.wikified.createdPrompt'></span> <span macro='view created date'></span>)</div>
<div class='tagging' macro='tagging'></div>
<div class='tagged' macro='tags'></div>
<div class='viewer' macro='view text wikified'></div>
<div class='tagClear'></div>
<!--}}}-->
{{center{
| ''Pacifica library''<br>[img[images/LibraryCatalog.jpg][http://catalog.my.pacifica.edu/]] | ''Reference Sources''<br> [img[images/kite.jpg][Reference sources]] | ''Search Engines''<br>[img[images/FFSearchX.jpg]] |
| ''Digital collections''<br>[img[images/CyborgTN.jpg]] | <br>[img[images/WebHand140.jpg]]| ''Journal articles''<br>[img[images/fox.jpg][Finding Journal Articles]] |
| ''Zotero''<br>[img[images/zotero.jpg][http://www.zotero.org/]] |''Images & Symbols''<br>[img[images/depths.jpg]]| ''LCSH''<br> [img[images/mythLCSH.jpg][LCSH]] |
}}}
[img[images/MythComplex2.jpg][Reference sources]]
! 2. The Tail-Fisher

''Manuscript versions:''
&nbsp;&nbsp;Mss.&mdash;CONN. Gal. //377// 24 (+ 61 + 62). &mdash;MUN. Ker. //2// 31; //834// 200.
&nbsp;&nbsp;+++^30%^[S. Mss.]Schools Manuscripts, Irish Folklore Commission.=== &mdash; CONN. Gal //30// 166. Mayo //89// 111. Leit. //189// 94. &mdash; LEIN. Leix //839// 15. ULST. Cav. //1016// 296.

''Printed sources:''
&nbsp;&nbsp;CONN. &Oacute; M&oacute;ghr&aacute;in: //Beann Ghulban//, 44. Gal. //Ir. Own//, 17/8/1946, 22
( + 1). &mdash; MUN. //+++^14%^[An Cl. Soluis]Claidheamh Soluis, An.===//, 21/2/1931, 5 ( + 1). &nbsp;Ker. //+++^10%^[B&eacute;al]B&eacute;aloideas===//. III, 240 (+ cf. 255). &mdash; LEIN. Wex. Kennedy: //+++^20%^[Boro]Kennedy, Patrick: [[The Banks of the Boro|http://books.google.com/books?id=TdABAAAAQAAJ&printsec=frontcover&dq=%22Banks+of+the+Boro%22]]. Dublin, 1867.===// (1867), 257. &mdash; ULST. Don. //+++^10%^[Ir. Own]Ireland's Own.===//, 16/10/1937, 32. &nbsp;No Prov. //+++^14%^[Saint Enda's]Saint Enda's, Dublin, 1918.===// II, 261 ( + 1 + 3).
&nbsp;&nbsp;CF. Mss. &mdash; MUN. Ker. //298/ 166. [16]

+++[Map of Ireland]

[img[http://www.geocities.com/wrcushing/irish/ireland2.gif]]
From: http://www.geocities.com/wrcushing/irish/irishhistory.html

===
Type the text for '5 December 2008'
Briggs, Katharine Mary, and F. J. Norton. //A Dictionary of British Folk-Tales in the English Language, Incorporating the F.J. Norton Collection//. Four volumes. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1970

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>



</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR141.B682 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>



</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales -- Great Britain|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Great+Britain.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0253317150>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Newman, Harold, and Jon O. Newman. [[A Genealogical Chart of Greek Mythology: Comprising 3,673 Named Figures of Greek Mythology, All Related to Each Other with a Single Family of 20 Generations|http://www.google.com/search?q=%22A Genealogical Chart of Greek Mythology: Comprising 3,673 Named Figures of Greek Mythology, All Related to Each Other with a Single Family of 20 Generations%22]]. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2003.

[[WorldCat|http://worldcatlibraries.org/wcpa/isbn/0807827908&loc=93013]] | [[Amazon|http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASIN/0807827908]] | [[A9|http://a9.com/0807827908?a=ob]] | [[RedLightGreen|http://www.redlightgreen.com/ucwprod/servlet/ucw.servlets.UCWController?ACTION=search&SRCHBY=identifiers&SRCHTERM=0807827908]] | [[Alibris|http://www.alibris.com/search/search.cfm?qisbn=0807827908]] | [[Biblio|http://www.biblio.com/isbnsearch.php?isbn=0807827908]] | [[Abebooks|http://dogbert.abebooks.com/abe/BookSearch?isbn=0807827908&sortby=2]]

http://www.loc.gov/catdir/description/unc041/2002043574.html 

! Subject Headings:
* Mythology, Greek - Charts, diagrams, etc.

Ashliman, D. L. //A Guide to Folktales in the English Language: Based on the Aarne-Thompson Classification System//. Bibliographies and Indexes in World Literature No. 11. New York: Greenwood Press, 1987.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR74.6.F17 A83 1987 GR74.6 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"//A Guide to Folktales in the English Language// is designed to assist both the folklore specialist and the general reader in locating the texts of folktales published in collections. Author D.L.Ashliman follows the widely accepted type classification established by folklorists Annti Aarne and Stith Thompson and last revised in 1961, organizing more than 5,000 stories and episodes under some 1,000 basic plots. Each plot is presented in capsule form, followed by the titles and essential bibliographic data of published variants. The result is a comprehensive overview of all major European folktales that will be invaluable for students of folklore, literature, and popular culture."

Description from [[publisher's web site|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/AGF/.aspx]]

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

*Introduction
*Animal Tales
*Magic Tales
*Religious Tales
*Romantic Tales
*Anecdotes
*The Grimms' Tales
*Bibliography of Secondary Literature
*Bibliography of Folktale Collections
*Index

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Students of folklore and storytellers will find this new guide useful. Ashliman has followed the Aarne-Thompson classification system fairly closely in his geographical classification and his tale type headings. To improve it he has `revised Thompson's verbal descriptions to the types ... to better describe the variants that are currently available in English,' has incorporated several new numbers proposed by other scholars and collectors for the Aarne-Thompson system, and has included two bibliographies, one of books about folklore and folktales, the other an up-to-date list of folktale collections. Ashliman's main aim is to `help readers find reliable texts of any given folktale, not only in its best-known version, but also in less familiar variants.' There are cross-references from one tale type to another, a complete listing of Grimm's 200 tales with type classifications as an appendix, and an index of best-known titles and key words from typical plots.... For libraries, even those that own Antti Aarne's //The Types of the Folktale//
—Choice

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales - Classification - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Classification+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales - Themes, motives - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Themes%2C+motives+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0313259615>>

</tab>
</tabs>



El-Shamy, Hasan M. //A Motif Index of the thousand and one nights//. Bloomington, ID: Indiana University Press, 2006.

[img[http://worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=025334834X&standardNoType=1]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF PJ7737 .E38 2006 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"In 1704 the French Orientalist Antoin Galland introduced to the Western world a translation of //The Thousand and One Nights//. Over the course of two subsequent centuries, numerous editions followed. Many of these, like Galland’s, included texts of stories not found in the indigenous manuscripts of the //Nights// but selected by the European editors from other literary and oral collections of ordinary folktales and legends. Thus, the original work acquired a Western designation as //The Arabian Nights//, a title unknown among the masses in Arab lands. Now, three centuries later, original publication of //The Thousand and One Nights// is being celebrated with widespread, renewed interest in the work. Hasan El-Shamy’s motif-index, based on an authentic folk edition of //Alf laylah wa laylah//, provides scholars of various fields accurate information about the content of this classic piece of Arabic folk tradition.."

//Hasan El-Shamy is Professor of Folklore, Near Eastern Languages and Cultures, and African Studies at Indiana University. He is author of several books, including Types of the Folktale in the Arab World (IUP, 2004), Tales Arab Women Tell (IUP, 1999), and Folk Traditions of the Arab World: A Guide to Motif Classifications (IUP, 1995).//

From [[Publisher's description|http://www.iupress.indiana.edu/catalog/product_info.php?products_id=40859]]
</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

*Acknowledgments
*A Note on Transliteration
*Introduction
*List of Abbreviations and Signs
*A Note on Data Presentation, Abbreviations

A. Mythological and Related Belief Motifs
B. Animals
C. Tabu
D. Magic and Similar Supernatural Occurrences
E. The Dead
F. Marvels
G. Ogres and Satan
H. Tests
J. The Wise and the Foolish
K. Deceptions
L. Reversal of Fortune
M. Ordaining the Future
N. Chance and Fate
P. Society
Q. Rewards and Punishments
R. Captives and Fugitives
S. Unnatural Cruelty
T. Sex
U. The Nature of Life
V. Religion and Religious Services
W. Traits of Character
X. Humor
Z. Miscellaneous Groups of Motifs

*Other References to Motifs
*Titles of Tales according to Burton's Translation (Nos. 1-169)
*Alphabetical Index of Motifs
*Register of Tale-types
*References to Tale-types
*Appendix: Titles of Tales 170-262 in Burton's Translation
*General Index

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"This is a valuable reference for university libraries, large public libraries, and Arabic and Middle East study centers. . . . Recommended." —Choice


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Arabian nights -- Themes, motives|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AArabian+nights+Themes%2C+motives.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Arabian nights -- Indexes|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AArabian+nights+Indexes.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>
<<tiddler BookLink with:'025334834X'>>
</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://bks5.books.google.com/books?id=FIYiil96ZXAC&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U2iXbXYqgPdDlnsrabPQwFVJPj3aA]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL41 .H325 2007 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>
"Ancient civilizations exercise an intense fascination for people the world over. This book takes the ‘story’ of religions as far back as Palaeolithic cave art, tracing the religious beliefs of ancient Egypt, Ugarit, Mesopotamia, ancient Israel, Greece and Rome, ancient Europe, the Indus Valley Civilization, ancient China and the Aztecs and Incas. Each set of religious beliefs and practices is described in its cultural and historical context, via a range of different sources, enabling the reader to obtain a rounded view of the role of religion in these ancient societies. The book provides truly global coverage by scholars who write with a passionate enthusiasm about their subject. Many of the contributors have pioneered completely new areas or methods of research in their particular field."
<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.cambridge.org/catalogue/catalogue.asp?isbn=9780521847124&ss=fro'>>


</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

[[Table of Contents|http://assets.cambridge.org/97805218/47124/toc/9780521847124_toc.pdf]] (pdf)
[[Table of Contents|http://books.google.com/books?id=FIYiil96ZXAC&printsec=toc&source=gbs_summary_s&cad=0]]&mdash;Google Books.


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Fulco, William J. "A handbook of ancient religions." Theological Studies 69.1 (Mar. 2008): 196-198. Academic Search Premier. EBSCO. 15 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=30002367&site=ehost-live>.
<<tiddler ehp>>
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Religions -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligions+Handbooks%2C+manuals%2C+etc.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Civilization, Ancient -- Handbooks, manuals, etc|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ACivilization%2C+Ancient+Handbooks%2C+manuals%2C+etc.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0521847125>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Adams, Hannah
Andrae, Tor
Anesaki Masaharu
Baal, Jan van
Bachofen, J. J. [img[images/remote.gif][http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424500285&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]]
Bakhtin, M. M.
Baur, F. C.
Benedict, Ruth
Berndt, Catherine H.
Berndt, Ronald
Bertholet, Alfred
Beth, Karl
Bianchi, Ugo
Bleeker, C. Jouco
Boas, Franz
Brandon, S. G. F.
Brelich, Angelo
Breuil, Henri
Burckhardt, Titus
Burnouf, Eugène
Campbell, Joseph [img[images/remote.gif][http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424500496&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]]
Capps, Walter
Cassirer, Ernst
Castrén, Matthias Alexander
Chantepie de la Saussaye, P. D.
Child, Lydia Maria
Ching, Julia*
Christensen, Arthur
Clemen, Carl
Codrington, R. H.
Comte, Auguste
Coomaraswamy, Ananda
Corbin, Henry
Creuzer, G. F.
Culianu, Ioan Petru
Cumont, Franz
Adams, Hannah
Andrae, Tor
Anesaki Masaharu
Baal, Jan van
Bachofen, J. J.
Bakhtin, M. M.
Baur, F. C.
Benedict, Ruth
Berndt, Catherine H.
Berndt, Ronald
Bertholet, Alfred
Beth, Karl
Bianchi, Ugo
Bleeker, C. Jouco
Boas, Franz
Brandon, S. G. F.
Brelich, Angelo
Breuil, Henri
Burckhardt, Titus
Burnouf, Eugène
Campbell, Joseph
Capps, Walter
Cassirer, Ernst
Castrén, Matthias Alexander
Chantepie de la Saussaye, P. D.
Child, Lydia Maria
Ching, Julia*
Christensen, Arthur
Clemen, Carl
Codrington, R. H.
Comte, Auguste
Coomaraswamy, Ananda
Corbin, Henry
Creuzer, G. F.
Culianu, Ioan Petru
Cumont, FranzDelitzsch, Friedrich
Deloria, Ella Cara
de Martino, Ernesto
Demiéville, Paul
Dieterich, Albrecht
Dieterlen, Germaine
A complete list of journal databases available from the Pacifica library is available at:
<<<
http://www.pacifica.edu/library_journals_databases.aspx
<<<

! [[EBSCOhost databases|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=uid]]:
<<<
* [[Academic Search Premier|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=aph]]. Includes:
**[[Psychology and Behavioral Sciences Collection|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=pbh]]
** [[Religion and Philosophy Collection|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=rlh]]
* [[Humanities International Complete|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=hlh]]
* [[ATLA Religion Database with ATLASerials|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=rfh]]
* //American Psychological Association// (APA) databases:
** [[PsycINFO|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=psyh]]
** [[PsycARTICLES|PsycARTICLES|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=pdh]]
* [[Psychoanalytic Electronic Publishing (PEP) Archive|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=pph]]
* [[ERIC Database|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=eric]]
<<<
! [[JSTOR|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://www.jstor.org]]
|A. ''Mythological Motifs'' (General Synopsis) |c
|A0 - A99|''<<mi1 'Creator' 66>>'' |
|Al00 - A499|''<<mi1 "Gods" 72>>'' |
|Al00 - Al99|<<mi1 'The gods in general' 72>> |
|A200 - A299|<<mi1 'Gods of the upper world' 101>> |
|A300 - A399|<<mi1 'Gods of the underworld' 105>> |
|A400 - A499|<<mi1 'Gods of the earth' 106>> |
|A500 - A599|<<mi1 'Demigods and culture heroes' 116>> |
|A600 - A899|''<<mi1 'Cosmogony and Cosmology' 126>>'' |
|A600 - A699|<<mi1 'The universe' 126>> |
|A700 - A799|<<mi1 'The heavens' 139>> |
|A800 - A899|<<mi1 'The earth' 161>> |
|A900 - A999|<<mi1 'Topographical features of the earth' 168>> |
|Al000 - A1099|<<mi1 'World calamities' 182>> |
|Al100 - Al199|<<mi1 'Establishment of natural order' 194>> |
|A1200 - A1699|''<<mi1 'Creation and Ordering of Human Life' 202>>'' |
|A1200 - A1299|<<mi1 'Creation of man' 202>> |
|Al300 - A1399|<<mi1 'Ordering of human life' 212>> |
|A1400 - A1499|<<mi1 'Acquisition of culture' 222>> |
|A1500 - A1599|<<mi1 'Origin of customs' 234>> |
|A1600 - A1699|<<mi1 'Distribution and differentiation of peoples' 242>> |
|Al700 - A2199|<<mi1 'Creation of Animal Life' 249>> |
|Al700 - A1799|<<mi1 'Creation of animal life - general' 249>> |
|A1800 - A1899|<<mi1 'Creation of mammals' 251>> |
|A1900 - A1999|<<mi1 'Creation of birds' 256>> |
|A2000 - A2099|<<mi1 'Creation of insects' 259>> |
|A2100 - A2l99|<<mi1 'Creation of fish and other animals' 262>> |
|A2200 - A2599|''<<mi1 'Animal Characteristics' 264>>'' |
|A2200 - A2299|<<mi1 'Various causes of animal characteristics' 264>> |
|A2300 - A2399|<<mi1 'Causes of animal characteristics: body' 283>> |
|A2400 - A2499|<<mi1 'Causes of animal characteristics:appearance and habits' 298>> |
|A2500 - A2599|<<mi1 'Animal characteristics&mdash;miscellaneous' 326>> |
|A2600 - A2699|<<mi1 'Origin of trees and plants' 330>> |
|A2700 - A2799|<<mi1 'Origin of plant characteristics' 336>> |
|A2800 - A2899|<<mi1 'Miscellaneous explanations' 343>> |

<<ds 'detailed synopsis' 61>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##A. Mythological Motifs]]>>
[[Abstracts of the Collected Works of C.G. Jung|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=854&Itemid=40]]

<html>
<b>000479 The spirit Mercurius. Part. 11: 3. Mercurius as fire.</b> In: Jung, C., Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 13. Princeton University Press, 1967. 444 p. (p. 209-210).<p></p><blockquote> The alchemical definitions of Mercurius as fire are presented, and the paradoxical nature of this designation indicated. As natural or elemental fire, he was considered to be the source of mystical knowledge, a kinsman of the ancient <b>Hermes</b>. Although not ungodly by nature, the mercurial fire was believed to contain the fires of hell, which was considered to be a component of the deity since God was a coincidence of opposites. The locus of this mercurial fire was thought to be the center of the earth where the heavenly spiritual powers are rearranged in the chthonic world of matter. Therefore this evil hell fire was considered to be identical in substance with its spiritual counterpart. Mercurius, of course, could not be destroyed by fire, but because of his fiery nature, he rejoiced in it. 3 references.<p></p></blockquote><br><br><b>000481 The spirit Mercurius. Part 11: 4. Mercurius as spirit and soul. a. Mercurius as an aerial spirit.</b> In: Jung, C., Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 13. Princeton University Press, 1967. 444 p. (p. 212-213).<p></p><blockquote> The aerial aspect of Mercurius, the counterpart of <b>Hermes</b> and the Egyptian Thoth, is discussed. The terms -pneuma, spiritus, volans, spiritualis -- applied to the aerial aspect of Mercurius indicate a gaseous state of aggregation. Other terms, combining an understanding of Mercurius as visible yet impalpable, suggest the contamination of the two separate realms of spirit and matter: he was considered to be the spirit of the world embodied in the earth. 5 references.<p></p></blockquote><br><br><b>000486 The spirit Mercurius. Part 11: 7. The relation of Mercurius to astrology and the doctrine of the archons.</b> In: Jung, C., Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 13. Princeton University Press, 1967. 444 p. (p. 225-229).<p></p><blockquote> The identification of Mercurius with the planets -- Mercury, Venus and Saturn -- is discussed in terms of the attributes he was to have shared with them. The most important astrological relationship was with Saturn through associaition of lead, prima materia, with both the planet and Mercurius drawing the eternal water and being hermaphroditic in nature. The spirits of Saturn and of Mercurius were also linked, particularly in terms of the transformation of the lion. In addition, Saturn was perceived as the dwelling place of the devil, a parallel to the alchemical belief that the masculine principle of Mercurius was diabolus. Mercurius' nature is described as beginning with evil and ending with good. In the poem Verus <b>Hermes</b>, the transformation of Mercurius is described as a projection of the individuation process which takes place even without the participation of consciousness, however when consciousness does participate in the process, all the emotions associated with a religious revelation are experienced; hence the identification of Mercurius with Sapientia or the Holy Ghost. 25 references.<p></p></blockquote><br><br><b>000487 The spirit Mercurius. Part 11: 8. Mercurius and <b>Hermes</b>.</b> In: Jung, C., Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 13. Princeton University Press, 1967. 444 p. (p. 230-234).<p></p><blockquote> The similarity between <b>Hermes</b> and Mercurius is discussed by showing the resemblance between the values and ideas attributed to both as well as by the numerous names ascribed to Mercurius in the alchemical texts. Both are described as pointing the way, revealing divine secrets, and being transformed from evil into good. The dark Mercurius, associated with the demiurgic principle and the mother/son incest, is interpreted as an allusion to the initial migredo state. His transformation or redemption is contrasted with that of Christ: the latter descends from heaven and then ascends; Mercurius is raised from earth to heaven and then returns to earth. His nature is circular, like the uroborous, and symbolized by the circulus simplex. It is suggested that the union of Hermetic and Aristotlean philosophy may be possible in the future but only if a psychological definition of religious and scientific views has been completed. 15 references.<p></p></blockquote><br><br><b>000493 The philosophical tree. IL On the history and interpretation of the tree symbol. 3. The tetrasomia.</b> In: Jung, ., Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 13. Princeton University Press, 1967. 444 p. (p. 278-283).<p></p><blockquote> The historical background of the tetrasomia, the reduction or synthesis of a quaternio to unity, is studied. Two dyads one benevolent, the other maleficent make up the quaternion to be synthesized. The fourfold Mercurius, the four forms of the Hellenistic <b>Hermes</b>, Ezekiel's vision of four cherubim, the cross, the four gospels as pillars of Christ's throne, and the four animals in Daniel's vision are all considered to be images of the quaternity. It is shown that the incest motif, which extends into Christian tradition and medieval alchemy, had its origins in the Egyptian myth that Horns begat his four sons with his mother Isis. The images of quaternity are considered to represent the self or man's wholeness in the symbolism of the unconscious. It is concluded that the alchemical tetrasomia and its reduction to unity form an archetype of a totality divided into four parts but possessing one central nature. 6 references.<p></p></blockquote><br><br><b>000512 The components of the coniunctio. 2. The coniunctio and the mediating role of Mercurius.</b> In: Jung, C., Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 14. 2nd ed., Princeton University Press, 1970. 702 p. (p. 6-17).<p></p><blockquote> Through examples from several alchemical texts, the significance of Mercurius as the synthesizing or union of the pairs of opposites in the quaternio is discussed. These texts are then related to their Christian religious background. The arrangement of opposites into a quaternity is illustrated by an analysis of the four goddesses in Stolcenberg's Viridarium chymicum and the Abu'l-Qasim. In the latter example, Ostanes stands between masculine/feminine, good/evil opposites and is subject to the compulsion of the stars; i.e.,a transconscious factor beyond the reach of the human will. As a result he is a diversity of persons, whereas he should be one. <b>Hermes</b> points out that he (Oranes) shares something incorruptible in his nature, a unity symbolized by a crown or kingly totality. The quaternio of the Consilium coniugii is cited, and the ogdoad or double quaternio of Bemardus Trevisanus is illustrated by a diagram. In this instance, the center of unity is expressed symbolically as being in the Indian Ocean (the unconscious). It symbolizes the microcosm, the mystical Adam, and bisexual original man, where he is identical with the unconscious. The quaternio of the scholia to the "Tractatus aureus Hcrmetis" is presented, illustrated by a diagram, and analyzed, with the spirit of Mercurius representing the unifying agent of the opposites. Mercurius is seen as both the original man discriminated in crude form through the physical world, and as the reconstituted totality in sublimated form. He is likened to the matrimonium or coniunctio of opposites. The alchemical terms: Pelican, Mercurius, Lapis, Circle and Hermetic Vessel, are related to the mandala and to symbols for Christ found in the Epistles, the Gospels and the Shepherd of Hermas. The goal of the alchemists' endeavour was to arrive at an Ecclesia spiritualis, above all creeds, and subject solely to Christ. 4 references.<p></p></blockquote> 
</html>
|J0 – J199| ''<<mi4 'Acquisition and possession of wisdom (knowledge)' 9>>''|
|J10|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from experience' 9>>|
|J30|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from inference' 15>>|
|J50|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from observation' 16>>|
|J80|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) taught by parable' 17>>|
|J100|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) taught by necessity' 18>>|
|J120|<<mi4 'Wisdom learned from children' 19>>|
|J130|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from animals' 20>>|
|J140|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) through education' 21>>|
|J150|<<mi4 'Other means of acquiring wisdom (knowledge)' 21>>|
|J180|<<mi4 'Possession of wisdom' 26>>|
Peek, Philip M., and Kwesi Yankah. //African Folklore: An Encyclopedia//. New York: Routledge, 2004.

[img[http://worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=041593933X&standardNoType=1]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR350 .A33 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

From Booklist:
"More than 300 entries in //African Folklore// recognize "significant historical and cultural experiences" shared among the wide variety of African cultures, including the diaspora. This encyclopedia offers substantive (averaging about three pages) signed articles, each with references. Sample topics include Dreams, Films on African folklore, Metallurgy and folklore, and articles on oral communication types like jokes, riddles, tongue twisters, call-and-response, songs, theater, and more. There are also brief surveys of African countries. Entries reflect the editors' broad concept of folklore as artistic communication inclusive of a variety of expressive behaviors and communicating media and of folklore's existing "primarily to provide group identity and homogeneity." An extensive index and cross-references are helpful navigation aids in addition to the list of entries that begins the encyclopedia. Appendixes&mdash;"African Studies Centers and Libraries in the USA and Africa," a bibliography of the Field and Broadcast Sound Recording Collections at the Indiana University Archives of Traditional Music, a filmography, and a partial listing of dissertations and theses on African folklore at four U.S. universities&mdash;also add value. The list of contributors includes academic or other institutional affiliation for most of the 161 authors, who come from a variety of subject areas and countries.

The editors also have the backgrounds necessary for this publication. Peek has authored various ethnographic studies of African cultures, including divination, arts, and ceremonies, and has also compiled several bibliographies of African and African American recordings of music and oral data. Yankah has written about political life, language, and folklore in Ghana. Their current project matches Routledge's other folklore encyclopedias in format and depth: South Asian Folklore: An Encyclopedia [RBB Jl 03], Jan Harold Brunvand's //American Folklore: An Encyclopedia// (1996), and the forthcoming //Jewish Folklore and the Encyclopedia of American Folk Art//. //African Folklore// fits nicely in the gap between encyclopedias of Africa and encyclopedias of folklore, narrowing and sharpening the focus of each. There is no resource quite like this one. Highly recommended for academic and large public libraries."
</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"Provides in-depth coverage... Extensive cross-referencing and bibliographic references enhance the volume's usefulness... An excellent introduction to African folklore as well as a convenient resource for leading researchers to further study, this is highly recommended for academic and large public libraries with folklore collections. &mdash; //Library Journal//

Fits nicely in the gap between encyclopedias of Africa and encyclopedias of folklore, narrowing and sharpening the focus of each. There is no resource quite like this one. Highly recommended for academic and large public libraries. &mdash; Booklist/RBB

An extremely useful resource... This book provides easy access to information along with reliable resources. &mdash; Pennsylvania School Librarians Association Best Reference Titles 2003

At the cutting edge of current folklore research... Recommended. Upper-division undergraduates and higher. &mdash; Choice

a representative coverage of folk culture for the whole continent... High quality... Thought-provoking introduction and entries... A welcome addition to the field... I recommend it highly. &mdash; Reference & User Services Quarterly

This is an exceptionally well-researched and well-written volume... This title is highly recommended. &mdash; American Reference Books Annual

There is a great deal of good in the encyclopedia, and it is potentially a valuable research tool for those who know little about folklore on the African continent, while also offering some refreshing moments for those who may consider themselves experts on the topic. I can recommend this book for its intended readership of undergraduate students, as well as postgraduates and professional Africanists who seek an authoritative update in their field. &mdash; African Studies Review "

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>
<html>
WorldCat Subject Links:
<ul>
<li><a href="/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Africa+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Folklore &mdash; Africa &mdash; Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="/search?q=su%3AAfrica+Social+life+and+customs+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Africa &mdash; Social life and customs &mdash; Encyclopedias.</a></li>
</ul></html>
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:041593933X>>

</tab>
</tabs>
PRINCIPAL ARTICLES

African Religions
* An Overview
* Mythic Themes
* New Religious Movements
* History of Study

Central Bantu Religions

East African Religions
*An Overview
*Ethiopian Religions
*Northeastern Bantu Religions

Southern African Religions: An Overview
Southern Bantu Religions
West African Religions

SUPPORTING ARTICLES
Affliction
African Cults of Affliction
African American Religions: An Overview
Afterlife
African Concepts
Akan Religions
Aksumite Religion
Bambara Religion
Bemba Religion
Berber Religion
Christianity
Christianity in Sub-Saharan Africa [First Edition
Christianity in Sub-Saharan Africa [Further Considerations
Cosmology
African Cosmologies
Diola Religion
Divination
Ifa Divination*
Dogon Religion
Page 10094 | Top of Article Drama
African Religious Drama
Edo Religion
Fiction
African Fiction and Religion
Fon and Ewe Religion
Fulbe Religion
Gardens
Gardens in Indigenous Traditions
Gender and Religion
Gender and African Religious Traditions
God
African Supreme Beings
Healing and Medicine
Healing and Medicine in Africa
Healing and Medicine in the African Diaspora
Iconography
Traditional African Iconography
Igbo Religion
Interlacustrine Bantu Religions
Islam
Islam in North Africa
Islam in Sub-Saharan Africa
Khoi and San Religion
Kingship
Kingship in Sub-Saharan Africa
Kongo Religion
Kushite Religion
Law and Religion
Law and Religion in Indigenous Cultures
Luba Religion
Lugbara Religion
Mami Wata
Masks
Mawu-Lisa
Mbona
Music
Music and Religion in Sub-Saharan Africa
Ndembu Religion
Nuer and Dinka Religion
Nyakyusa Religion
Politics and Religion
Politics and African Religious Traditions
Prophecy
African Prophetism
Pygmy Religions
Rites of Passage
African Rites
Shona Religion
Soul
Concepts in Indigenous Religions
Study of Religion
The Academic Study of Religion in Sub-Saharan Africa
Swazi Religion
Tiv Religion
Tricksters
African Tricksters
Tswana Religion
uNkulunkulu
Witchcraft
African Witchcraft
Yoruba Religion
Zulu Religion

BIOGRAPHIES
Alinesitoue
Dan Fodio, Usuman
Harris, William Wade
Kimbangu, Simon
Kinjikitile
Lenshina, Alice
Maranke, John
Muhammad Ahmad
Shembe, Isaiah
‘Umar ’Tāl
<br>
[img[http://bks8.books.google.com/books?id=JobMVGJUAEIC&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0LUQqLaZ3AApJfubcThcjwiVFVvA]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

BV4580 .A446 1995 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This book examines the ways religion and spirituality are experienced by aging persons within an aging society. It aims to encompass the wholeness of the elder's life, including spiritual yearnings that are often shaped by religious faith and practice. Eminent contributors from a variety of disciplines explore this new terrain of an emerging interdisciplinary field. The result is a volume that will function as the standard reference work in the area, an important tool for professionals and students in health care, psychology, spiritual ministry, and gerontology."

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
<br>
**Preface
**Introduction: Beginning the Conversation
!Part One:
RELIGION, SPIRITUALITY, AND THE AGING PERSON
1. Religion and Health in Later Life
2. Religion and Psychological Well-Being
3. Religion and Coping
4. The Continunity of the Spiritual Self
5. Spiritual Development in Later Life
6. Mysticism
7. The Development of Widsom
8. Religion and Persons of Color
! Part Two:
PASTORAL CARE IN AN AGING SOCIETY
9. Pastoral Care
10. Assessment, Referral, and Networking
11. Pastoral Care of African Americans
12. Legal and Financial Concerns
13. Ethical Perspectives
! Part Three:
CONGREGATIONAL MINISTRY IN AN AGING SOCITEY
14. Age-Based Jewish and Christian Rituals
15. Religious Education
16. Worship, Traditions, and Settings
17. A Feminist Perspective on Aging
18. Congregational Models
19. Elements of Parish Revitalization
!Part Four:
COMMUNITY OUTREACH IN AN AGING SOCIETY
20. The Church in the Community
21. Church-Based Support Programs for Elderly Black Adults: Congregational and Clergy Characteristics
22. Congregation-Based Health Programs
23. Congregation-Sponsored Housing
24. Congregation as a Spiritual Care Community
25. Spiritual Challenges of Nursing Home Life
26. Older Gay and Lesbian Adults
! Part Five
THEOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ON AGING
27. A Jewish Perspective
28. A Catholic Perspective
29. Evangelical Perspectives
30. A Neo-Orthodox Perspective
31. A Process Theology Perspective
32. A Feminist Theology of Aging
33. Constructive Theology
34. Science and Religion in Dialogue
!Part Six:
SOCIAL SCIENTIFIC PERSPECTIVES ON AGING
35. Adult Development Theories and Concepts
36. Sociological Theories
37. Applications of Research Methods
38. The Interdisciplinary Study of Gerontology
39. Quantitative and Qualitative Methods
40. Interpretive social Science and Spirituality
**Index of Names
**Index of Subjects


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Ellens, J. Harold, and Rodney L. Bassett.. "AGING, SPIRITUALITY AND RELIGION: A HANDBOOK (Book)." __Journal of Psychology & Christianity__ 23.1 (Spring2004 2004): 84-86. __Academic Search Premier__. EBSCO.  20 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=12911362&site=ehost-live>.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Christian aged - Religious life|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AChristian+aged+Religious+life&qt=advanced]]
* [[Aging - Religious aspects - Christianity|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAging+Religious+aspects+Christianity&qt=advanced]]
* [[Church work with the aged|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AChurch+work+with+the+aged&qt=advanced]]
* [[Aging - Social aspects|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAging+Social+aspects&qt=advanced]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'0800634187'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
/***
|Name|AliasPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#AliasPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#AliasPluginInfo|
|Version|1.1.1|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|Create text-substitution macros|
Define macros for abbreviations and other "aliases", and then embed them in the rest of your tiddler content to quickly insert common terms, phrases and links without a lot of repetitive typing.
!!!!!Documentation
> see [[AliasPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2009.09.09 [1.1.1] 'tiddler' arg passed to wikify() so aliases containing macros render with correct context
| Please see [[AliasPluginInfo]] for previous revision details |
2005.08.12 [1.0.0] initial release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.AliasPlugin= {major: 1, minor: 1, revision: 1, date: new Date(2009,9,9)};
config.macros.alias= { };
config.macros.alias.handler = function(place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler) {
	var alias=params.shift(); if (!alias) return; alias=alias.replace(/ /g,"_"); // don't allow spaces in alias
	if (config.macros[alias]==undefined) { // create new macro (as needed)
		config.macros[alias] = { };
		config.macros[alias].handler =
			function (place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler)
				{ wikify(config.macros[macroName].text.format(params),place,null,tiddler); }
	}
	config.macros[alias].text = params[0]?params.join(' '):alias;	// set alias text
}
//}}}
<br>
[img[http://www.ipgbook.com/images/large/9780824514181.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL458 .A68 199 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This anthology sheds light on the different&mdash;or not so different&mdash;perspectives on women in the major religious traditions of the world. It includes texts about women from the various legal and canonical books that are the carriers of religious authority, like the Bible, the Quran, and the Laws of Manu, as well as letters and other texts by women expressing their spirituality."

<<tiddler gb with:0824511433>>


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Prochaska, Louise. "An Anthology of Sacred Texts by and about Women." _Religious Studies Review_ 20.3 (July 1994): 210-210. ATLA Religion Database with ATLASerials. EBSCO. 16 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&AN=ATLA0000286361&site=ehost-live>.
<<tiddler ehp>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Women and religion|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AWomen+and+religion.&qt=hot_subject]].
* [[Sacred books|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASacred+books.&qt=hot_subject]].


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0824514181 (pbk.)>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Curran, Bob. [[An Encyclopedia of Celtic Mythology|http://www.google.com/search?q=%22An Encyclopedia of Celtic Mythology%22]]. Lincolnwood, IL: Contemporary Books, 2000.

[img[http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/418RSZ7DZ9L._SL160_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"//An Encyclopedia of Celtic Mythology// is a comprehensive and exhaustively researched introduction to Celtic gods and goddesses and the folklore surrounding them. This beautiful, full-color book explains the cultural and religious origin of Celtic myths and how some of these ancient traditions still influence today's world. Curious readers and students will enjoy the facts behind the myths."
&mdash;Publisher's description

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL900 .C87 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Mythology, Celtic -- Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Celtic+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0809223309>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[_]]


|The forms of folklore: prose narratives &mdash; //William Bascom// | |
|Myth &mdash; //Ruth Benedict// | |
|Introduction to Zuni mythology &mdash; //Ruth Benedict// | |
|The concept of myth and the problem of psychocultural evolution &mdash; //David Bidney// | |
|Mythology and folklore &mdash; //Franz Boas// | |
|Lord Raglan's hero, a cross cultural critique &mdash; //Victor Cook// | |
|Folklore and myth &mdash; //H.R. Ellis Davidson// | |
|The eclipse of solar mythology &mdash; //Richard M. Dorson// | |
|Levy-Bruhl's theory of primitive mentality &mdash; //E.E. Evans-Pritchard// | |
|The nature and function of myth &mdash; //E.O. James// | |
|Mythology &mdash; //Andrew Lang// | |
|Golden bough or gilded twig? &mdash; //Edmund R. Leach// | |
|The transition to the higher mental types &mdash; //Lucien Levy-Bruhl// | |
|Myth in primitive psychology &mdash; //Bronislaw Malinowski// | |
|On the philosophy of mythology &mdash; //Friedrich Max Muller// | |
|The Aryan expulsion-and-return-formula in the folk and hero tales of the Celts &mdash; //Alfred Nutt// | |
|The hero of tradition &mdash; //Lord Raglan// | |
|Myths and folktales &mdash; //Stith Thompson// | |
|Wild men and beast-children &mdash; //Edward Burnett Tylor//  | [[GoogleBooks|http://books.google.com/books?id=deg0AAAAMAAJ&dq=%22Wild%20men%20and%20beast-children%22%20Burnet&as_brr=1&pg=PA21#v=onepage&q=%22Wild%20men%20and%20beast-children%22%20Burnet&f=true]] |
/%
!a
Wild men and beast-children &mdash; //Edward Burnett Tylor// +++^
<html>
<iframe frameborder="0" scrolling="no" style="border:0px" src="http://books.google.com/books?id=deg0AAAAMAAJ&dq=%22Wild%20men%20and%20beast-children%22%20Burnet&as_brr=1&pg=PA21&output=embed" width=500 height=500></iframe></html>
===
!end
%/

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

<<tiddler pub with:'_'>>

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

(Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

<<tiddler gtoc with:'_'>>

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] WorldCat Subject Links:
| [[|]]
| [[|]]
| [[|]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'_'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Garry, Jane, and Hasan M. ~El-Shamy. //Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature: A Handbook//. Armonk, NY: M.E. Sharpe, 2005.

<<tiddler gvrl with: '1XIK'>>
[img[http://coverart.oclc.org/ImageWebSvc/oclc/+-+41428500_140.jpg?SearchOrder=+-+TN,FA,GO]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Table of Contents>
! Selected Contents:

* Illustrations
* Preface
* <<gl 'Introduction' GALE|CX2899500008>>
* How to Use this Book
* About the Editors and Contributors
!A. Mythological Motifs
* <<gl 'Nature of the Creator' GALE|CX2899500012>>, //Motif A10//, el-Sayed el-Aswad
* <<gl 'The Hero Cycle'GALE|CX2899500013>>, //Various Motifs in A//, Natalie M. Underberg
* <<gl 'Death or Departure of the Gods' GALE|CX2899500014>>, //Motif A192, and Return, Motif A193//, Peter L. De Rose and Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Creation Myth; Cosmogony and Cosmology' GALE|CX2899500015>>, //Motifs A600–A899//, el–Sayed el–Aswad
* <<gl 'Fight of the Gods and Giants' GALE|CX2899500016>>, //Motif A162.1//, Deeksha Nagar
* <<gl 'Doomsday (Day of Judgement)' GALE|CX2899500017>>, //Motif A1002//, Judith S. Neaman
* <<gl 'Confusion of Tongues' GALE|CX2899500018>>, //Motif A1333//, Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Origin of Pentecost' GALE|CX2899500019>>, //Motif A1541.6//, Judith Neaman
* <<gl 'Origins of Inequality' GALE|CX2899500020>>, //Motifs A1600–1699//, D.L. Ashliman
* <<gl 'Hermaphroditism' GALE|CX2899500021>>, Hasan El–Shamy
!B. Mythical Animals
* <<gl 'Mythical Animals' GALE|CX2899500023>>, //Motifs B0-B99//, Peter L. De Rose
* <<gl 'Mythical Animals: Dragon' GALE|CX2899500024>>, //Motif B11//, Hande A. Birkalan and Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Mythical Birds' GALE|CX2899500025>>, //Motif B30//, Hande A. Birkalan and Millicent Lenz
* <<gl 'Leviathan' GALE|CX2899500026>>, //Motif B61//, Deanna Delmar Evans
* <<gl 'Animal Brides And Grooms: Marriage Of Person To Animal and Animal Paramour' GALE|CX2899500027>>, //Motifs B600 &B610//, Carole G. Silver
! C. Tabu
* <<gl 'Tabu: Eating and Drinking' GALE|CX2899500029>>, //Motifs C200-C299//, Carole G. Silver
* <<gl 'Tabu: Looking' GALE|CX2899500030>>, //Motifs C300-C399//, Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Tabu: Speaking' GALE|CX2899500031>>, //Motifs C400-C499//, Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Tabu: Forbidden Chambers' GALE|CX2899500032>>, //Motif C611//, D.L. Ashliman
!D. Magic
* <<gl 'Transformation' GALE|CX2899500034>>, //Motifs D0-D699//, Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Flight (Magic)' GALE|CX2899500035>>, //Motifs D670-D674//, Natalie M. Underberg
* <<gl 'Magic Bodily Members: Human Eye and Hand' GALE|CX2899500036>>, //Motif D990//, el-Sayed el-Aswad
* <<gl 'Soothsayer (Diviner, Oracle, Etc.)' GALE|CX2899500037>>, //Motif D1712//, Natalie M. Underberg
* <<gl 'Magic Invulnerability' GALE|CX2899500038>>, //Motif D1840//, D.L. Ashliman
* <<gl 'Magic Invisibility' GALE|CX2899500039>>, //Motif D1980//, Elizabeth Tucker
* <<gl 'Bewitching' GALE|CX2899500040>>, //Motif D2020//, Elizabeth Tucker
* <<gl 'Wishes' GALE|CX2899500041>>, //Various Motifs// D.L. Ashliman
!E. The Dead
* <<gl 'Ghosts and Other Revenants'  GALE|CX2899500043>>, //Motifs E200-E599// Jane Garry and Janet L. Langlois
!F. Marvels
* <<gl 'Otherworld Journeys' GALE|CX2899500045>>, //Motifs F0-F199//, John P. Brennan and Jane Garry; Judith Neaman; Hande A. Birkalan
* <<gl 'Fairies And Elves' GALE|CX2899500046>>, //Motifs ~F200-F399//, Carole G. Silver
* <<gl 'Water Spirits' GALE|CX2899500047>>, //Motif F420//, D.L. Ashliman
* <<gl 'Extraordinary Sky And Weather Phenomena' GALE|CX2899500048>>, //Motif F790//, Elizabeth Tucker
!G. Ogres
* <<gl 'Cannibalism' GALE|CX2899500050>>,  //Motif G10//, Christine Goldberg
!H. Tests
* <<gl 'Identity Tests' GALE|CX2899500052>>, //Motifs H0-H199//, D.L. Ashliman and Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Riddles' GALE|CX2899500053>>, //Motifs H530-H899//, Jane Garry and John P. Brennan
* <<gl 'Quest' GALE|CX2899500054>>, //Motif H1200//, Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Quest for the Vanished Husband/Lover' GALE|CX2899500055>>, //Motifs H1385.4 and H1385.5//, Karen Bamford
!J. The Wise and the Foolish
* <<gl 'Individuation' GALE|CX2899500057>>,  //Motif J1030.1//, Hasan El-Shamy
!K. Deceptions
* <<gl 'Contest Won By Deception' GALE|CX2899500059>>, //Motifs K0-K99//, D.L. Ashliman
* <<gl 'Thief Escapes Detection' GALE|CX2899500060>>, //Motif K400//, D.L. Ashliman
* <<gl 'Seduction or Deceptive Marriage' GALE|CX2899500061>>, //Motifs K1300-K1399//, Kimberly A. Nance
* <<gl "Entrance Into Girl's (Man's) Room (Bed) by Trick" GALE|CX2899500062>>, //Motif K1340//, D.L. Ashliman
!L. Reversal of Fortune
* <<gl 'Pride Brought Low' GALE|CX2899500064>>,  //Motifs L400-L499//, Judith Neaman
!M. Ordaining the Future
* <<gl 'Bargain With Devil' GALE|CX>>, //Motif M210//, Natalie M. Underberg
* <<gl 'Curses' GALE|CX>>, //Motifs M400-M462//. Natalie M. Underberg
!N. Chance and Fate
* <<gl 'Chance And Fate' GALE|CX2899500069>>, //Motifs N0-N899//, Elizabeth Ernst and Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Choice Of Roads and Crossroads' GALE|CX2899500070>>, //Motif N122.0.1 & Various Motifs//, Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Wise Old Man/Woman' GALE|CX2899500071>>, //Various Motifs//, Peter L. De Rose
! P. Society
* <<gl 'Sister And Brother' GALE|CX2899500073>>, //Motif P253//, Hasan El-Shamy
* <<gl 'Step Relatives' GALE|CX2899500074>>, //Motif P280//, D.L. Ashliman
!Q. Rewards and Punishments
* <<gl 'The Kind and Unkind' GALE|CX2899500076>>, //Motif Q2//, Anne A. Duggan and Ruth Stotter
!R. Captives and Fugitives
* <<gl 'Abductions' GALE|CX2899500078>>, //Motifs R10-R99//, Carole G. Silver
!S. Unnatural Cruelty
* <<gl 'Cruel Parents' GALE|CX2899500080>>, //Motif S10//, D.L. Ashliman
* <<gl 'Cruel Spouses' GALE|CX2899500081>>, //Motif S60//, D.L. Ashliman
* <<gl 'Abandoned or Murdered Children' GALE|CX2899500082>>, //Motifs S300-S399//, Susan M. Bernardo
* <<gl 'Persecuted Wife' GALE|CX2899500083>>, //Motifs S410-S451//, Anne E. Duggan
!T. Sex
* <<gl 'Conception and Birth' GALE|CX2899500085>>, //Motifs T500-T599//, Anne E. Duggan
* <<gl 'Monstrous Births' GALE|CX2899500086>>, //Motifs T550-T557//, Betty J. Belanus and Janet L. Langlois
* <<gl 'Incest' GALE|CX2899500087>>, //Various Motifs in A (and T)//, D.L. Ashliman and Anne E. Duggan
!U. Nature of Life
* <<gl 'Justice and Injustice' GALE|CX2899500089>>, //Motif U10 and Various Motifs// , Kimberly A. Nance and Jane Garry
!Z. Miscellaneous
* <<gl 'The Double' GALE|CX2899500091>>, Joan Peternel
* <<gl 'Good and Evil' GALE|CX2899500092>>, //Various Motifs//, Jane Garry
* <<gl 'Trees' GALE|CX2899500093>>, Jane Garry and Hande A. Birkalan
* <<gl 'The Trickster' GALE|CX2899500094>>, //Various Motifs//, Esther Clinton
* <<gl 'Union of Opposites, or Coniunctio Oppositorum' GALE|CX2899500095>>, //Various Motifs//, Hasan El-Shamy and Gregory Schrempp
* <<gl 'Water' GALE|CX2899500096>>, //Various Motifs//, Hande A. Birkalan and Jane Garry
!end
</tab>
<tab Call Number>

* REF ~GR72 .56 .A73 2005 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>
!Description: 

This is an authoritative presentation and discussion of the most basic thematic elements universally found in folklore and literature. 

The reference provides a detailed analysis of the most common archetypes or motifs found in the folklore of selected communities around the world. Each entry is written by a noted authority in the field, with accompanying reference citations. 

Entries are keyed to the [[Motif-Index of Folk-Literature]] by Stith Thompson and grouped according to that Index's scheme. 

The reference includes an <<gl 'introductory essay' GALE|CX2899500008>> on the concepts of archetypes and motifs and the scholarship associated with them.

This is the only book in English on motifs and themes that is completely folklore-oriented, deals with motif numbers, and is tied to the Thompson Motif-Index. 

It includes in-depth examination of such motifs as:
* <<gl 'Bewitching' GALE|CX2899500040>>
* <<gl 'Chance and Fate' GALE|CX2899500069>>
* <<gl 'Choice of Roads' GALE|CX2899500070>>
* <<gl 'Death or Departure of the Gods' GALE|CX2899500014>>
* <<gl 'the Double' GALE|CX2899500091>>
* <<gl 'Ghosts and Other Revenants' GALE|CX2899500043>>
* <<gl 'the Hero Cycle' GALE|CX2899500013>>
* <<gl 'Journey to the Otherworld' GALE|CX2899500045>>
* <<gl 'Magic Invulnerability' GALE|CX2899500038>>
* <<gl 'Soothsayer' GALE|CX2899500037>>
* <<gl 'Transformation' GALE|CX2899500034>>
* <<gl 'Tricksters' GALE|CX2899500094>>
and many more.
</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Online Review|http://www.indiana.edu/~jofr/review.php?id=24]] from the //Journal of Folklore Research//.

"This work is an essential guide to navigate through the Motif-Index as well as understand its limitations. ...an essential supplement to the Motif-Index that admirably plows new ground for an old folkloristic analysis". //American Reference Books Annual//, Vol.37

[[Review|ArchetypesMotifsReview.pdf]] (pdf) by Harold Neemann, //Marvels & Tales//, v. 20, 2.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Links:
* [[Folklore - Classification|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Classification&qt=advanced]]
* [[Folk literature - Themes, motives|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature+Themes%2C+motives+&qt=advanced]]

</tab>
<tab Links>
<<tiddler BookLink with:'0765612607'>>
</tab>
</tabs>

Hansen, William F. //Ariadne's Thread: A Guide to International Tales Found in Classical Literature//. Myth and poetics. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2002.

[img[http://www.cornellpress.cornell.edu/jacket/hansen.ariadnes.gif][http://www.cornellpress.cornell.edu/cup_detail.taf?ti_id=3674]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF ~GR74.6 .H35 2002 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"//From Cinderella// to //The Boy Who Cried Wolf// to //The Dragon Slayer// to the //Judgment of Solomon//, certain legends, myths, and folktales are part of the oral tradition in countries around the world. In addition to their pervasiveness, these stories show an astonishing longevity; many such tales are found in classical antiquity.

//Ariadne’s Thread// is a mini-encyclopedia of more than a hundred such international oral tales, all present in the literature of ancient Greece and Rome. It takes into account writings, including early Jewish and Christian literature, recorded in or translated into Greek or Latin by writers of any nationality. As a result, it will be invaluable not only to classicists and folklorists but also to a wide range of other readers who are interested in stories and storytelling.

William Hansen presents the familiar form of each tale and discusses the similar ancient story or stories, examining how each corresponds with and differs from that form. He then gives principal sources and, where appropriate, comments on the cultural factors affecting the shape and content of the ancient story, the context of transmission, and issues raised in the secondary literature. Finally, he provides a bibliography of scholarly studies and the pertinent reference in the standard folk-narrative index, The Types of the Folktale by Antti Aarne and Stith Thompson.

Again and again, Hansen demonstrates how ancient narratives are often best understood in the context of the larger tradition. He forces us to rethink the nature of Greek mythology by encouraging an appreciation of the extent to which Greek myths and legends parallel international stories. By virtue of their durability, he says, these orally transmitted stories rank among the world's most successful artistic creations."

Description from [[publisher's web site|http://www.cornellpress.cornell.edu/cup_detail.taf?ti_id=3674]].

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

[[Download Table of Contents|http://www.cornellpress.cornell.edu/toc/Hansen.ariadne.toc.pdf]] (pdf file)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

* [[Read Review|http://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/bmcr/2002/2002-05-07.html]] from //Bryn Mawr Classical Review//, 2002.05.07.

"Hansen traces the origins of more than 100 folktales to their roots in the literature of antiquity. . . . A valuable source for classicists and students of folklore."&mdash;Library Journal, September 2001

"Hansen has written a useful survey demonstrating how both popular and learned tradition in the classical world drew on the narrative riches of Indo-European and Near Eastern oral tradition. A clear introduction discusses folktales in classical antiquity and the comparative study of folktales. . . . The complete table of contents, series of indexes including tale-type index, and broad bibliography make the material extraordinarily accessible, whether one wants to hunt down classical Cinderellas or check on how much Herodotus or Cicero drew on traditional narrative. The work of a lifetime of reading and annotating, this book is a browser's dream. Recommended for all libraries."&mdash;Choice, September 2002

"Hansen's volume will be an indispensable addition to the libraries of classicists working on traditional tales and myths, but the audience that will benefit from it is much wider... Pleasant surprises and interesting connections lurk on almost every page. . . . This is an important reference and a joy to use." &mdash;Stephen M. Trzaskoma, Religious Studies Review, January 2003

"Hansen is fully au courant. He speaks to feminist interpretation of the Cupid and Psyche tale, analyzes the sociology of mariners' tales, and is aware at every turn of variation in genre, region, and performance. Moreover, from his perspective at the epicenter of American folkloristics (Indiana), he writes lucidly and generously about the history of the discipline, not just in the rich introduction, which is one of the best summaries of the field one could want, but throughout the meticulous analyses.

Of the many rewards in Hansen's masterpiece, coverage and accessibility deserve special mention. Not just poets and mythographers, but historians, philosophers, travel writers, orators, grammarians, and novelists too are scoured for stories, yielding a treasury of tales. Twelve dense index columns of ancient sources join the forty-two-page bibliography, the general index, and the 'Index of Tale Types' in the backmatter. Far from merely a reference book, the volume mirrors the multiformity of its subject, making a fine text for advanced myth classes, a resource for scholars in comparative studies, and a delightful bedside reader."—Richard P. Martin, Stanford University, The Classical Review, 2003



"In 'Ariadne's Thread,' classicist and folklorist William Hansen leads readers through a maze of about 100 migratory stories with versions in ancient Greek or Latin sources. Hansen thus connects stories from Greco-Roman antiquity with a wealth of tales found in locales ranging from China and India to Scandinavia, Africa, and the United States. The result is both fascinating and fun, as Hansen repeatedly demonstrates the versatility and vitality of the stories he treats." &mdash;Rebecca Resinski, The Key Reporter 68:3, Fall 2003.

"Ariadne's Thread may prove an invaluable sourcebook not only for classicists but, perhaps more importantly, for folklorists. . . . Written in Hansen's clear, pleasant style, Ariadne's Thread is overall a fascinating collection that, one hopes, will encourage folklorists to learn more about the earliest extant versions of many tales and motifs and the labyrinthine paths they follow in their migrations."—Debbie Fulton, University of Massachusetts at Amherst, Marvels & Tales Journal of Fairy-Tale Studies 17:2, 2003

“The great advantage and joy of Hansen’s treatment are the narrative accounts, which are so much more readable and convincing than the customary brief summaries in many indices or collections. If any readers wish to read the full version for themselves, bibliographical references point the way, but Hansen’s felicitous, abbreviated renderings will usually be sufficient. . . . Whether one browses leisurely through Hansen’s compendium or searches it selectively with a specific purpose in mind, the textual corpus will undoubtedly satisfy enquirers, insofar as it functions as both story book and reference work. Beyond the handy bringing together of so many international tales and their classical counterparts, Hansen deserves credit for a most extended bibliography, which almost matches in usefulness the inventory of stories itself.”—W. F. H. Nicolaisen, Journal of American Folklore 118 (2005)


"For classicists, the fascination is to discover not two or three but many stories from different genres which are related to international folklore. For other readers, the reward will be to encounter long-familiar stories and follow their different permutations in a variety of cultures."&mdash;Philip A Stadter , University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

From [[publisher's web site|http://www.cornellpress.cornell.edu/cup_detail.taf?ti_id=3674#toc]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
<html><blockquote>
<a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Classification.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Tales -- Classification.</a><br>
<a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature+Classification.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Folk literature -- Classification.</a><br>
<a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature+Classical+influences.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Folk literature -- Classical influences.</a><br>
<a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Folk literature -- History and criticism.</a><br>
<a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AClassical+literature+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Classical literature -- History and criticism.</a>
</blockquote>
</html>

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0801436702>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Stevens, Anthony. //Ariadne's Clue: A Guide to the Symbols of Humankind. Princeton//, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1999.

[img[http://press.princeton.edu/images/j6554.gif]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BF458 .S74 1999 (Ladera Library)
Circulation copies: BF458 .S74 1999

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Symbolism is the most powerful and ancient means of communication available to humankind. For centuries people have expressed their preoccupations and concerns through symbolism in the form of myths, stories, religions, and dreams. The meaning of symbols has long been debated among philosophers, antiquarians, theologians, and, more recently, anthropologists and psychologists. In Ariadne's Clue, distinguished analyst and psychiatrist Anthony Stevens explores the nature of symbols and explains how and why we create the symbols we do.

The book is divided into two parts: an interpretive section that concerns symbols in general and a "dictionary" that lists hundreds of symbols and explains their origins, their resemblances to other symbols, and the belief systems behind them. In the first section, Stevens takes the ideas of C. G. Jung a stage further, asserting not only that we possess an innate symbol-forming propensity that exists as a creative and integral part of our psychic make-up, but also that the human mind evolved this capacity as a result of selection pressures encountered by our species in the course of its evolutionary history. Stevens argues that symbol formation has an adaptive function: it promotes our grasp on reality and in dreams often corrects deficient modes of psychological functioning. In the second section, Stevens examines symbols under four headings: "The Physical Environment," "Culture and Psyche," "People, Animals, and Plants," and "The Body." Many of the symbols are illustrated in the book's rich variety of woodcuts. From the ancient symbol of the serpent to the archetypal masculine and feminine, from the earth to the stars, from the primordial landscape of the savannah to the mysterious depths of the sea, Stevens traces a host of common symbols back through time to reveal their psychodynamic functioning and looks at their deep-rooted effects on the lives of modern men, women, and children."

Description from [[Google books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0691004595]].

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

Acknowledgements vii
About This Book ix
!PART I SYMBOLISM, EVOLUTION, AND PSYCHOLOGY
1 Ariadne's Clue 3
2 What is a Symbol? 12
3 The Evolution of Meaning 22
4 How Do SymbolsWork? 36
5 Basic Symbolic Themes 45
6 The Conjunction of Heaven and Earth 62
7 Living the Symbolic Life 77
!PART II: THE EXPLANATORY THESAURUS
1 The Physical Environment 97
i Landscape 99
ii The psychic Compass 116
iii The Four Elements 123
iv alchemy 132
v Celestial Bodies 134
vi Colours 146
vii Buildings 150
viii Migration 1154
2 Culture and Psyche 161
i Religion and the Sacred 1170
ii Gods, Goddesses, and Demons 173
iii Creation Myths 195
iv Paradise and the Fall 200
v Heroes and Heroines 208
vi Initiation, Male and Female 2. 16
vii Eros and Psyche 220
viii Individuation and Transcendence 235
ix Death and Rebirth 256
x Morality 262
xi Sickness and Healing Z74
xii Tools, Weapons, Utensils, and Musical Instruments 280
xiii Transport 2911
xiv Performance and Ritual 298
3 People, Animals, and Plants 305
i Sex, Gender, Bonding, and Childrearing 306
ii Power: Dominance and Submission 323
iii Animals 332-
iv Monsters and Fabulous Beasts 367
v Plants, Fruits, and Trees 379
4 The Body 395
i Adornment, Clothes, and Nudity 396
ii Parts of the Body 401
iii Physical Activities 415
Bibliography 423
Glossary 433
General Index 439
Symbol Index


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"This is a fascinating book, packed with ideas and out-of-the-way information. . . . a thesaurus of symbols. [Stevens] aim[s] to provide clues to the origin, meaning, and development of some of the most common symbols and, like Ariadne's thread, to trace connections between different parts of what seems like an impenetrable maze."&mdash;John Habgood, The Times Higher Education Supplement

"What sets this book apart from many others . . . is Stevens's viewpoint. He approaches symbols as an evolutionary psychologist . . . one who seeks to understand the biological reasons underlying our symbols. . . . [This] would be of interest to anyone who tries to understand themselves, whether they do it by biology, psychology, astrology, or tarot. The symbols are always there."&mdash;David Smillie, Discovery Channel

"One need not be a Jungian to appreciate this fine book both as a reference and a contemporary introduction to symbolism. A brilliant integration of psychological archetypes with Darwinian theory. . . . Stevens presents vast learning easily and precisely in prose that is at once calm and exciting. . . . [A] standard&mdash;if not the standard&mdash;in the field; essential for most libraries."&mdash;Library Journal (starred review)

Reviews from [[publisher's website|http://press.princeton.edu/titles/6554.html]].
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Symbolism (Psychology)|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASymbolism+%28Psychology%29&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Imagery (Psychology)|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AImagery+%28Psychology%29&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Dream interpretation|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ADream+interpretation.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Jungian Theory|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AJungian+Theory.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0691004595>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
{{center{''Art and Religion''}}}

{{center{Principle article: <<gl 'Art and Religion' 'GALE|CX3424500201'>>}}}
{{center{''Supporting articles''}}}
<<tiddler [[Art and Religion##A]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Art and Religion##B]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Art and Religion##C]] "dp33">>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
/%
!A
Aesthetics
* Philosophical Aesthetics
* Visual Aesthetics
Architecture
Autobiography
Basilica, Cathedral, and Church
Beauty
Biography
Bodily Marks
Calligraphy
* An Overview
* Chinese and Japanese Calligraphy
* Hebrew Micrography
* Islamic Calligraphy
Caves
Chanting
Clothing
* Clothing and Religion in the East
* Clothing and Religion in the West
* Dress and Religion in America's Sectarian Communities
Colors
Dance
* Dance and Religion
* Popular and Folk Dance [First Edition]
* Popular and Folk Dance [Further Considerations]
* Theatrical and Liturgical Dance [First Edition]
* Theatrical and Liturgical Dance [Further Considerations]
Drama
* Drama and Religion
* Ancient Near Eastern Ritual Drama [First Edition]
* Ancient Near Eastern Ritual Drama [Further Considerations]
* Middle Eastern Narrative Traditions
* Indian Dance and Dance Drama
* Balinese Dance and Dance Drama
* Javanese Wayang
* East Asian Dance and Theater
* African Religious Drama
* North American Indian Dance and Drama
* Mesoamerican Dance and Drama
* European Religious Drama [First Edition]
* European Religious Drama [Further Considerations]
* Modern Western Theater
Drums
Epics
Fiction
* History of the Novel
* The Western Novel and Religion
* Latin American Fiction and Religion
* Chinese Fiction and Religion
* Japanese Fiction and Religion
* South Asian Fiction and Religion*
* Southeast Asian Fiction and Religion
* Australian Fiction and Religion
* Oceanic Fiction and Religion
* African Fiction and Religion
* Native American Fiction and Religion
!B
Film and Religion
Gardens
* An Overview
* Gardens in Indigenous Traditions
* Islamic Gardens
Human Body
* Myths and Symbolism
* Human Bodies, Religion, and Art
Iconoclasm
* An Overview
* Iconoclasm in the Byzantine Tradition
Iconography
* Iconography as Visible Religion [First Edition]
* Iconography as Visible Religion [Further Considerations]
* Traditional African Iconography
* Australian Aboriginal Iconography
* Native North American Iconography
* Mesoamerican Iconography
* Mesopotamian Iconography
* Egyptian Iconography
* Greco-Roman Iconography
* Hindu Iconography
* Buddhist Iconography
* Daoist Iconography
* Confucian Iconography
* Jewish Iconography [First Edition]
* Jewish Iconography [Further Considerations]
* Christian Iconography
* Islamic Iconography
Icons
Idolatry
Images
* Veneration of Images
* Images, Icons, and Idols
Law and Religion
* Law, Religion, and Literature
Literature
* Literature and Religion
* Religious Dimensions of Modern Western Literature [First Edition]
* Religious Dimensions of Modern Western Literature [Further Considerations]
* Critical Theory and Religious Studies
Masks
Monastery
Mosque
* Architectural Aspects
!C
Museums and Religion
Music
* Music and Religion
* Music and Religion in Sub-Saharan Africa
* Music and Religion in Indigenous Australia
* Music and Religion in Oceania
* Music and Religion in Mesoamerica
* Music and Religion in South America
* Music and Religion in the Middle East
* Music and Religion in India
* Music and Religion in Southeast Asia
* Music and Religion in China, Korea, and Tibet
* Music and Religion in Japan
* Music and Religion in Greece, Rome, and Byzantium
* Religious Music in the West
Percussion and Noise
Performance and Ritual
Play
Poetry
* Poetry and Religion
* Indian Religious Poetry
* Chinese Religious Poetry
* Japanese Religious Poetry
* Christian Poetry
* Islamic Poetry
* Native American Poetry and Religion
Portals
Postures and Gestures
Purim Plays
Pyramids
* An Overview
* Egyptian Pyramids
Sacred Space
Sacred Time
Shrines
Synagogue
Ta'ziyah
Temple
* Hindu Temples
* Buddhist Temple Compounds in South Asia
* Buddhist Temple Compounds in East Asia
* Buddhist Temple Compounds in Tibet
* Buddhist Temple Compounds in Southeast Asia
* Daoist Temple Compounds
* Confucian Temple Compounds
* Ancient Near Eastern and Mediterranean Temples
* Mesoamerican Temples
Textiles
Tombs
Towers
Visual Culture and Religion
* An Overview
* Outsider Art
!end
%/
! {{center{Art, Science, and Society}}}
{{center{"... entries that address religion in relation to, respectively, art, science, and society"}}}
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Art and Religion>
<<tiddler [[Art and Religion]]>>
</tab>
<tab Science and Religion>
<<tiddler [[Science and Religion]]>>
</tab>
<tab Society and Religion>
<<tiddler [[Society and Religion]]>>
</tab>
</tabs>
Uther, Hans-Jorg. "Type- and Motif-Indices 1980-1995: An Inventory." Asian Folklore Studies 55.2 (1996): 19p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
Analyzes trends in narrative documentation from 1980 to 1995. Comparison of contents and structure of seventy indices; Renewed emphasis on text function; Existing international systems of classification as basis for evaluation; List of observed basic tendencies; Great advantage of types and motifs catalogues for comparative studies and research..
=== [[Download article|http://www.nanzan-u.ac.jp/SHUBUNKEN/publications/afs/pdf/a1131.pdf]]

~Psychologically-Based Criteria for Classification by Motif and Tale Type. By: ~El-Shamy, Hasan M. //Journal of Folklore Research//, ~Sep-Dec1997, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p233-243, 11p. 
+++^50%^[Abstract]
 The article discusses psychologically-based criteria for classification by motif and tale type. The introduction of psychologically-based motifs and tale-types can help shed light on the processes involved in lore's description of life and living, in general. These portrayals constitute cognitions out of which a social group forms its views and attitudes on "how things are" or "ought to be." The relationship between the study of lore and the discipline of psychology should be reciprocal. Lore can provide psychologists with issues to be studied as well as with feedback on the validity of their laboratory findings.
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=15768748&site=ehost-live]]

Theory and Practice of Compiling a Motif Index, with the Child Corpus as Example. By: Würzbach, Natascha. //Journal of Folklore Research//, ~Sep-Dec1997, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p251-258, 8p.
+++^50%^[Abstract] The article discusses theory and practice of compiling a motif index, with the child corpus as example. Collections of folkloristic material had aroused interest in the cataloguing of text corpora, and suitable principles of classification had been discussed. The motif is a complex construct and resists attempts at classification. It is impossible to do equal justice to all its diverse features and functions in a motif index. Indexes are an indispensable aid to one's understanding of variants and types, the description of corpora and genres, historical and cultural comparisons, and interpretation of texts.; (AN 15768753)
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=15768753&site=ehost-live]]

The ~Motif-Index and the Tale Type Index: A Critique. By: Dundes, Alan. //Journal of Folklore Research//, ~Sep-Dec1997, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p195-202, 8p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
The article discusses about the motif-index and the tale type index. There has been considerable discussion of the concepts of motif and tale type. Perhaps the most lucid delineation of the concept of tale type was made by the brilliant Hungarian folklorist János Honti. There have been at least two major criticisms of the concepts of motif and tale type to date. Three other criticisms of the motif and the tale type might conveniently be grouped under the rubrics of overlapping, censorship, and ghost entries.
===  [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=15768500&site=ehost-live]]

Motifing Folktales of Newfoundland. By: Lovelace, Martin. //Journal of Folklore Research//, Sep-Dec1997, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p227-231, 5p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
The article focuses on the book "Folktales of Newfoundland: The Resilience of the Oral Tradition," by Herbert Halpert and J.D.A. Widdowson. The author of the article concludes with ideas on revision of motif-indexes in an age of computers. It was resolved at the beginning that one should provide comprehensive rather than selective lists of all motifs present in each recension of each tale. Whether revised motif-indexes can help ask questions about the broader matters, or whether word-searching programs will simply bypass them as an outdated technology, is an open question.
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=15768500&site=ehost-live]]

Motifs in The Arabian Nights and in Ancient and Medieval European Literature: A Comparison. By: Tuczay, Christa A.. Folklore, Dec2005, Vol. 116 Issue 3, p272-291, 20p 
+++^50%^[Abstract]
This paper is a contribution to the ongoing debate about the origins of parallel motifs in The Arabian Nights and in ancient and medieval popular and learned literature about exotic lands of the East. This preliminary survey focuses on seven related motifs: the magnetic mountain, the congealed sea, flying griffins, automata and genies, the mysterious walled city, the living island, and the underground river. This paper is intended as a contribution toward a motif-Index of The Arabian Nights in order to facilitate further comparative study of the motifs involved. 
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=18908702&site=ehost-live]]

A Note in Favor of Motif Indexes. By: Krekoviçvá, Eva. //Journal of Folklore Research//, Sep-Dec1997, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p259-261, 3p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
Abstract: The article discusses motif indexes broadly. Much of the theory and practice of European folkloristics has focused on repertoires within individual national frames, with increasing recognition of the limitations of that focus. The author had created various ad hoc motif catalogues to help answer specific problems dealing with genres and themes which have enabled preliminary generalizations. He had been particularly fascinated by the variety of indicators, the geographical distribution, and the identification of certain semantic cores that exist across genres.; (AN 15768756)
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=15768756&site=ehost-live]]

Use of Motif and Type Indexes by Teachers, Storytellers, and Children's Librarians. By: MacDonald, Margaret Read. //Journal of Folklore Research//, Sep-Dec1997, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p281-287, 7p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
The article focuses on the use of motif and type indexes by teachers, storytellers, and children's librarians. These people use folktales in their work. The use of folklore indexes can make their work easier and better. Folklore scholars can help them discover these indexes. Through the vast body of folktale indexing carried out by folklorists over the years, a massive and useful source has been created. It is now the folklorist's duty to share this database with those who need access to stories.
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=15768857&site=ehost-live]]

The conte-en-vers: Expanding Stith Thompson's x-file of obscene motifs. By: Grise, Catherine. Folklore, 1997, Vol. 108 Issue 1/2, p35, 9p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
Discusses conte-en-vers, a narrative dealing with bawdy subjects presented in verse form, and with a certain elegance of expression. Significance of conte-en-vers to folklorists; Reference to Stith Thompson's `Motif-Index of Folk Literature'; Importance of being precise about defining the conte-en-vers.; (AN 9710272427)
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=9710272427&site=ehost-live]]

Indexing Folktales: A Critical Survey. By: Uther, Hans-Jörg. //Journal of Folklore Research//, Sep-Dec1997, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p209-220, 12p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
The article presents a critical survey of indexing folktales. Problems of classification often were a central issue at international meetings of folklorists. History of type and motif indexes shows the search for principles serving the classification of folk narratives has not yet produced a satisfying system, but indexes have provided scholars with many valuable and practical research instruments, many methodical and theoretical by-products. In establishing concepts for new indexes and integrating the narrative material of a region or ethnic group, there are some requirements.
===  [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=15768735&site=ehost-live]]

Women in the African Epic. By: Mbelle, Joseph L.. //Research in African Literatures//, Summer2006, Vol. 37 Issue 2, p61-67, 7p.
+++^50%^[Abstract]
Women characters play various roles in African epics, including heroic roles, but audiences and scholars generally fail to note and appreciate the full extent of these roles, focusing, instead, on male characters and their actions. The experiences and actions of men get more attention than those of women. Notions such as heroism are seen and understood from a male perspective. These biases are built into research tools such as the motif indexes and the hero pattern. This paper outlines these problems, offering a critique of how we hear or read stories, and advocating a new approach, founded on new critical and conceptual premises, such as the idea of female heroism. Though focusing on epics, this paper incorporates comments on women in folktales, based on the premise that folktales are a key part of the groundwork on which epics are based, in terms of both structural elements and the representation of female characters and roles.
=== [[Download article|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=9710272427&site=ehost-live]]
Wilson, Colin. //The Atlas of Holy Places & Sacred Sites//. 1st American ed. New York: DK Pub., 1996.

[img[http://worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0789410516&standardNoType=1][http://worldcat.org/wcpa/isbn/0789410516]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>
OVERSIZE REF BL580 .W55 1996 (Lambert Library)
</tab>
<tab Description>
"More than 1,000 religious and mystical sites are covered in this extensively illustrated guide. The significance and history of each locale is defined on stunning, state-of-the-art maps, revealing how humankind connects with its deepest beliefs"

From [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=bI0YAAAAIAAJ&dq=isbn:0789410516&pgis=1]]
</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
*Africa & the Middle East
*Greece & the Mediterranean
*Europe & Russia
*United Kingdom & Ireland
*North America*Central & South America
*The Pacific & Australasia
*The Far East
*The East
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>
WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Sacred space -- Guidebooks|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASacred+space+Guidebooks.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Shrines -- Guidebooks|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AShrines+Guidebooks.&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>
<<tiddler BookLink with:'0789410516'>>
* Search Inside via [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=bI0YAAAAIAAJ&dq=isbn:0789410516&pgis=1]] (see //Places mentioned in this book//)
* Look Inside via [[Amazon|http://www.amazon.com/gp/reader/0789410516/ref=sib_dp_pt#reader-link]]
</tab>
</tabs>
Harpur, James. //The Atlas of Sacred Places: Meeting Points of Heaven and Earth//. A Henry Holt reference book. New York: Henry Holt and Co, 1994.

[img[http://farm2.static.flickr.com/1089/719684686_8d7750c4fd_m.jpg][http://www.flickr.com/photos/reznicek111/719684686/]]
Flickr photo by [[Reznicek111|http://www.flickr.com/photos/reznicek111/719684686/]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>
OVERSIZE REF BL580 .H37 1994 (Lambert Library)
</tab>
<tab Description>
"Surveys more than thirty sites around the globe, from Mexico to Norway to India, describing the spiritual significance of each temple, shrine, mountain, or place of pilgrimage and discussing its architectural details with photographs and maps".
</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
*In the footsteps of holy men
*Mount Sinai / Egypt
*Bodh Gaya / India
*Ephesus / Turkey
*Iona / Great Britain
*The Dome of the Rock / Israel
*In honor of the dead Newgrange / Ireland
*Mycenae / Greece
*The Tomb Complex of Shi Huangdi / China
*The Pyramids of Giza / Egypt
*Oseberg / Norway
*The Catacombs of Rome / Italy
*Eternal shrines the Olgas / Astralia
*The Temple of Karnak / Egypt
*Gift of the Nile
*Teotihuacan / Mexico
*Olympia / Greece
*Cahokia / United States
*The mounds of ancient North America
*Pagan / Myanmar (Burma)
*The Rock of Cashel / Ireland
*The Caves of the Thousand Buddhas / China
*Isfahan / Iran
*Wat Phra Keo / Thailand
*Great Mosque of Cordoba / Spain
*The Suleymaniye / Turkey
*The Golden Temple / India
*San Vitale / Italy
*Ise / Japan
*Cologne Cathedral / Germany
*Varanasi / India
*Delphi / Greece
*Mecca / Saudi Arabia
*Mount Kailas / Tibet
*Lourdes / France
*Canterbury Cathedral / Great Britain.
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>
WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Sacred space - Guidebooks|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASacred+space+Guidebooks&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'0805027750'>>
*See also [[Sacred Places Bibliography|http://witcombe.sbc.edu/sacredplaces/bibliography.html]] compiled by C. Witcombe.
</tab>
</tabs>


[img[http://farm1.static.flickr.com/222/501598540_b818bc0d62_m.jpg][http://www.flickr.com/photos/minipixel/501598540/]]
photo by [[minipixel|http://www.flickr.com/photos/minipixel/501598540/]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GN805 .M36 1989 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Megalithic cairns, ancient earthworks, Bronze Age burial chambers, Stonehenge&mdash;these mysterious, awe-inspiring monuments in their remote British settings have long exercised a powerful hold on people's imagination. In this lavishly illustrated atlas, John Manley provides a beautiful and highly
informative account of prehistoric British culture, revealing how the evidence of monuments, excavations and artefacts sheds light on the technological development, social organization, military exploits, and religious practices of these long-departed peoples.
Ranging from 300,000 B.C. and the earliest indications of prehistoric culture, to the final Roman conquest in 43 A.D., and covering Wales, Scotland, and Ireland as well as England, Manley makes use of the latest research in archeaology to interpret Britain's prehistoric heritage for the
nonspecialist reader. He describes the earliest bands who hunted artic fox, woolly rhinoceros, and mammoth and often lived in caves such as Picken's Hole in Somerset; the first farming communities dating back to 4000 B.C.; the construction of Stonehenge, which required thousands of workers to drag
huge sandstone blocks across the countryside; and the hill-top settlements, or hillforts, and the warrior-chiefs who ruled them. The maps, site plans and reconstruction drawings have been specially commissioned to combine clarity with an attractive style, and they are closely integrated with
Manley's text. The photographs are particularly striking; they capture the magic and haunting presence of the past.
Beautifully illustrated, vividly narrated, and completely up to date, The Atlas interprets and celebrates Britain's amazingly rich prehistoricheritage. It will enthrall anyone fascinated by ancient ruins, Stonehenge, and the mysteries of the past."

Description from [[Google books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0195208072]]

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Review: J. Wymer, New Scientist|http://www.newscientist.com/article/mg12617175.000-review-pictures-of-britains-past-.html]]

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Prehistoric peoples -- Great Britain|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3APrehistoric+peoples+Great+Britain.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Antiquities, Prehistoric -- Great Britain|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAntiquities%2C+Prehistoric+Great+Britain.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Great Britain -- Antiquities|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AGreat+Britain+Antiquities.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0195208072>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Smart, Ninian, and Ailsa Heritage. //Atlas of the World's Religions//. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999.

[img[http://bks4.books.google.com/books?id=EkiyGAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U1V-BqCzVQvJdWFaT3M71Nk7hPuQg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"This superbly illustrated reference work remains the only comprehensive visual guide to the worlds religious traditions. With text by leading experts and lavish photography, thematic maps, tables, and charts, the Atlas of the Worlds Religions, second edition ranges from the travels of the Buddha to the geographical distribution of modern indigenous faiths, providing a full and informative picture of world religion, both past and present.

Through almost 200 full-color maps, organized in a beautifully designed series of double-page spreads, this marvelous atlas shows the historical development and present state of all the world's major religions, with color illustrations that show temples, sites, ceremonies and works of art connected with religious life. The updated and expanded second edition provides a comprehensive overview of the major events over time that influenced the geographical development of the worlds religions, and it provides a global and regional assessment of religion in the modern world. There are eight entirely new double-page spreads that illuminate such topics as the spread of the Latter-day Saints throughout the world, Pentecostal Christianities today (perhaps numbering more than 500 million adherents, or nearly one-fourth of the global Christian population), contemporary diasporic communities, South American religions, and much more. The second edition will also include extensive updates to many page spreads, 20,000 new words of text, fresh maps and illustrations, a revised introduction by the new editor, Frederick Denny, an expanded glossary and index, and a list of additional resources, all of which further enhance the value of the book.

Both a treasury of information and an exhilarating visual feast, Atlas of the Worlds Religions, Second Edition is an essential reference work for anyone interested in faith around the globe."
! Features
* A spectacular collection of full-color maps that illuminate many key aspects of the worlds religions

Description from [[Oxford University Press|http://www.oup.com/us/catalog/general/subject/Reference/Atlases/?view=usa&ci=9780195334012]]
</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

*Religion today
*The historical geography of religion
*The world's religions.
</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Sifton D. Atlas of the World's Religions. //Library Journal// [serial online]. March 01, 2008;133(4):106-106. Available from: [[Academic Search Premier|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=31114760&site=ehost-live]], Ipswich, MA. Accessed April 11, 2008.  (EBSCOhost)

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>
WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Religions -- Maps|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligions+Maps.&qt=hot_subject]].
* [[Religion and politics -- Maps|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+and+politics+Maps.&qt=hot_subject]].
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'9780195334012'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
/%
!a
[img[http://www.unc.edu/awmc/images/area_a7_regions-thumbnail.jpg]]
[[Aegean Sea and Greece|http://www.unc.edu/awmc/awmcmap16.html]]
!b
<<forEachTiddler
where
      'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").substr(0,1).toUpperCase()&&tiddler.tags.contains("Atlas")'
   sortBy
 'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").toUpperCase()'>>
!end
%/
<<tiddler [[Atlases##a]] "dp50">><<tiddler [[Atlases##b]] "dp50">>
<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
!B. Animals (Detailed synopsis)
<<tiddler [[B. Animals##a]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[B. Animals##b]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[B. Animals##d]] "dp20">>
<<tiddler br15>><<tiddler br15>><<tiddler br15>><<tiddler br15>>><<tiddler br15>>
<<tiddler [[B. Animals##c]] "dp100">>
/%
!a
| B0&mdash;B99|''Mythical animals'' |
| B10|<<mi1 'Mythical beasts and hybrids' 348>> |
| B20|<<mi1 'Beast-men' 364>> |
| B30|<<mi1 'Mythical birds' 366>> |
| B40|<<mi1 'Bird-beasts' 368>> |
| B50|<<mi1 'Bird-men' 369>> |
| B60|<<mi1 'Mythical fish' 369>> |
| B70|<<mi1 'Fish-beasts' 370>> |
| B80|<<mi1 'Fish-men' 370>> |
| B90|<<mi1 'Other mythical animals' 373>> |
| B100&mdash;B199|''Magic animals'' |
| B100&mdash;B119|//<<mi1 'Treasure animals' 374>>// |
| B100|<<mi1 'Treasure animals – general' 3>> |
| B110|<<mi1 'Treasure producing parts of animals' 377>> |
| B120&mdash;B169|//<<mi1 'Animals with magic wisdom' 378>>// |
| B120|<<mi1 'Wise animals' 378>> |
| B130|<<mi1 'Truth telling animals' 380>> |
| B140|<<mi1 'Prophetic animals' 382>> |
| B150|<<mi1 'Oracular animals' 385>> |
| B160|<<mi1 'Wisdom-giving animals' 387>> |
| B170–B189|//<<mi1 'Other magic animals' 388>>// |
| B170|<<mi1 'Magic birds, fish, reptiles, etc' 388>> |
| B180|<<mi1 'Magic quadrupeds' 390>> |
| B190|<<mi1 'Magic animals: miscellaneous motifs' 395>> |
| B200&mdash;B299|''Animals with human traits'' |
| B210|<<mi1 'Speaking animals' 396>> |
| B220|<<mi1 'Animal kingdom (community)' 401>> |
| B230|<<mi1 'Parliament of animals' 402>> |
| B240|<<mi1 'King of animals' 403>> |
| B250|<<mi1 'Religious animals' 407>> |
| B260|<<mi1 'Animal warfare' 411>> |
| B270|<<mi1 'Animals in legal relations' 413>> |
| B280|<<mi1 'Animal weddings' 414>> |
| B290|<<mi1 'Other animals with human traits' 418>> |
!b
| ~B300-B599|''Friendly Animals'' |
| ~B300-B349|<<mi1 'Helpful animals - general' 422>> |
| [[B310]]|[[<<mi1 'Acquisition of helpful animal' 424>> |
| B320|<<mi1 'Reward of helpful animal' 425>> |
| B330|<<mi1 'Death of helpful animal' 426>> |
| B340|<<mi1 'Treatment of helpful animal - miscellaneous' 427>> |
| ~B350-B399|''Grateful animals'' |
| B360|<<mi1 'Animals grateful for rescue from peril of death' 428>> |
| B370|<<mi1 'Animals grateful to captor for release' 429>> |
| B380|<<mi1 'Animals grateful for relief from pain' 430>> |
| B390|<<mi1 'Animals grateful for other kind acts' 431>> |
| ~B400-B499|''Kinds of helpful animals'' |
| ~B400-B449|//<<mi1 'Helpful beasts' 432>> //|
| B400|<<mi1 'Helpful domestic beasts' 432>> |
| B430|<<mi1 'Helpful wild beasts' 434>> |
| B450|<<mi1 'Helpful birds' 436>> |
| B470|<<mi1 'Helpful fish' 438>> |
| B480|<<mi1 'Helpful insects' 439>> |
| B490|<<mi1 'Other helpful animals' 440>> |
| ~B500-B599|''Services of helpful animals'' |
| B500|<<mi1 'Magic power from animal' 441>> |
| B510|<<mi1 'Healing by animal' 442>> |
| B520|<<mi1 'Animals save persons life' 443>> |
| B530|<<mi1 'Animals nourish men' 447>> |
| B540|<<mi1 'Animal rescuer or retriever' 449>> |
| B550|<<mi1 'Animals carry men' 452>> |
| B560|<<mi1 'Animals advise men' 455>> |
| B570|<<mi1 'Animals serve men' 456>> |
| B580|<<mi1 'Animals help men to wealth and greatness' 458>> |
| B590|<<mi1 'Miscellaneous services of helpful animals' 460>> |
| B600–B699|''Marriage of person to animal''|
| B600|<<mi1 'Marriage of person to animal' 461>>|
| B610|<<mi1 'Animal paramour' 463>>|
| B620|<<mi1 'Animal suitor' 464>>|
| B630|<<mi1 'Offspring of marriage to animal' 465>>|
| B640|<<mi1 'Marriage to person in animal form' 466>>|
| B650|<<mi1 'Marriage to animal in human form' 468>>|
| B700–B799|''Fanciful traits of animals''|
| B710|<<mi1 'Fanciful origin of animals' 469>>|
| B720–B749|//<<mi1 'Fanciful physical qualities of animals' >>//|
| B720|<<mi1 'Fanciful bodily members of animals' 470>>|
| B730|<<mi1 'Fanciful color, smell, etc. of animals' 471>>|
| B740|<<mi1 'Fanciful marvelous strength of animals' 472>>|
| B750|<<mi1 'Fanciful habits of animals' 473>>|
| B770|<<mi1 'Other fanciful traits of animals' 477>>|
| B800–B899|<<mi1 'Miscellaneous animal motifs' 480>>|
| B870|<<mi1 'Giant animals' 481>>|
!c
<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##B. Mythical Animals]]>>
!d
<html>
World Clouds of Animal Motifs via [[Wordle|http://www.wordle.net/]].
<a href="http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/3509108/animals_in_myth_in_folklore" 
          title="Wordle: animals in myth in folklore"><img src="http://www.wordle.net/thumb/wrdl/3509108/animals_in_myth_in_folklore" alt="Wordle: animals in myth in folklore" style="padding:4px;border:1px solid #ddd" align="left"></a><br><br><a href="http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/3509219/Magic_bird_collects_seeds" title="Wordle: Magic bird collects seeds"><img src="http://www.wordle.net/thumb/wrdl/3509219/Magic_bird_collects_seeds" alt="Wordle: Magic bird collects seeds" style="padding:4px;border:1px solid #ddd"></a><br><br><a href="http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/3509169/Magic_bird%27s_song_dispells_grief" title="Wordle: Magic bird&#39;s song dispells grief"><img src="http://www.wordle.net/thumb/wrdl/3509169/Magic_bird%27s_song_dispells_grief" alt="Wordle: Magic bird&#39;s song dispells grief" style="padding:4px;border:1px solid #ddd"></a><br><br><a href="http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/3509176/quest_for_marvelous_bird" title="Wordle: quest for marvelous bird"><img src="http://www.wordle.net/thumb/wrdl/3509176/quest_for_marvelous_bird" alt="Wordle: quest for marvelous bird" style="padding:4px;border:1px solid #ddd"></a><br><br><a href="http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/3509182/Magic_bird%27s_song_brings_sleep" title="Wordle: Magic bird&#39;s song brings sleep"><img src="http://www.wordle.net/thumb/wrdl/3509182/Magic_bird%27s_song_brings_sleep" alt="Wordle: Magic bird&#39;s song brings sleep" style="padding:4px;border:1px solid #ddd"></a><br><br><a href="http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/3509153/bird%27s_song_brings_joy" title="Wordle: bird&#39;s song brings joy"><img src="http://www.wordle.net/thumb/wrdl/3509153/bird%27s_song_brings_joy" alt="Wordle: bird&#39;s song brings joy" style="padding:4px;border:1px solid #ddd" align="left"></a><br><br><a href="http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/3509158/wisdom_from_fox" title="Wordle: wisdom from fox"><img src="http://www.wordle.net/thumb/wrdl/3509158/wisdom_from_fox" alt="Wordle: wisdom from fox" style="padding:4px;border:1px solid #ddd align="left""></a>
</html>
!end
%/

! Searching PsycINFO using the APA Thesaurus

1. State your research topic as a single question:
<<<
      Do Androids Dream of Electric sheep?
<<<

2. Identify the separate concepts that make up the question:
<<<
      ''Concept 1'': androids, robots, AI, cyborgs

      ''Concept 2'': dreams, nightmares, fantasy, consciousness
<<<

[img[images/SubjectsThesaurus.jpg]]

3. Use the electronic ''Thesaurus'' to find [[descriptors|http://www.apa.org/pubs/databases/training/thesaurus.aspx]] (also called //subject// or //index// terms) that represent the first concept. 
<<<
Index Terms for ''Concept 1'': //robotics, Artificial Intelligence, Cybernetics//
<<<

4. If you do not find relevant descriptors, search free-text words and phrases instead.

5. Use ''OR'' to combine all descriptors or free-text that represent the concept.

6. Repeat steps 3 through 5 for each remaining concept in your search question.

<<<
Index Terms for Concept 2: //dreaming, Unconscious, Awareness//
<<<

7. Use ''AND'' to combine the sets that represent the main concepts. 

[img[images/SearchExample.jpg][ http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=psyh&bquery=((SU+(robotics+or+%22Artificial+Intelligence%22+or+Cybernetics))+and+(SU+(dreaming+or+Unconscious+or+Awareness)))&type=1&site=ehost-live]]

8. ''Review''  some of the retrieved records to assess their relevance. 

[img[images/ElectricSheep.jpg]]

9. If necessary, ''revise''  your search strategy and repeat the search.

10. ''Limit'' by language, publication year, publication type, document type, etc., as desired.

11. Select the most relevant records in your search.

12. Print or download your selected records.


Adapted from APA's //Online Search Basics// web page.
<<forEachTiddler
    where
       'tiddler.tags.contains("Strategies")'

    sortBy
       'tiddler.title.toUpperCase()'

    write '" [["+tiddler.title+" ]] \"view ["+tiddler.title+"]\" [["+tiddler.title+"]] "'

        begin '"<<tabs txtMyAutoTab "'

        end '">"+">"'

        none '"//No tiddler tagged with \"Strategies\"//"'
>>

<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: #ffffff - fox>>
! B310: Acquisition of helpful animal
 *<<slider R1 [[Hartland Perseus III 191ff]] "Hartland Perseus III 191ff">>

<<slider R4 [[D810-D859. Acquisition of magic objects]] "D810-D859. Acquisition of magic objects">>. N2.4. Helpful animals lost in wager. 

B311. //''Congenital helpful animal''//. Born at same time as master and (usually) by same magic means. - *Hartland Perseus III 191ff.; *Types 300, 303; *BP I 534ff.; <<slider R2 [[Kohler-Bolte I 179]] "Kohler-Bolte I 179">>. - <<slider R3 [[Irish myth: Cross]] "Irish myth: Cross">>, <<slider r5 [[MacCulloch Celtic 83]] "MacCulloch Celtic 83">>, Welsh ibid. 95; India: *~ThompsonBalys; Africa (Zulu): Callaway 221. 
<<<
B142.1. King of fishes prophesies hero's birth. B375.1. Fish returned to water: grateful. B631.1. Animal mother of man helps him. D857. Magic object born with hero. E765.2. Life bound up with that of animal. M369.8. Prophecies about fate of five boys born at the same time. P311.4. Friends born at same moment. T589.3. Birth trees. Spring forth as hero is born, act as life tokens, etc. T589.7.1. Simultaneous birth of animals and child. Z71.5.7. King with seven wives and seven mares: the seven wives pregnant for seven years, the seven mares for seven years in foal. 
<<<
B311.1. //''Helpful animal foster brother''//. Hero reared by animal's parents. - Africa (~Akan-Ashanti): Rattray ~Akan-Ashanti Folk Tales 206 No. 53, (Kassonke): Monteil Contes Soudanais 126ff. 

B312. //''Helpful animals obtained by purchase or gift''//. 

B312.1. //''Helpful animals a gift''//. German Grimm No. 60, 126; Irish myth: Cross; Spanish: Boggs FFC XC 40 No. 300; Icel.: Boberg, Pillriks saga I 314-18; India: ~Thompson-Balys; Japanese: Ikeda. 

B312.2. //''Helpful animals obtained by exchange''//. .Type 300; .Hartland Perseus III 195; De Gubernatis Zool. Myth. 11136 n. - N. A. Indian: Thompson ~CColl II 329ff. D851. Magic object acquired by exchange. 

B312.3. //''Helpful animal(s) bequeathed to hero''//. Italian Novella: Rotunda; India: ~Thompson-Balys; Africa (Hausa): Best Black Folk Tales 71ff., Tremearne Hausa Superstitions and Customs 374ff. No. 79; Madagascar: (Marofotsy) Renel Contes de Madagascar I 65ff. No.9. N411.1.1. Cat as sole inheritance. 

B312.4. //''Helpful animal purchased''//. India: ~Thompson-Balys; Africa (Swahili): Steere Swahili Tales 13ff., Meinhof Afrikanische Marchen 9ff. No.1, Bateman Zanzibar Tales 99ff. No.7. 

B312.4.l. //''Helpful dogs obtained by purchase''//. Cheremis: ~Sebeok-Nyerges.

B312.5. //''Helpful, strong horse caught''//. Icel.: Boberg. 

B313. //''Helpful animal an enchanted person''//. *Types 314, 328 (FFC LXXXIII), 402, 510, 530, 531, 532, 533, 545, 550, 551. ~BI87.0.2. Magic dog transformed person. D659.4.3. Transformation to eagle to carry hero to safety. 

B313.l. //''Helpful animal reincarnation of parent''//. The dead mother appears to the heroine in the form of an animal. - *Cox Cinderella 475 n. 4; BP I 187, III 60ff. - India: *~Thompson-Balys, *Cosquin Contes indiens 505ff.; Japanese: Ikeda. N810. Supernatural helpers. 

B313.2. //''Helpful animal reincarnation of murdered child''//. Grimm No. 47. B314. Helpful animal brothers-in-law. *Type 552; *BP III 424ff. - Missouri French: Carriere. B605.1. Magic object received from animal brother-In-law. B640. Marriage to person In animal form. 
German: 

B315. //''Animal helpful after being conquered''//. *Type 590; BP III 1.Icel.: *Boberg. 

B316. //''Abused and pampered horses''//. Hero is ordered by ogre to feed and care for certain horse and, to neglect other horse. Hero disobeys and feeds neglected horse. Latter is enchanted prince and helps hero. (Cf. B181.) - *Type 314, 502; BP III 18 n. 3. - French Canadian: Barbeau JAFL XXIX 15; ~Missouri-French: Carriere. D1783.4. Power over monster (wizard, king) obtained by reversing orders. 

B317. //''Helpful bird hatched by hero''.// Hero holds eagle's egg in hand and hatches it. Young eagle becomes his helper. - German New Guinea: Dixon 141. D1783.4. Power over monster (wizard, king) obtained by reversing order. 

B318. //''Helpful animals transformed from other animals''//. India: ~Thompson-Balys. B11.1.2. Dragon from transformed horse. D410. Transformation: one animal to another. 

B319. //''Helpful animal otherwise acquired''//. 

B319.1. //''Helpful animal sent by God (or a god)''//. [[Irish myth: Cross|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?id=inu.30000121018505;q1=%22Helpful%20animal%20sent%20by%20God%22;start=1;size=25;page=search;seq=100;view=image;num=72]] > [[text from Todd Lecture Series (TLS), p. 379|http://www.archive.org/stream/toddlectureserie10royauoft#page/379/mode/1up]]

B319.2. //''Helpful animal acquired as reward for vigil''//. Cheremis: ~SebeokNyerges. 


<<slider chkSlice [[Helpful Animal - Storyteller's Sourcebook]] "B310: The Storyteller's Sourcebook" "B310: The Storyteller's Sourcebook">>
Talbert, Richard J. A., and Roger S. Bagnall. //Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World//. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2000.

[img[http://press.princeton.edu/images/j6773.gif][http://press.princeton.edu/titles/6773.html]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>
"In 99 full-color maps spread over 175 pages, the //Barrington Atlas// recreates the entire world of the Greeks and Romans from the British Isles to the Indian subcontinent and deep into North Africa. It spans the territory of more than 75 modern countries. Its large format (13 x 19 ins or 33 x 48 cm) has been custom-designed by the leading cartographic supplier MapQuest.com, Inc., and is unrivalled for range, clarity and detail. Over 70 experts, aided by an equal number of consultants, have worked from satellite-generated aeronautical charts to return the modern landscape to its ancient appearance, and to mark ancient names and features in accordance with the most up-to-date historical scholarship and archaeological discoveries. Chronologically, the Barrington Atlas spans archaic Greece to the Late Roman Empire, and no more than two standard scales (1:500,000 and 1:1,000,000) are used to represent most regions.

Since the 1870s, all attempts to map the classical world comprehensively have failed. This new initiative has finally achieved that elusive and challenging goal. It began in 1988 at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, under the direction of the distinguished ancient historian Richard Talbert, and has been developed with approximately $4 million in funding support.

The resulting //Barrington Atlas is a reference work of permanent value//. It has an exceptionally broad appeal to everyone worldwide with an interest in ancient Greeks and Romans, the lands they penetrated, and the peoples and cultures they encountered in Europe, North Africa and Western Asia. Scholars and libraries should all find it essential, although it is not just for them. It is also for students, travelers and lovers of fine cartography, as well as for anyone eager to retrace Alexander's eastward marches, to cross the Alps with Hannibal, to traverse the Eastern Mediterranean with St. Paul, or to ponder the roads, aqueducts and defense works of the Roman Empire. For the new millennium the //Barrington Atlas// brings the ancient past back to life in an unforgettably vivid and inspiring way."

From [[Princeton University Press|http://press.princeton.edu/titles/6773.html]]
</tab>
<tab Call Number>
REF G1033 .B3 2000 (Lambert Library)
</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"Beautifully produced with an exquisite combination of scholarly precision and the highest level of cartographic art, this atlas is one of the greatest achievements in 20th-century Greek and Roman scholarship&mdash;and it probably will never be superseded."&mdash;Publishers Weekly

"This is mapping on an epic scale, with a team of 70 historians and archaeologists contributing . . . over two decades . . .[Contributors] have added all the archaeological detail available&mdash;the lines of roads, the locations and names of settlements and towns, canals and aqueducts, mines and ports . . . showing what you might have seen as you rattled down the Appian Way in your state of the art chariot a couple of thousand years ago."&mdash;Sean Coughlan, The Times Literary Supplement

"This atlas is an indispensable tool for historians concerned with ancient times. But it is also a source of great pleasure for the amateur, the lover of literature."&mdash;Los Angeles Times Book Review

"A magnificent achievement."&mdash;Guy Halsall, New Scientist

"A remarkable achievement . . . This unique resource is the most comprehensive atlas published on ancient Greece and Rome."&mdash;Booklist

"The best geography of the ancient world ever achieved. With 99 maps on 175 pages, it reveals the world inhabited or reached by the Greeks and Romans from 1000 B.C. to A.D. 640 in thrilling detail, and a color code lets us track changes through 16 centuries. The collective learning poured into this project is almost intimidating to contemplate, and the fact that it could be completed testifies to extraordinary planning, dedication and courage . . . The cartography is luminous, the printing superb and the binding strong and supple . . .This magnificent book is likely to become a powerful engine of learning and discovery for many years."&mdash;D.J.R. Bruckner, New York Times Book Review

From [[Princeton University Press|http://press.princeton.edu/titles/6773.html]]

----

Reviews available from EBSCOhost databases:
<<<
Talbert, Richard J.A. "A New View of Greece and Rome." History Today 50.11 (Nov. 2000): 2. Humanities International Complete. EBSCO. 12 Apr. 2008 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=3739000&site=ehost-live>.

Rose, Mark. "Ancient Roadmap." Archaeology 53.6 (Nov. 2000): 75. Humanities International Complete. EBSCO. 12 Apr. 2008 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=3705844&site=ehost-live>.

Coutts, Brian E., and John B. Richard.. "Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World (Book Review)." Library Journal 126.7 (15 Apr. 2001): 40. Academic Search Premier. EBSCO. 12 Apr. 2008 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=4339317&site=ehost-live>.

Vujakovic, Peter, and Alexander Kent.. "Reviews." Cartographic Journal 40.1 (June 2003): 94-97. Academic Search Premier. EBSCO. 12 Apr. 2008 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=10090910&site=ehost-live>.
<<<
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>
WorldCat Subject Links:
<html><ul>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ACivilization%2C+Greco-Roman+Maps.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Civilization, Greco-Roman -- Maps.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHistory%2C+Ancient+Maps.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">History, Ancient -- Maps.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AGreece+Antiquities+Maps.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Greece -- Antiquities -- Maps.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AGreece+History.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Greece -- History.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ARome+Antiquities+Maps.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Rome -- Antiquities -- Maps.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ARome+History.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Rome -- History.</a></li>
</ul></html>
</tab>
<tab Links>

Booklinks: <<tiddler BookLink with:'069103169X'>>
*[[Website for the Barrington Atlas|http://www.unc.edu/depts/cl_atlas/]]
* [[Ancient World Mapping Center|http://www.unc.edu/awmc/]]
* Article: [[The World as it Was|http://research.unc.edu/endeavors/fall2000/atlas.htm]] from UNC's Endeavors magazine.

</tab>
</tabs>
/%
!a
<html><h2>Printed books (available in the library)</h2></html>
<<forEachTiddler
where
      'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").substr(0,1).toUpperCase()&&tiddler.tags.contains("Bibliography")&& ! tiddler.tags.contains("online")'
   sortBy
 'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").toUpperCase()'>>
!b
<html><h2>Online bibliographies:</h2></html>
<<list filter "[tag[Bibliography AND online]]">>
Related publication:
* [[Religious Studies Review]]
!end
%/
<<tiddler [[Bibliographies##a]] "dp50">><<tiddler [[Bibliographies##b]] "dp50">>
<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
.
[[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN$1]] | [[WorldCat|http://worldcatlibraries.org/wcpa/isbn/$1]] | [[Amazon|http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASIN/$1]] | [[Alibris|http://www.alibris.com/search/search.cfm?qisbn=$1]] | [[LibraryThing|http://www.librarything.com/isbn/$1]] | [[Biblio|http://www.biblio.com/isbnsearch.php?isbn=$1]] | [[Abebooks|http://dogbert.abebooks.com/abe/BookSearch?isbn=$1&sortby=2]]
[[WorldCat|http://worldcatlibraries.org/wcpa/isbn/$1&loc=93013]] | [[Amazon|http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASIN/$1]] | [[Alibris|http://www.alibris.com/search/search.cfm?qisbn=$1]] | [[LibraryThing|http://www.librarything.com/isbn/$1]] | [[Biblio|http://www.biblio.com/isbnsearch.php?isbn=$1]] | [[Abebooks|http://dogbert.abebooks.com/abe/BookSearch?isbn=$1&sortby=2]]
You can use Library of Congress subject headings for searching online bookstore databases such as [[Amazon|http://www.amazon.com]] and [[Alibris|http://www.alibris.com/search/search.cfm?S=R]].

I recommend using the [[Amazon search page|http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ats-query-page/]] that provides more search options:

[img[images/AmazonSubjectSearch.gif][http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ats-query-page/]

To make the most recent books rise to top of the list, select the option to sort the results by publication date.

! Searching Publishers Catalogs

If Amazon does not provide enough in-depth information, you can often learn more by searching publishers catalogs directly.

This works best for recently published books.

First, use google to find the publishers online catalog. Then, look for a option for Search or Catalog and enter the title of interest.

! Directory of Publishers:
* [[AcqWeb|http://acqweb.library.vanderbilt.edu/pubr.html]]
[img[http://brill.nl/images/product/24465.jpg]]

<<tiddler gvrl with: '1PQE'>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"The new and impressively comprehensive //Brill Dictionary of Religion// addresses religion as an element of daily life and public discourse. Richly illustrated and with more than 500 entries, the dictionary is a multi-media reference source on the many and various forms of religious commitment. It is unusual in that it not only addresses the different theologies and doctrinal declarations of the official institutionalized religions but it also gives equal weight and consideration to a multiplicity of other religious phenomena.

People perceive and express religious experiences in many different ways: through dance, sensuality, in relations between sexes and in compassion at death. Religions help determine how people form and perceive their identity as part of a social group. The diverse effects of religions can also be perceived in the environment, society and the public sphere. //The Brill Dictionary of Religion// helps map out and define the networks and connections created by various religions in contemporary societies, and provides models for understanding these complex phenomena. "

<<tiddler pub with:'http://brill.nl/default.aspx?partid=210&pid=24465'>>

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

<<tiddler gtoc with:'9789004124332'>>

</tab>
<tab Reviews>
<<<
‘This vital reference source approaches religion as it is understood by the intersection of theory and society. […] Photographs, detailed maps, and extensive rigorous charts make this work especially useful; each entry has elucidatory marginalia that illustrate the thematic fields. This set is highly recommended for upper-level undergraduates and graduate programs in religious studies.’
<<<
&mdash;Stephan J. Shaw, //American Reference Books Annual//, 2007.

<<<
'Brill continues the long-trusted tradition of publishing superb resources with //The Brill Dictionary of Religion//. This reference title delivers more than 500 entries focusing on religion through every day living and community dialogue. While maintaining amazing scholarship, the entries cover the diverse expressions of all religions. The entries include an overview and a ‘historical sketch’ allowing the user an excellent description, accessible for the general reader to the scholar. This title should be the foundation of the religion section in all public and academic library’s reference collections.'
<<<
&mdash;Dr. William R. Taylor

<<<
'The unexpected strength of religions in the world today requires a new kind of dictionary. The new //Brill Dictionary of Religion// answers that need. Instead of conveying religious subjects independent of their present significance, it focuses on contemporary issues that affect religions and are affected by them; it dissects historical notions that feed the illusion of a timeless tradition (e.g. 'gnosticism'); it evaluates methods and theories in terms of their capacity to shed light on religions in our culture; it discloses the impact modernity has on what seems to be old. Labor migration, media, violence, law, bioethics: these and other contemporary phenomena are the new arenas of religions. Religions are entering the public realm; the //Brill Dictionary of Religion//  accompanies the process and helps the user grasping it.'
<<<
&mdash;Prof. Hans G. Kippenberg, //Max Weber Center//, University of Erfurt.

<<<
'Every time one consults the //Brill Dictionary of Religion//  one is reminded, through texts and images, that religions are to be approached neither as self-contained entities, nor as the summation of doctrinal developments; that religion, rather than having to do with disembodied speculation or with purely private experiences, is part of the material fabric of everyday life; that the study of religion cannot be undertaken without engaging in constant reflexivity. Indeed, readers of this important reference work will be guided as much through the world of religious practices as through the current theoretical debates concerning what constitutes religion. Highly recommended for private and institutional libraries.'
<<<
&mdash;Gustavo Benavides, Villanova University.

<<<
'Kocku von Stuckrad, the editor of the dictionary [...] has proved an excellent choice as editor. [...] //The Brill Dictionary of Religion//  is delightfully user-friendly. [...] //The Brill Dictionary of Religion// is a most worthy investment.'
<<<
&mdash;Robert A. Segal, //Times Higher Education Supplement//, 2006



<<tiddler pubr with:'http://brill.nl/default.aspx?partid=210&pid=24465'>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Religion -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'9789004124332'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br />
The library's [[A-Z Journal Directory|http://ts9es6jf4d.search.serialssolutions.com/]] provides a comprehensive A-Z directory of print & electronic journals available through the Pacifica Library.

!Search Examples:
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Browse Topics>

! Browse journals by subject:
<<tiddler [[C.  Journal Directory##A]]>>
</tab>
<tab  Search by Keywords>

! Search for titles containing keywords:
<<tiddler [[C.  Journal Directory##B]]>>
</tab>
<tab  Search for a Journal by Title>

! Search for a specific journal title:
<<tiddler [[C.  Journal Directory##C]]>>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
</tab>
</tabs>
/%

!A
[img[images/BrowsePhilosophyReligion.jpg][http://ts9es6jf4d.search.serialssolutions.com/?V=1.0&L=TS9ES6JF4D&S=SC&C=RE]]
!B
[img[images/SearchA-Z.jpg][http://ts9es6jf4d.search.serialssolutions.com/?SS_searchTypeJournal=yes&SS_searchTypesUsed=yes&V=1.0&N=100&L=TS9ES6JF4D&S=T_W_A&C=folk*]]
!C
[img[images/A-Z_SpecificTitle.jpg][http://ts9es6jf4d.search.serialssolutions.com/?SS_searchTypeJournal=yes&SS_searchTypesUsed=yes&V=1.0&N=100&L=TS9ES6JF4D&S=A_T_B&C=Marvels+%26+Tales]]
!end
%/

|C. ''Tabu''  (General Synopsis)|c
|C0—C99|<<mi1 'Tabu connected with supernatural beings' 487>> |
|C100—C199|<<mi1 'Sex tabu' 499>> |
|C200—C299|<<mi1 'Eating and drinking tabu' 505>> |
|C300—C399|<<mi1 'Looking tabu' 510>> |
|C400—C499|<<mi1 'Speaking tabu' 515>> |
|C500—C549|<<mi1 'Tabu: touching' 521>> |
|C550—C599|<<mi1 'Class tabu' 524>> |
|C600—C699|<<mi1 'Unique prohibitions and compulsions' 526>> |
|C700—C899|<<mi1 'Miscellaneous tabus' >> |
|C900—C999|<<mi1 'Punishment for breaking tabu' 544>> |
<<ds 'detailed synopsis' 485>>

<<tiddler ra>>

<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##C. Tabu]]>>
Login at: http://cco.cambridge.org/
(Required password available from library staff)

Includes:

+++^50%^[&nbsp;&darr;&nbsp;]
"//The Cambridge Companions to Literature and Classics// collection offers over 1500 comprehensive and accessible essays on major authors, periods and genres, written by experts and designed for student readers. For the author Companions each writer is placed in literary and historical context; their major works are analysed, either in separate chapters or grouped according to theme, and their influence on later writers assessed. The generic and topical Companions cover periods of English literature such as Old English or the Victorian Novel, and literary genres such as Modernism or Greek Tragedy, giving the student vital contextual information about political, social, religious and artistic relationships. The //Companions to Classical Civilisation// examine key periods and aspects of the civilisations of ancient Greece and Rome.

Useful reference material includes chronologies and reading lists."

&mdash;Description from the [[Cambridge Companions Online|http://cco.cambridge.org/]] web site.
===  Cambridge Companions to Literature and Classics

+++^50%^[&nbsp;&darr;&nbsp;]
//The Cambridge Companions// series offers specially-commissioned collections of essays which are intended to serve as reference works for an inter-disciplinary audience of students and non-specialists. Addressing topics and figures ranging from Plato through Kant to Habermas, and philosophical movements such as the Scottish Enlightenment and German Idealism, this online collection contains over 1100 downloadable essays taken from the //Cambridge Companions to Philosophy, Religion and Culture// (more than 100 volumes). Each volume also includes a substantial bibliography and other elements such as glossaries and timelines."

&mdash;Description from the [[Cambridge Companions Online|http://cco.cambridge.org/]] web site.
=== The Cambridge Companions to Philosophy, Religion and Culture

Sample book:
<<<
Roger D. Woodard.   __The Cambridge Companion to Greek Mythology__.   Cambridge University Press,  2008.  __Cambridge Collections Online__.  Cambridge University Press.  20 April 2009  <http://cco.cambridge.org/uid=22108/extract?id=ccol9780521845205_CCOL9780521845205_root> 
<<<
Conner, Randy P., David Hatfield Sparks, and Mariya Sparks. //Cassell's Encyclopedia of Queer Myth, Symbol, and Spirit: Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgender Lore//. Washington, DC: Cassell, 1998.

[img[http://bks3.books.google.com/books?id=MldWGgAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=wZv_dSjlPFrmPjW7mx6JawTUXhQ]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Drawing on religion, mythology, folklore, anthropology, history and the arts, this encyclopoedia is a collection of queer spirit. It contains articles on the world's spiritual traditions; entries on deities, symbols, spiritual teachers, spiritually focused artists; and related subjects"
&mdash;Description from [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0304704237]]
</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL795.H6 C65 1998 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Susan Raffo, [[Review|http://gaybookreviews.info/review/2653/1081]] of Cassell's Encyclopedia of Queer Myth, Symbol, and Spirit //International Gay & Lesbian Review//, Los Angeles, CA

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

<html>
<ul>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHomosexuality+Mythology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Homosexuality -- Mythology -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>

<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHomosexuality+Religious+aspects+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Homosexuality -- Religious aspects -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHomosexuality+in+art+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Homosexuality in art -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ALesbianism+Mythology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Lesbianism -- Mythology -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ALesbianism+Religious+aspects+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Lesbianism -- Religious aspects -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ABisexuality+Mythology+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Bisexuality -- Mythology -- Dictionaries.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ABisexuality+Religious+aspects+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Bisexuality -- Religious aspects -- Dictionaries.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ABisexuality+in+art+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Bisexuality in art -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
</ul></html>

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0304704237>>

</tab>
</tabs>




<<list filter [tag[Catalogs]]>>
Brumble, H. David. //Classical Myths and Legends in the Middle Ages and Renaissance: A Dictionary of Allegorical Meanings//. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1998.

[img[http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/41RQJ9ETNVL._SL500_BO2,204,203,200_PIlitb-dp-500-arrow,TopRight,45,-64_OU01_AA240_SH20_.jpg][http://www.amazon.com/gp/reader/0313294518/ref=sib_dp_pt#reader-link]]

<<wff GR9451&p=GR9451-10>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Classical mythology had a vigorous life long after the fall of Rome. Medieval commentators interpreted these myths allegorically. Throughout the Middle Ages and Renaissance, poets and playwrights such as Chaucer and Shakespeare drew upon classical myths to convey Christian beliefs allegorically. While readers of the Middle Ages and Renaissance could be expected to understand the allegorical significance of the ancient myths, contemporary readers are often unfamiliar with the veiled moralizations embedded in the mythological allusions of medieval and early modern authors.  

While numerous classical dictionaries identify the figures and tales of Greek and Roman mythology, this reference book explains the allegorical significance attached to the myths by Medieval and Renaissance authors. Thus the reader who encounters an allusion to Hercules in a sixteenth-century drama can quickly discover that Hercules was often interpreted as a personification of virtue during the Renaissance, and that the labors of Hercules could represent the triumph of morality over vice. Included are several hundred alphabetically arranged entries for the gods, goddesses, heroes, heroines, and places of classical myth and legend. Each entry includes a brief account of the classical myth, with reference to the Greek and Latin sources. The entry then discusses how Medieval and Renaissance commentators interpreted the myth allegorically, and how poets, dramatists, and artists employed the allegorization of the myth in their creative works. Each entry includes a bibliography, and the volume concludes with appendices "

Description from [[Publisher's webpage|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/GR9451.aspx]]
</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF PN669 .B78 1998(Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
* Preface
* Abbreviations
* Introduction
* The Dictionary
* Appendix A: Music
* Appendix B: Bestialization
* Appendix C: Envying the Animals
* Annotated Bibliography of Primary Sources
* Bibliography of Secondary Sources
* Index


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"Only Brumble's dictionary focuses on gods' and heroes' allegorical significance in that part of the western canon of literature and art in which allegory was the lifeblood of artistic expression....[T]his will be the one and only source that quickly and conveniently explains matters such as how "Hercules' descent into Hades was a type of Christ's Harrowing of Hell" in Boccaccio and other's works. It will be a boon to students of the classical, medieval, and Renaissance world."
<<<
&mdash;//Rettig on Reference//
<<<
"...can be welcomed as a unique dictionary that can add dimension and depth to a body of literature - the works of writers "from the early Middle Ages to Milton" (xi) - that has become increasingly obscure....Consequently, each entry can be a fascinating journey through both semantic and intellectual history...[T]his is a unique book that should be in every library."
<<<
&mdash;//Reference & User Services Quarterly//
<<<
"Brumble's well-researched work is highly recommended for libraries, schools, and anyone with an interest in literature and mythology".
<<<
&mdash;ARBA
<<<

Reviews from [[Publisher's webpage|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/GR9451.aspx]]

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Literature, Medieval Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ALiterature%2C+Medieval+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[European literature, Renaissance, 1450-1600, Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AEuropean+literature+Renaissance%2C+1450-1600+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Myth in literature - Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMyth+in+literature+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Legends in literature - Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ALegends+in+literature+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0313294518>>

</tab>
</tabs>
{{floatleft small borderright{
Sunshine: #ff0
Grass: #360
Sky: LightBlue
Dirt: #633
Apple: #C00
Banana: #FF0
Lime: #3C6
Orange: #F93
Peach: #F99
Pear: #CF6
Raspberry: #606
Background: #fff
Foreground: #000
PrimaryPale: #9cf
PrimaryLight: #09f
PrimaryMid: #03c
PrimaryDark: #003
SecondaryPale: #ffc
SecondaryLight: #fc9
SecondaryMid: #cc6
SecondaryDark: #630
TertiaryPale: #eee
TertiaryLight: #ccc
TertiaryMid: #999
TertiaryDark: #666
Error: #C33
}}}PaletteMaker:<hr><<tiddler PaletteMaker>>{{clear block{}}}
[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=041503535X&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF B121 .C66 1997 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"//The Companion Encyclopedia of Asian Philosophy// is a unique one-volume reference work which makes a broad range of richly varied philosophical, ethical and theological traditions accessible to a wide audience.

The Companion is divided into six sections covering the main traditions within Asian thought: Persian; Indian; Buddhist; Chinese; Japanese; and Islamic philosophy. Each section contains a collection of chapters which provide comprehensive coverage of the origins of the tradition, its approaches to, for example, logic and languages, and to questions of morals and society. The chapters also contain useful histories of the lives of the key influential thinkers, as well as a thorough analysis of the current trends."
<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.routledge.com/shopping_cart/products/product_detail.asp?curTab=CONTENTS&id=&parent_id=&sku=&isbn=9780415035354&pc=''>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

! Part 1. Persian Philosophy  
Introduction 
1. The Origins of Zoroastrian philosophy 
2. Later Zoroastrian 
3. Morals and society in Zoroastrian philosophy 
4. Contemporary Zoroastrian philosophy 
! Part 2. Indian Philosophy 
Introduction 
5. The origins of Indian philosophy 
6. Non-orthodox Indian philosophies 
7. Nyâya-Vaiúeºika 
8. Sânkhya-Yoga 
9. Purva Mînâmsâ and Vedânta 
10. Úânkarâcârya 
11. Later Vedânta 
12. Logic and language in Indian philosophy 
13. Knowledge and reality in Indian philosophy 
14. Morals and society in Indian philosophy 
15. Contemporary Indian philosophy 
! Part 3. Buddhist Philosophy 
Introduction 
16. The Buddha 
17. Buddhism in India 
18, Nâgârjuna 
19. Buddhism in Tibet 
20. Buddhism in Sri Lanka and south-east Asia 
21. Logic and language in Buddhism 
22. Knowledge and reality in Buddhism 
23. Morals and society in Buddhism 
24, Contemporary Buddhist philosophy 
! Part 4. Chinese Philosophy 
Introduction 
25. The origins of Chinese philosophy 
26. Confucius and Confucianism 
27. Daoism in Chinese philosophy 
28. Buddhism in Chinese philosophy 
29. Mao Zedong and 'Chinese Marxism' 
30. logic and language in Chinese philosophy 
31. Knowledge and reality in Chinese philosophy 
32. Morals and society in Chinese philosophy 
33. Contemporary Chinese philosophy 
! Part 5. Japanese Philosophy 
Introduction 
34. The origins of Japanese philosophy 
35. Confucuanism in Japan 
36. Buddhism in Japan 
37. Morals and society in Japanese philosophy 
38. Contemporary Japanese philosophy 
! Part 6. Islamic Philosophy 
Introduction 
39. The origins of Islamic philosophy 
40. Al-Fârâbî 
41. Avicenna 
42. Islamic philosophy since Avicenna
43. Sufi mysticism
44. Islamic philosophy in south and south-east Asia
45. Logic and language in Islamic philosophy 
46. Knowledge and reality in Islamic philosophy 
47. Morals and society in Islamic philosophy 
48. Contemporary philosophy 
*Glossary 
*Index

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Dossett, Wendy. "Companion Encyclopedia of Asian Philosophy (Book)." //Journal of Beliefs & Values: Studies in Religion & Education// 20.1 (Apr. 1999): 124. Academic Search Premier. EBSCO. 15 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=6474998&site=ehost-live>.
<<tiddler ehp>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Philosophy, Asian -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3APhilosophy%2C+Asian+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:041503535x>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Brunel Pierre. //Companion to Literary Myths: Heroes and Archetypes//. London: Routledge, 1992.

[img[http://farm1.static.flickr.com/21/34261975_a545ca9a5c_m.jpg]]
Flickr photo: [[Lament for Icarus|http://www.flickr.com/photos/litmuse/34261975/]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"First published in France in 1988 as //Dictionnaire des mythes littéraires//, this work is a compilation of scholarly essays written by members of a research group at the University of Paris. The majority of the 124 articles focus on an eclectic assortment of biblical, historical, and mythical figures (e.g., Apollo, Daphne, Joan of Arc, Job, Louis XIV, Moses, Prometheus) and mythical themes (e.g., doubles and counterparts, heroism, the wandering Jew, virile women). In addition, eight essays treat myths pertaining to a particular nationality or group, such as African, Hindu, Japanese, and Scandinavian. Several articles, including "Historical and Mythical Figures" and "Literary and Mythological Narratives," provide a general overview and analysis that is valuable for understanding the more specific entries. Regardless of their focus, all articles appear in a single alphabetical sequence.

Individual essays vary considerably in length: the shortest is three pages, while the longest is 35. The organization and scope of the articles are also highly individual, but, in general, each explores the historical background of the original myth and then traces its treatment in works of literature through the ensuing centuries. Greater emphasis is placed on European writings based on myths rather than on British or American works. Although bibliographies are not provided at the end of each essay, a substantial list of sources for further reading appears at the end of the text. An index covers themes, mythical figures, and topics but, unfortunately, does not include references to authors and titles of literary works that have drawn upon mythical themes.

Approximately one-fifth of the topics treated in this work are also explored in Horst and Ingrid Daemmrich's //Themes & Motifs in Western Literature// (Francke, 1987). Surprisingly, there is relatively little overlap with Jean-Charles Seigneuret's two-volume //Dictionary of Literary Themes and Motifs// (Greenwood, 1988). //Encyclopedia of Traditional Epics// [RBB N 1 94] has some overlap (e.g., The Cid, The Flood, The Grail), but its 1,500 entries are much briefer. Although less approachable for undergraduates than any of the aforementioned works, this scholarly tome is an appropriate and useful addition to academic and research libraries."

From [[Booklist|http://www.ala.org/ala/booklist/booklist.cfm]]
</tab>
<tab Call Number>
REF ~PN56 .M95 D4813 1992 (Lambert Library)
</tab>
<tab Links>
<<tiddler BookLink with:'0415064600'>>
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>
[[Mythology -- Dictionaries|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+Dictionaries&qt=hot_subject]].
[[Mythology in literature|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+in+literature&qt=hot_subject]].
</tab>
</tabs>

{
	config.options.chkAnimate=false;
	config.options.chkBackstage=false;
	config.options.chkSliderOptionsPanel=false;
	config.options.txtFontSize="100";
	config.options.txtMoreTab="Shadowed";
        config.options.chkDisableNonExistingWikiLinks=true;
}

<br>
[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=1557785198&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BT1315.2 .G46 1995 REF (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"At most times during the history of Western civilization, mere possession of this book would have earned the reader a visit from the town magistrate or the local Inquisitor; the publisher’s hands would have been cut off; and the book itself, along with its author, would have been righteously consigned to the flames! Crimes of Perception is an encyclopedic collection of the ideas, persons, and practices that, over the centuries, have been judged by the arbiters of religious orthodoxy to be too dangerous for lay people to know about.

Contained herein are fascinating accounts of the history of heresy and the lives of heretics. Meet Abraham Abulafia, the twelfth century Spanish messiah who marched on Rome in order to convert the Pope to Judaism; get acquainted with the Abbe Guibourg, ringleader of a Satanic group that conducted magic rituals (including human sacrifices) in an attempt to control King Louis XIV’s love life; and be enthralled by Brother Twelve, a charismatic mystic who established an Aquarian community (complete with personal harem and heavily armed fortress) on the West Coast during the 1920s. Discover unorthodox views of Christ, who has been variously depicted as an angel, a tattooed Egyptian magician, a reincarnation of the serpent from the garden of Eden, a strict vegetarian, a voracious cannibal, and a hologram. And marvel at the transformation of some well-known heretics–such as Joan of Arc, Joseph Smith, and Matthew Fox–from vilified outsiders to revered leaders, teachers, even saints. With more than 600 detailed entries and several expansive bibliographies, Crimes of Perception is a delight to the general reader and a boon to the serious student or scholar. Seldom does one come across a book at once so practical and so provocative. "

<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.paragonhouse.com/catalog/product_info.php?products_id=159'>>


</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>



</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[|]]
* [[|]]
* [[|]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

[[GoogleBooks|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN9536791129]] | <<tiddler BookLinkng with:1557785198>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[http://bks5.books.google.com/books?id=vKBSIAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U3Appnq285vqVsS_XiDoYE1UIck8A]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL31 .C75 1998 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"A century that began with modernism sweeping across Europe is ending with a remarkable resurgence of religious beliefs and practices throughout the world. Wherever one looks today, from headlines about political turmoil in the Middle East to pop music and videos, one cannot escape the pivotal role of religious beliefs and practices in shaping selves, societies, and cultures.

Following in the very successful tradition of Critical Terms for Literary Studies and Critical Terms for Art History, this book attempts to provide a revitalized, self-aware vocabulary with which this bewildering religious diversity can be accurately described and responsibly discussed. Leading scholars working in a variety of traditions demonstrate through their incisive discussions that even our most basic terms for understanding religion are not neutral but carry specific historical and conceptual freight.

These essays adopt the approach that has won this book's predecessors such widespread acclaim: each provides a concise history of a critical term, explores the issues raised by the term, and puts the term to use in an analysis of a religious work, practice, or event. Moving across Judaism, Christianity, Hinduism, Buddhism, Islam, and Native American and Mayan religions, contributors explore terms ranging from experience, territory, and image, to God, sacrifice, and transgression.

The result is an essential reference that will reshape the field of religious studies and transform the way in which religion is understood by scholars from all disciplines, including anthropology, sociology, psychology, cultural studies, gender studies, and literary studies."

<<tiddler gb with:0226791572>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

*Introduciton, //Mark C. Taylor//
Belief, //Donald S. Lopez, Jr.//
Body, //William R. LaFleur//
Conflict, //Bruce Lincoln//
Culture, //Tomoko Masuzawa//
Experience, //Robert H. Sharf//
Gender, //Daniel Boyarin//
God, //Francis Schussler Fiorenza & Gordon D. Kaufman//
Image, //Margaret R. Miles//
Liberation, //Kenneth Surin//
Modernity, //Gustavo Benavides//
Performance, //Catherine Bell//
Person, //Charles E. Winquist//
Rationality, //Paul Stoller//
Relic, //Gregory Schopen//
Religion, //Religions, //Religious, //Jonathan Z. Smith//
Sacrifice, //Jill Robbins//
Territory, //Sam Gill//
Time, //Anthony F. Aveni//
Transformation, //Bruce B. Lawrence//
Transgression, //Michael Taussig//
Value, //Edith Wyschogrod//
Writing, //David Tracy//
*Contributors
*Index

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Review|http://books.google.com/url?id=vKBSIAAACAAJ&q=http://www.as.ua.edu/rel/pdf/mccutchguidereview.pdf&usg=AFQjCNEYaf09ZsoNlHzc2PXeHSycLlkJNg&source=gbs_reviews_r&cad=0_0]] (pdf) 
&mdash;Kocku Vom Stuckrad

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Religion - terminology|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Terminology.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'0226791572'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Dyer, Donald R. //Cross-Currents of Jungian Thought: An Annotated Bibliography//. 1st ed. Boston: Shambhala Publications, 1991.

''[[Available online: C. G. Jung Page|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=750&Itemid=41]]''

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BF109 .D94 1991(Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This comprehensive bibliography provides complete facts of publication and annotations for nearly eight hundred books in English on Jungian subjects, including Jung's own writings"

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

!! Part One: Works Arranged by Subject
1. [[The Life of C.G. Jung|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=750&Itemid=41#life]]

2. [[Collections of Jung's Writings|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=820&Itemid=41]]

3. [[Jung's Psychology|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=751&Itemid=41]]

4. [[The Psyche|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=752&Itemid=41]]

5. [[Psychological Types|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=753&Itemid=41]]

6. [[Human Development and Individuation|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=754&Itemid=41]]

7. [[Symbolic Life and Dreams|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=755&Itemid=41]]

8. [[Feminine and Masculine Psychology|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=756&Itemid=41]]

9. [[Religion and Jung's Psychology|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=822&Itemid=41]]

10. [[Creativity and Jung's Psychology|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=757&Itemid=41]]

11. [[Jungian Analysis|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=827&Itemid=41]]

12. [[Civilization in Transition|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=758&Itemid=41]]
! Part Two: Works Arranged by Author [[>>|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=759&Itemid=41]]
! Part Three: Works Arranged by Title [[>>|http://www.cgjungpage.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=760&Itemid=41]]
</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Jungian psychology -- Bibliography.|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AJungian+psychology+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Jung, C. G. 1875-1961 -- Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AJung%2C+C.+G.+Bibliography&=Search&qt=results_page]]
* [[Psychoanalysis -- Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3APsychoanalysis+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0877739048>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Delitzsch, Friedrich
Deloria, Ella Cara
de Martino, Ernesto
Demiéville, Paul
Dieterich, Albrecht
Dieterlen, Germaine
Dilthey, Wilhelm
Dömötör, Tekla
Donner, Kai
Dumézil, Georges
Durkheim, Émile
Eliade, Mircea [First Edition]
Eliade, Mircea [Further Considerations]
Evans, Arthur
~Evans-Pritchard, E. E.
Evola, Julius
Firth, Raymond
Foucher, Alfred
Frankfort, Henri
Frazer, James G.
Freud, Sigmund
Frick, Heinrich
Frobenius, Leo
Frye, Northrop
Fustel de Coulanges, N. D.
|D. ''Magic'' (General Synopsis)|c
|D0—D699|<<mi2 'Transformation' 8>>|
|D10—D99|<<mi2 'Transformation: man to different man' 8>>|
|D100—D199|<<mi2 'Transformation: man to animal' 13>>|
|D200—D299|<<mi2 'Transformation: man to object' 25>>|
|D300—D399|<<mi2 'Transformation: animal to person' 31>>|
|D400—D499|<<mi2 'Other forms of transformation' 35>>|
|D500—D599|<<mi2 'Means of transformation' 59>>|
|D600—D699|<<mi2 'Miscellaneous transformation incidents' 66>>|
|D700—D799|<<mi2 'Disenchantment' 80>>|
|D800—D1699|<<mi2 'Magic objects' 92>>|
|D800—D899|<<mi2 'Ownership of magic objects' 92>>|
|D900—D1299|<<mi2 'Kinds of magic objects' 104>>|
|D1300—D1599|<<mi2 'Function of magic objects' 166>>|
|D1600—D1699|<<mi2 'Characteristics of magic objects' 277>>|
|Dl700—D2199|<<mi2 'Magic Powers and Manifestations' 306>>|
|D1710—D1799|<<mi2 'Possession and employment of magic powers' 306>>|
|D1800—D2199|<<mi2 'Manifestations of magic power' 321>>|
<<ds2 5>>

<<tiddler ra>>

<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##D. Magic]]>>
----

|''D810-D859''|''Acquisition of magic object''|
|D810|Magic object a gift|
|D830|Magic object acquired by trickery|
|D840|Magic object found|
|D850|Magic object otherwise obtained|
|D860|Loss of magic object|
|D880|Recovery of magic object|

----
<br>
[img[http://coverart.oclc.org/ImageWebSvc/oclc/+-+05361089_140.jpg?SearchOrder=+-+GO]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL1925 .D36 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Thirty major scholars in the field wrote this new, authoritative guide to the main features and development of Daoism. The chapters are devoted to either specific periods, or topics such as Women in Daoism, Daoism in Korea and Daoist Ritual Music. Each chapter rigidly deals with a fixed set of aspects, such as history, texts, worldview and practices.
Clear markings in the chapters themselves and a detailed index make this volume the most accessible key resource on Daoism past and present."

<<tiddler gb with:9004112081>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
<<tiddler gtoc with:9004112081>>

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Sivin, Nathan. "ALL OF DAOISM IN ONE VOLUME." __Studies in Central & East Asian Religions__ 12/13 (Jan. 2001): 193-208. __Academic Search Premier__. EBSCO. 20 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=11840125&site=ehost-live>.
<<tiddler ehp>>


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Taoism - Handbooks, manuals, etc|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATaoism+Handbooks%2C+manuals%2C+etc.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:9004112081>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[[&nbsp;&nbsp;]]
<br>
<<tiddler [[Dictionaries##library]] "dp50">><<tiddler [[Dictionaries##online]] "dp50">><<tiddler br15>>
/%
!library
<html><h2>Printed books (available in the library)</h2></html>
<<forEachTiddler
where
      'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").substr(0,1).toUpperCase()&&tiddler.tags.contains("Dictionaries")&& ! tiddler.tags.contains("GVRL")'
   sortBy
 'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").toUpperCase()'>>
!online
<html><h2>e-Books</h2></html>
* ''[[The Oxford Classical Dictionary]]''
* ''[[The Oxford English Dictionary|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://www.oed.com]]''

[img[images/gvrl_icon.gif]] //''Gale Virtual Reference Library''//:
<<list filter "[tag[Dictionaries AND GVRL]]">>

''//World Folktales and Folklife//:''
*<<wffl 'Classical Myths and Legends in the Middle Ages and Renaissance: A Dictionary of Allegorical Meanings' GR9451&p=GR9451-10>>
*<<wffl 'Dictionary of Polynesian Mythology' CPY&p=CPY-27>>
*<<wffl 'Feed a Cold, Starve a Fever: A Dictionary of Medical Folklore' FL8012&p=FL8012-56>>
*<<wffl 'Funk & Wagnors Standard Dictionary of Folklore, Mythology, and Legend' 2000df07&p=p2000df079970001002>>


!end
%/






<<tiddler ll with:9988>>
Abraham, L. (1998). //A dictionary of alchemical imagery//. New York: Cambridge University Press.

[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0521631858&standardNoType=1][http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0521000009/sr=1-1/qid=1147220410/ref=sr_1_1/102-4558871-2596938?%5Fencoding=UTF8]]

<<slider Aegg [[Egg]] "sample entry: Egg">>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF PN56.A44 A27 1998(Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This Dictionary documents alchemical symbolism from the early centuries AD to the late-twentieth century, for use by historians of literary culture, philosophy, science and the visual arts, and readers interested in alchemy and hermeticism. Emphasising literary and intellectual references in the Western tradition written in or translated into English, the Dictionary focuses most closely on works current in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries when alchemy captivated the minds of figures such as Sir Walter Raleigh and Isaac Newton. Each entry includes a definition of the symbol, giving the literal (physical) and figurative (spiritual) meanings, an example of the symbol used in alchemical writing, and a quotation from a literary source. Drawing from the holdings of the Ferguson Collection at the University of Glasgow, the Dictionary offers a representative selection of fifty visual images (graphic woodcuts, copperplate engravings, hand-painted emblems), some of which have not been reproduced since they first appeared."

* Makes alchemical symbolism available to historians of literary culture, philosophy, science and the visual arts
* Will appeal to a ‘new age’ audience of readers with an interest in alchemy and hermeticism
* Illustrated with fifty representative examples of the visual imagery of alchemical symbolism


</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

*List of figures
*Acknowledgements
*Abbreviations
*[[Introduction|http://www.loc.gov/catdir/samples/cam031/98004544.pdf]]&mdash;Sample Entry (pdf) 
*A dictionary of alchemical imagery
*Bibliography
*Index of alchemical and literary authors.

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Lyndy Abraham’s erudite but highly readable dictionary … would be of great interest, even excitement, to historians, literary sleuths or artists, or to any general reader, who welcomes an insight into humankind’s pursuit of power over nature or into its wrestling with metaphysical issues.’ Veronica Sen&mdash;//Canberra Times//

‘… a valuable and much needed research tool … I highly recommend this text for anyone, from the beginning scholar to the experienced scholar, working on the relationship between alchemy, culture, and literature.’ Eugene R. Cunnar, &mdash;//Cauda Pavonis//

‘With its lavish illustrations and intertextual references, this volume certainly fills a niche.’ Donald R. Dickson&mdash;//Endeavour//

‘Beautifully produced and a credit to both Cambridge University Press and to its indefatigable author.” &mdash;//Australian Book Review//

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Alchemy in literature|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAlchemy+in+literature.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Symbolism in literature|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASymbolism+in+literature.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[European literature -- History and criticism|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AEuropean+literature+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Alchemy -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAlchemy+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:0521631858>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Castro, Rafaela. //Dictionary of Chicano Folklore//. Santa Barbara, CA: ~ABC-CLIO, 2000.

[img[http://bks4.books.google.com/books?id=XuMJAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0BAoSIyHUaSLXC9y1h50qHq_rfvQ]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR111.M49 C37 2001 (Lambert Library)
Circulating copy: GR111.M49 C37 2001 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"//Dictionary of Chicano Folklore// charts the rich religious, social, artistic, and cultural heritage of Mexican Americans, who continue to evolve the customs and rituals connected to their Spanish and indigenous roots and the Spanish language.

This illustrated volume brings together a wealth of lore, legend, historical information, and modern day versions of traditional rituals. Information is presented in concise, clear A–Z entries listed by their Spanish names with English translations. This dictionary is perfect for undergraduate students interested in Chicano culture and for ethnic studies scholars seeking bibliographical material.

Entries cover specific regions, genres of folk speech, folk narrative, cultural traditions, artifacts, foods, ceremonies, rites, and define contemporary Hispanic terms ranging from duendes, pintos, and las posadas to pachucos, low riders, and Zozobra.

//The Dictionary of Chicano Folklore// is the perfect resource for high school and undergraduate students interested in Chicano culture or for scholars seeking bibliographic material.

Title Features:
* Over 200 A–Z entries defining historical and contemporary terms, customs, legends, and rituals
* 44 photos
* Extensive bibliography."

From [[publisher's website|http://www.abc-clio.com/products/overview.aspx?productid=109093]].

</tab>
<tab Reviews>
<<<
"...a critical source of information on topics that are learned informally by the Chicano community and often unknown or misunderstood by those outside that community."
&mdash;MultiCultural Review

“This comprehensive and easy-to-read volume might be considered the definitive reference manual for anyone interested in Mexican American culture in the United States ... a must for young adult libraries, particularly those in regions with a heavy Hispanic readership. This book will delight and intrigue any reader with an interest in popular culture."
&mdash;VOYA
<<<
From [[publisher's website|http://www.abc-clio.com/products/overview.aspx?productid=109093]].
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Mexican Americans - Folklore - Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMexican+Americans+Folklore+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Mexican Americans - Social life and customs - Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMexican+Americans+Social+life+and+customs+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0874369533>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Toorn, K. van der, Bob Becking, and Pieter Willem van der Horst. //Dictionary of Deities and Demons in the Bible//. 2nd extensively rev. ed. Leiden: Brill, 1999.

[img[http://bks1.books.google.com/books?id=yCkRz5pfxz0C&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U1VDt-4tiwqbJp0PeNJx7zYLORGxw]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BS680.G57 D53 1999 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

//The Dictionary of Deities and Demons in the Bible// is the ''single major work of reference on the gods, angels, demons, spirits and semi-divine heroes whose names occur in the biblical books''. First published in 1995 and chosen by Choice as Best Reference Work of 1996, it is now republished in a new extensively revised edition.
30 entries appear for the first time in the new edition, while more than 100 others have been brought up to date with the latest state of research. Arranged in the order of the Latin alphabet, the more than four-hundred names are those found in the books of the Hebrew and the Greek Bible, Old and New Testament, including the Apocrypha. There are entries on divine names recognized as such by the biblical authors; divine names in theophoric toponyms and anthroponyms; secular terms which occur as divine names in neighbouring civilizations, conjectural divine names, at times based on textual emendation, proposed by modern scholarship; and humans who acquired a semi-divine status in tradition.
A typical entry contains a discussion of the pertinent name, its meaning, the religio-historical background, relevant biblical passages and an up-to-date bibliography. Owing to the comprehensive coverage of names and its religio-historical emphasis, the //Dictionary of Deities and Demons// provides crucial information concerning the spiritual world in which the Peoples of the Book have lived. Extensive indices and cross-references provide easy access to the rich information of the dictionary.
//The Dictionary of Deities and Demons// is the fruit of a common effort of a group of more than a hundred international scholars from a variety of traditions. Chosen for their special competence, the contributors write about those deities or demons for which their research makes them eminently qualified. Acting as advisors are Hans Dieter Betz (Chicago), André Caquot (Paris), Jonas C. Greenfield (Jerusalem), Erik Hornung (Basel), Michael Stone (Jerusalem), and Manfred Weipert (Heidelberg).

Readership: This major reference work is indispensable for any student or scholar of the Hebrew and Christian Bible. It is also accessible to those with a general interest Religious Studies and the Ancient World.

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>



</tab>
<tab Reviews>
'This unique source is a grand scholarly achievement whose depth, breadth, and contemporaneity will make it useful to scholars and graduate students in religion and ancient cultures, Highly recommended for any library supporting programs in religion.'&mdash;D. Bourquin, //Choice//, 1996.

'...this is a fine work, and DDD will not fail to become a household term of scholars. The editors - and not to forget the publisher - can be congratulated on their achievement.'&mdash;//Internationale Zeitschriftenschau für Bibelwissenschaft und Grenzgebiete//, 1995.

'...an excellent resource on the religious background of the Bible...an invaluable resource for anyone interested in the religious background of the Bible.'&mdash;Rich Johnson, //Southwestern Journal of Theology//, 1998.

'It is an authoritative resource, an exhaustive catalog of super-natural beings whose names appear in the Bible (that is, the Hebrew Bible, The Septuagint, and the New Testament)...Recommended for academic collections...'&mdash;Craig W. Beard, //Library Journal//, 1999.

'Every serious student of the Bible and its ancient setting must have this important tool near his or her desk.'&mdash;//Internationale Zeitschriftenschau für Bibelwissenschaft und Grenzgebiete//, 1999.

'The result is much more valuable and interesting than anything I have read in its field - in English- for a long time.'
&mdash;David Ridgway, //The Times Higher Education Supplement//, 2000.
'…magnificently produced…This work is invaluable for the beginning and competent reseracher.'

&mdash;Linda L. Lam-Easton, //American Reference Books Annual//, 2000.
'For all libraries.'&mdash;Tammi J. Schneider, Religious Studies Review, 2000.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Gods in the Bible - Dictionaries|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN9004111190]]
* [[Demonology in the Bible - Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ADemonology+in+the+Bible+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:9004111190>>
* ''[[Google Preview|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN9004111190]] available.''

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=9004143718&standardNoType=1]]

<<tiddler gvrl with: '5LTA'>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF B638 .D53 2005 (Ladera Library)

<<tiddler gvrl with: '5LTA'>>

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This is the first comprehensive reference work to cover the entire domain of “Gnosis and Western Esotericism” from the period of Late Antiquity to the present. Containing around 400 articles by over 180 international specialists, it provides critical overviews discussing the nature and historical development of all its important currents and manifestations, from Gnosticism and Hermetism to Astrology, Alchemy and Magic, from the Hermetic Tradition of the Renaissance to Rosicrucianism and Christian Theosophy, and from Freemasonry and Illuminism to 19th-century Occultism and the contemporary New Age movement. Furthermore it contains articles about the life and work of all the major personalities in the history of Gnosis and Western Esotericism, discussing their ideas, significance, and historical influence.

Readership: All those interested in the history of religion, intellectual history, art and culture in Western society from Antiquity to the present, as well as classicists, medievalists, historians, and theologians.

Wouter J. Hanegraaff is Professor of //History of Hermetic Philosophy and Related Currents// at the University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands. He has published extensively on modern and contemporary Western esotericism, including a book devoted to the 15th-century Christian Hermetist Lodovico Lazzarelli and a monograph on the New Age movement.

Antoine Faivre is Professor Emeritus of //History of Esoteric and Mystical Currents in Modern and Contemporary Europe// at the 5th section of the École Pratique des Hautes Études (Sorbonne), Paris, France.

Roelof van den Broek is Professor Emeritus of //History of Christianity// at the University of Utrecht, The Netherlands.

Jean-Pierre Brach is Professor of //History of Esoteric Currents in Modern and Contemporary Europe// at the 5th section of the École Pratique des Hautes Études (Sorbonne), Paris, France.



</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

|[[Introduction|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX2686800006&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]|xv|
|Acknowledgments|xv|
|List of Contributors|xvii|
|[[List of Entries|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX2686800009&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]|xxiii|
|Dictionary of Gnosis and Western Esotericism|1|
|Index of Groups and Organizations|1187|
|Index of Persons|1193|

+++[Selected Entries]
[[Alchemy|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX2686800014&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
[[Amulets|_]]
Aristotelianism
Astrology
Bacon, Francis
Blake, William
Blavatsky, Helena Petrovna
Boehme, Jacob
Bogomilism
Catharism
Christian Theosophy
Comenius, Jan Amos
Clement of Alexandria
Cusa, Nicholas of
Dante Alighieri
Cryptography
Dionysius Areopagita, -Pseudo
Eriugena, Johannes Scottus
[[Ficino, Marsilio|_]]
Freemasonry
[[Gnosticism|_]]
Grail traditions
[[Hermes Trismegistus|_]]
Hermetic Literature
Illuminism
[[Intermediary Beings|_]]
Jewish Influences
Jung, Carl Gustav
Kabbalah
Magic
Manichaeism
Music
Mysticism
[[Neopaganism|_]]
Neoplatonism
New Age Movement
Newton, Isaac
Occult / Occultism
[[Paracelsus|_]]
Pico della Mirandola, Giovanni
Reincarnation
Rosicrucianism
Satanism
Scientology
Secrecy
Spiritualism
Steiner, Rudolf
Swedenborg, Emanuel
Tarot
Templars
Valentinus and Valentinians
Witchcraft (15th – 17th Centuries)
Zoroaster
===

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Review by J. Gordon Melton|http://www.cesnur.org/2005/hanegraaff.htm]]&mdash;CESNUR

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Occultism -- Europe -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AOccultism+Europe+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Occultism-- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AOccultism+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:9004141871>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[http://coverart.oclc.org/ImageWebSvc/oclc/+-+34189059_140.jpg?SearchOrder=+-+GO]]

<<tiddler gvrl with: '0SAU'>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"This is the first dictionary of symbols to be based on literature, rather than 'universal' psychological archetypes, myths, or esoterica. Michael Ferber has assembled nearly two hundred entries clearly explaining and illustrating the literary symbols that we all encounter (such as swan, rose, moon, gold), along with hundreds of cross-references and quotations. The //Dictionary// concentrates on English literature, but its entries range widely from the Bible and classical authors to the twentieth century, taking in American and European literatures. Its informed style and rich references will make this book an essential tool not only for literary and classical scholars, but for all students of literature."
* First dictionary of symbols to be based on literary evidence, rather than universal archetypes or myths 
* Concentrates on the biblical and classical inheritance of English literature, but cites American and European literatures too 
* Plentiful quotations, cross-references and bibliographical material

<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.cambridge.org/catalogue/catalogue.asp?isbn=0521591287'>>

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

<<etoc 'GALE|9780511074165'>>

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

‘Rich in detail … students, in particular, and other serious readers of poetry, should find the work very useful.’ &mdash;Frank Kermode

‘One’s admiration for Michael Ferber’s alert and ubiquitous eye increases with every page as he proceeds on his richly laden way from ‘Absinthe see Wormwood: to Zodiac see Star, Sun’. //A Dictionary of Literary Symbols// is an anthology of striking images set in their historical context, and thus of general educational value.’ &mdash;D. J. Enright, //Times Literary Supplement//

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Symbolism in literature -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASymbolism+in+literature+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:'0521591287'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://bks9.books.google.com/books?id=7jS65aClvFEC&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U35nE4GihjjRdeckROaR42L1EuTOQ]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL435 .A53 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This engaging reference work explores our age-old desire to interpret and control natural phenomena. Without the benefit of science, our ancestors sought to explain forces&mdash;such as wind, clouds, earthquakes, and stars&mdash;in a manner they believed to be inexorably connected to the will of the gods. Mythology afforded them the means to make sense of the world's seemingly senseless aspects.

The Dictionary of Nature Myths is a unique addition to the mythological literature. It pulls information from a variety of disciplines including archaeology, anthropology, religious studies, astronomy, meteorology, and geology. The book's main subject areas concern natural forces, gods and goddesses of natural forces, terms relating to the myths of natural forces, and broad geographical areas. Within these categories Tamra Andrews groups stories from cultures around the globe, tales of an animated universe moved by supernatural power. Her volume is comprehensive and fully cross-referenced, and it contains a lengthy bibliography and an innovative guide to primary sources. Readers young and old will delight in reading about //absu//, a freshwater ocean that the Mesopotamians believed flowed beneath the earth; about //ix chel//, the Mayan moon and water goddess who controlled floods and rainbows; and about //yggdrasil//, the huge evergreen ash tree of Norse mythology that marked the center of the world. These entries and hundreds more will enchant and inform as they show how and why people from all ages and all cultures found power and magic in the natural world."
''Features''
* Includes over 360 vivid, entertaining, and cross-referenced definitions
* Features both subject and cultural indexes


<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.oup.com/us/catalog/general/subject/LiteratureEnglish/MythologyFolklore/?view=usa&ci=9780195136777#'>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

** Preface
** Asknowledgements
** Introduction: the Will of the Gods
* Dictionary of Nature Myths
** Appendix
** Bibliography
** Culture Index
** Subject Index

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Nature - Mythology - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ANature+Mythology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0195136772>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Craig, Robert D. //Dictionary of Polynesian Mythology//. New York: Greenwood Press, 1989.

[img[http://www.greenwood.com/_net.templates/showImage.aspx?imgName=9780313258909.jpg&s=135]]

<<wff CPY&p=CPY-27>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL2620.P6 C7 1989 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Prior to 1500 A.D. the Polynesians were the most widely spread people on earth, having settled an area of the Pacific, the "Polynesian Triangle," twice the size of the United States. In this first reference guide to the mythology of these "Vikings of the Pacific," Craig reviews Polynesian legends, stories, gods, goddesses, and heroes in hundreds of alphabetical entries that succinctly describe both characters and events. His wide-ranging and thorough introduction sets the subject in its geographic, historical, anthropological, and linguistic contexts, offering an illuminating overview of the origin of the Polynesians as a distinct people and tracing their voyages and settlements from Indonesia to Malaysia, Tonga, Samoa, the Marquesas, the various islands of eastern Polynesia, including Hawaii, Easter Island, and New Zealand. The introduction presents fascinating information on Polynesian navigational skills and the voyages themselves, as well as a chart that details the evolution of the thirty Polynesian languages and compares cognates from several of these languages. A simplified pronunciation guide and a selected list of Polynesian dictionaries and/or grammars are provided for those interested in pursuing the richness of the Polynesian languages. This introductory survey gives readers the necessary background to understand the origin, development, and dispersion of the myths throughout the Pacific basin. The Dictionary of Polynesian Mythology is the result of many years of research. The individual entries were gleaned from nearly 300 sources in English, German, French, and Polynesian languages with the majority extracted from a number of primary sources that date generally in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. The printed source materials for this volume are fully described and listed by geographical group, including Maori, Cook Islands, Tahitian, Marquesan, Hawaiian, Samoan, and Tongan. General collections that retell the Polynesian stories are also surveyed. The entries are alphabetically arranged by major mythological figure; lesser characters can be located in the index. Short bibliographical citations--author, date, and page number--are included at the end of each main entry to direct readers to fuller information contained in the printed sources. An appendix provides valuable supplemental information on Polynesian gods and goddesses. This dictionary is sure to become a basic reference tool for libraries, students, and scholars of Pacific history and culture, as well as for courses in mythology, religion, and philosophy."

Description from [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0313258902]].

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>



</tab>
<tab Reviews>

". . . Robert Craig has translated, authored, or edited several books and journals on Oceania. With the Dictionary, he has produced a scholarly work intended primarily for scholars and has filled a gap in the literature. Anthropologists, historians, mythologists, and other students of Pacific cultures will find this work well written, well documented, and worthwhile . . . this is a significant new work and is highly recommended for Pacific studies and comparative mythology collections."
&mdash;//Reference Quarterly//.

From  [[publisher's website|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/CPY%252f.aspx]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Mythology, Polynesian -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Polynesian+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0313258902>>
''[[Google Preivew|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0313258902]]'' available.
</tab>
</tabs>
[img[http://coverart.oclc.org/ImageWebSvc/oclc/+-+647600817_140.jpg?SearchOrder=+-+GO]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR931 .C44 1994 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This remarkable and wide-ranging book is an inventory of symbols and the symbolic imagination. The editors and their fifteen contributors are drawn from a variety of scholarly backgrounds - including anthropology, ethnology, psychotherapy and art history. This diversity of approach is responsible for the book's unique character, a reflection of the multiplicity of symbols and signs and the phenomenal range of possible interpretations they offer. This book draws together folklore, literary and artistic sources, and focuses on the symbolic dimension of every colour, number, sound, gesture, expression or character trait that has benefitted from symbolic interpretation. The conscious and unconscious minds are explored, desire and dreams are treated alongside the known and the chronicled. Extraordinary in its range and eclecticism, this dictionary was originally published in French as the //Dictionnaire des Symboles//, and it is regarded as the standard work on the subject."

From [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0631192654]]


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Signs and symbols -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASigns+and+symbols+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Folklore -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Mythology -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Symbolism in folklore -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASymbolism+in+folklore+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0631192654>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Vries, Ad de, and Arthur de Vries. //Dictionary of Symbols and Imagery//. 2nd enl. ed. Amsterdam: Elsevier, 2004.

[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0444513450&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL600 .V74 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This dictionary supplies associations which have been evoked by plants, animals, gems, objects and concepts throughout the history of Western civilization, from the hieroglyphs of ancient Egypt to the poetry of Dylan Thomas. It supplies background information from fields which may not be everyone's specialty, such as biology and mythology. It gives not one, but several meanings which may apply simultaneously, since indefiniteness is the mark of symbols. No fine distinction is made between symbols, allegories, metaphors, signs, types or images, since such subtle distinctions, however sensible from a scientific point of view, are useless to a person struggling with the deeper comprehension, and thus appreciation, of a particular 'symbol'.Important general entries are listed such as archetypes, ass, binary, bull, calendar, eagle, elements, Great Goddess, Sacred King, sun, etc., which it is advisable to read first. Information was gathered from primary sources: both famous and obscure classical authors; the Bible; the medieval scholar and musician Hildegard von Bingen; but also Donne, Shakespeare and Eliot. Lists of primary and secondary literature are included. From the many notes left behind by the late Ad de Vries, his son has gathered enough new material to enlarge the original 1974 edition more than 20%. Included are many new entries taken from herbals and lapidaries as well as ancient books on medicine, architecture and dreams.This dictionary is an invaluable source of reference for students of many disciplines, as well as for writers and artists."


</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Symbolism -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASymbolism+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0444513450>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Hanegraaff, W. J., Faivre, A., Broek, R. v. d., & Brach, J.-P. (2005). //Dictionary of gnosis & western esotericism//. Boston: Brill.

[[eBook link|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9789047403432&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]: //Gale Virtual Research Library//
<br>
<<tiddler [[Dictionary of gnosis & western esotericism2##A]] "dp25">><<tiddler "Dictionary of gnosis & western esotericism2##B" "dp75">>
<<tiddler 'Dictionary of gnosis & western esotericism2##C' "dp50">><<tiddler 'Dictionary of gnosis & western esotericism2##D' "dp50">><<tiddler 'Dictionary of gnosis & western esotericism2##E' "dp100">>
/%
!A
[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=9004143718&standardNoType=1]]
''Ladera Library'':
REF B638 .D53 2005<br>
!B
"This is the first comprehensive reference work to cover the entire domain of “Gnosis and Western Esotericism” from the period of Late Antiquity to the present. Containing around 400 articles by over 180 international specialists, it provides critical overviews discussing the nature and historical development of all its important currents and manifestations, from Gnosticism and Hermetism to Astrology, Alchemy and Magic, from the Hermetic Tradition of the Renaissance to Rosicrucianism and Christian Theosophy, and from Freemasonry and Illuminism to 19th-century Occultism and the contemporary New Age movement. Furthermore it contains articles about the life and work of all the major personalities in the history of Gnosis and Western Esotericism, discussing their ideas, significance, and historical influence. <br><br><br><br>
----

!C
|[[Introduction|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX2686800006&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]|xv|
|Acknowledgments|xv|
|List of Contributors|xvii|
|[[List of Entries|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX2686800009&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]|xxiii|
|Dictionary of Gnosis and Western Esotericism|1|
|Index of Groups and Organizations|1187|
|Index of Persons|1193|

+++[Selected Entries]
[[Alchemy|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX2686800014&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
[[Amulets|_]]
Aristotelianism
Astrology
Bacon, Francis
Blake, William
Blavatsky, Helena Petrovna
Boehme, Jacob
Bogomilism
Catharism
Christian Theosophy
Comenius, Jan Amos
Clement of Alexandria
Cusa, Nicholas of
Dante Alighieri
Cryptography
Dionysius Areopagita, -Pseudo
Eriugena, Johannes Scottus
[[Ficino, Marsilio|_]]
Freemasonry
[[Gnosticism|_]]
Grail traditions
[[Hermes Trismegistus|_]]
Hermetic Literature
Illuminism
[[Intermediary Beings|_]]
Jewish Influences
Jung, Carl Gustav
Kabbalah
Magic
Manichaeism
Music
Mysticism
[[Neopaganism|_]]
Neoplatonism
New Age Movement
Newton, Isaac
Occult / Occultism
[[Paracelsus|_]]
Pico della Mirandola, Giovanni
Reincarnation
Rosicrucianism
Satanism
Scientology
Secrecy
Spiritualism
Steiner, Rudolf
Swedenborg, Emanuel
Tarot
Templars
Valentinus and Valentinians
Witchcraft (15th – 17th Centuries)
Zoroaster
===

!D
''Book links''
<<tiddler BookLinkng with:9004141871>>

''WorldCat Subject Links'':
* [[Occultism -- Europe -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AOccultism+Europe+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Occultism-- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AOccultism+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

!E

!end
%/



Reviews

[[Review by J. Gordon Melton|http://www.cesnur.org/2005/hanegraaff.htm]]&mdash;CESNUR


[img[images/WebHand.jpg]]

! http://pgilib.googlepages.com/mythref.html
Dilthey, Wilhelm
Dömötör, Tekla
Donner, Kai
Dumézil, Georges
Durkheim, Émile
Eliade, M. [1st Edition]
Eliade, M. [2nd Edition]
Evans, Arthur
Evans-Pritchard, E. E.
Evola, Julius
Firth, Raymond
Foucher, Alfred
Frankfort, Henri
Frazer, James G.
Freud, Sigmund
Frick, Heinrich
Frobenius, Leo
Frye, Northrop
Fustel de Coulanges, N. D.
Gaster, Theodor H.
Gennep, Arnold van
Gillen, Francis James, and
Baldwin Spencer
Gimbutas, Marija
Glasenapp, Helmuth von
Goblet d’Alviella, Eugène
Goldenweiser, Alexander A.
Goldziher, Ignácz
Goodenough, Erwin R.
Görres, Joseph von
Graebner, Fritz
Granet, Marcel
Griaule, Marcel
Grimm Brothers
Groot, J. J. M. de
Guénon, René
Haavio, Martti
Hall, G. Stanley
Harnack, Adolf von
Harrison, Jane E.
Hartland, E. Sidney
Harva, Uno
Hastings, James
/***
|Name|DisableWikiLinksPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#DisableWikiLinksPlugin|
|Version|1.6.0|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|selectively disable TiddlyWiki's automatic ~WikiWord linking behavior|
This plugin allows you to disable TiddlyWiki's automatic ~WikiWord linking behavior, so that WikiWords embedded in tiddler content will be rendered as regular text, instead of being automatically converted to tiddler links.  To create a tiddler link when automatic linking is disabled, you must enclose the link text within {{{[[...]]}}}.
!!!!!Usage
<<<
You can block automatic WikiWord linking behavior for any specific tiddler by ''tagging it with<<tag excludeWikiWords>>'' (see configuration below) or, check a plugin option to disable automatic WikiWord links to non-existing tiddler titles, while still linking WikiWords that correspond to existing tiddlers titles or shadow tiddler titles.  You can also block specific selected WikiWords from being automatically linked by listing them in [[DisableWikiLinksList]] (see configuration below), separated by whitespace.  This tiddler is optional and, when present, causes the listed words to always be excluded, even if automatic linking of other WikiWords is being permitted.  

Note: WikiWords contained in default ''shadow'' tiddlers will be automatically linked unless you select an additional checkbox option lets you disable these automatic links as well, though this is not recommended, since it can make it more difficult to access some TiddlyWiki standard default content (such as AdvancedOptions or SideBarTabs)
<<<
!!!!!Configuration
<<<
<<option chkDisableWikiLinks>> Disable ALL automatic WikiWord tiddler links
<<option chkAllowLinksFromShadowTiddlers>> ... except for WikiWords //contained in// shadow tiddlers
<<option chkDisableNonExistingWikiLinks>> Disable automatic WikiWord links for non-existing tiddlers
Disable automatic WikiWord links for words listed in: <<option txtDisableWikiLinksList>>
Disable automatic WikiWord links for tiddlers tagged with: <<option txtDisableWikiLinksTag>>
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2008.07.22 [1.6.0] hijack tiddler changed() method to filter disabled wiki words from internal links[] array (so they won't appear in the missing tiddlers list)
2007.06.09 [1.5.0] added configurable txtDisableWikiLinksTag (default value: "excludeWikiWords") to allows selective disabling of automatic WikiWord links for any tiddler tagged with that value.
2006.12.31 [1.4.0] in formatter, test for chkDisableNonExistingWikiLinks
2006.12.09 [1.3.0] in formatter, test for excluded wiki words specified in DisableWikiLinksList
2006.12.09 [1.2.2] fix logic in autoLinkWikiWords() (was allowing links TO shadow tiddlers, even when chkDisableWikiLinks is TRUE).  
2006.12.09 [1.2.1] revised logic for handling links in shadow content
2006.12.08 [1.2.0] added hijack of Tiddler.prototype.autoLinkWikiWords so regular (non-bracketed) WikiWords won't be added to the missing list
2006.05.24 [1.1.0] added option to NOT bypass automatic wikiword links when displaying default shadow content (default is to auto-link shadow content)
2006.02.05 [1.0.1] wrapped wikifier hijack in init function to eliminate globals and avoid FireFox 1.5.0.1 crash bug when referencing globals
2005.12.09 [1.0.0] initial release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.DisableWikiLinksPlugin= {major: 1, minor: 6, revision: 0, date: new Date(2008,7,22)};

if (config.options.chkDisableNonExistingWikiLinks==undefined) config.options.chkDisableNonExistingWikiLinks= false;
if (config.options.chkDisableWikiLinks==undefined) config.options.chkDisableWikiLinks=false;
if (config.options.txtDisableWikiLinksList==undefined) config.options.txtDisableWikiLinksList="DisableWikiLinksList";
if (config.options.chkAllowLinksFromShadowTiddlers==undefined) config.options.chkAllowLinksFromShadowTiddlers=true;
if (config.options.txtDisableWikiLinksTag==undefined) config.options.txtDisableWikiLinksTag="excludeWikiWords";

// find the formatter for wikiLink and replace handler with 'pass-thru' rendering
initDisableWikiLinksFormatter();
function initDisableWikiLinksFormatter() {
	for (var i=0; i<config.formatters.length && config.formatters[i].name!="wikiLink"; i++);
	config.formatters[i].coreHandler=config.formatters[i].handler;
	config.formatters[i].handler=function(w) {
		// supress any leading "~" (if present)
		var skip=(w.matchText.substr(0,1)==config.textPrimitives.unWikiLink)?1:0;
		var title=w.matchText.substr(skip);
		var exists=store.tiddlerExists(title);
		var inShadow=w.tiddler && store.isShadowTiddler(w.tiddler.title);
		// check for excluded Tiddler
		if (w.tiddler && w.tiddler.isTagged(config.options.txtDisableWikiLinksTag))
			{ w.outputText(w.output,w.matchStart+skip,w.nextMatch); return; }
		// check for specific excluded wiki words
		var t=store.getTiddlerText(config.options.txtDisableWikiLinksList);
		if (t && t.length && t.indexOf(w.matchText)!=-1)
			{ w.outputText(w.output,w.matchStart+skip,w.nextMatch); return; }
		// if not disabling links from shadows (default setting)
		if (config.options.chkAllowLinksFromShadowTiddlers && inShadow)
			return this.coreHandler(w);
		// check for non-existing non-shadow tiddler
		if (config.options.chkDisableNonExistingWikiLinks && !exists)
			{ w.outputText(w.output,w.matchStart+skip,w.nextMatch); return; }
		// if not enabled, just do standard WikiWord link formatting
		if (!config.options.chkDisableWikiLinks)
			return this.coreHandler(w);
		// just return text without linking
		w.outputText(w.output,w.matchStart+skip,w.nextMatch)
	}
}

Tiddler.prototype.coreAutoLinkWikiWords = Tiddler.prototype.autoLinkWikiWords;
Tiddler.prototype.autoLinkWikiWords = function()
{
	// if all automatic links are not disabled, just return results from core function
	if (!config.options.chkDisableWikiLinks)
		return this.coreAutoLinkWikiWords.apply(this,arguments);
	return false;
}

Tiddler.prototype.disableWikiLinks_changed = Tiddler.prototype.changed;
Tiddler.prototype.changed = function()
{
	this.disableWikiLinks_changed.apply(this,arguments);
	// remove excluded wiki words from links array
	var t=store.getTiddlerText(config.options.txtDisableWikiLinksList,"").readBracketedList();
	if (t.length) for (var i=0; i<t.length; i++)
		if (this.links.contains(t[i]))
			this.links.splice(this.links.indexOf(t[i]),1);
};
//}}}
Hart, Chris. //Doing a Literature Review: Releasing the Social Science Research Imagination.//. London: Sage Publications, 1998.

[img[http://worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0761959742&standardNoType=1][http://worldcat.org/wcpa/isbn/0761959742]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"//Doing a Literature Review// offers students from across the social sciences and humanities a practical and comprehensive guide to writing a literature review. It takes the reader through the initial states of an undergraduate dissertation or postgraduate thesis."

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

H62 .H2566 1998 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

*The literature review in research 
*Reviewing and the research imagination 
*Classifying and reading research 
*Argumentation analysis 
*Organizing and expressing ideas 
*Mapping and analysing ideas 
*Writing the review

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Social sciences - Research|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASocial+sciences+Research.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Humanities - Research|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHumanities+Research.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Report writing|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReport+writing.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'0761959750'>>
</tab>
<tab Sample pages>
<br>
----
+++[Figure 2.1]
<br>
[img[images/DoingLitReview.jpg][http://books.google.com/books?id=tc8LS6qa_KIC&printsec=frontcover#PPA34,M1]]
(Hart, 1998, p. 34)

----
===


+++[Figure 1.1]
----
[img[http://pgilib.googlepages.com/knowledgeOrganization.jpg][http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASIN/0761959750#reader]]
(Hart, 1998, p. 4)

----
===



</tab>
</tabs>




|E. ''The Dead''|c
|E0—E199|<<mi2 'Resuscitation' 404>>|
|E200—E299|<<mi2 'Malevolent return from the dead' 419>>|
|E200—E599|<<mi2 'Ghosts and Other Revenants' 419>>|
|E300—E399|<<mi2 'Friendly return from the dead' 429>>|
|E400—E599|<<mi2 'Ghosts and revenants—miscellaneous' 438>>|
|E600—E699|<<mi2 'Reincarnation' 482>>|
|E700—E799|<<mi2 'The Soul' 492>>|

<<ds2 402>>

<<tiddler ra>>

<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##E. The Dead]]>>
Gantz, Timothy. //Early Greek Myth: A Guide to Literary and Artistic Sources//. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1993. 

[img[http://www.press.jhu.edu/images/books/covers/0801853605.gif]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL782 .G34 1993 (Lambert Library)
Circulation copy: BL782 .G34 v. 1 1996 (in two volumes) (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Early Greek Myth is a much-needed handbook for scholars and others interested in the literary and artistic sources of archaic Greek myths—and the only one of its kind available in English. Timothy Gantz traces the development of each myth in narrative form and summarizes the written and visual evidence in which the specific details of the story appear."


</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

*The early gods
*The Olympians
*Olympos, the underworld, and minor divinities
*Prometheus and the first men
*The line of Deukalion*Other early families
*The royal house of Athens
*Minos and Krete*Theseus' later exploits
*Perseus and Bellerophontes
*The daughters of Thestios
*Iason and the Argo
*Herakles
*Thebes
*The line of Tantalos
*The Trojan War
*The return from Troy
*Other myths.


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"A compendium of narrative variants useful for anyone wanting seriously to analyze a Greek myth."&mdash;//Times Literary Supplement//

"Nothing short of remarkable . . . This book will certainly become a staple of all classical libraries for years to come."&mdash;//Bryn Mawr Classical Review//

"Its accessible format, straightforward readability, and economical price should put it where it belongs, on the shelf of anyone who teaches mythology, at whatever level."&mdash;//Classical Outlook//

"There has long been a need for a comprehensive treatment—accessible in English—of the principal myths that one encounters while reading the major Greek texts. Early Greek Myth goes a long way to filling the gap."&mdash;Mary R. Lefkowitz, Wellesley College 

Reviews from [[publisher's website|http://www.press.jhu.edu/books/title_pages/1474.1.html]].

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Greek Mythology|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Greek.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:080184410x>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<!--{{{-->
<div class='toolbar' macro='toolbar [[ToolbarCommands::EditToolbar]]'></div>
<div macro='tiddler QuickEditToolbar'></div>
<div class='title' macro='view title'></div>
<div class='editor' macro='edit title'></div>
<div macro='annotations'></div>
<div class='editor' macro='edit text'></div>
<div class='editor' macro='edit tags'></div><div class='editorFooter'><span macro='message views.editor.tagPrompt'></span><span macro='tagChooser excludeLists'></span></div>
<!--}}}-->
[img[images/eggImage.jpg]]

! Egg
The alchemist's vessel of transmutation in which the birth of the *philosopher's stone takes place (fig. 13); also known as the griffin's or gripe's egg. The creation of the philosopher's stone is frequently compared to the hatching of a chick from its egg. In order to keep the hermetically sealed vessel from breaking, the alchemist, when making his fire, attempts to emulate the gentle warmth of nature, like that of the hen or bird brooding on her eggs. The fire is the incubator which generates the kind of warmth necessary for hatching the chick (Stone) from the egg (vessel). Bassett]ones calls the required heat 'this fiery hen' (AP, 24-7) (see philosophical bird). Charles Nicholl has observed that 'the variety of chemical ware - retorts, alembics, cucurbites' in which the opus takes place - is compressed 'into a single prototype vessel known as . . . the Philosophers' Egg' (//Chemical Theatre//, 30). Ripley's A Compound of Alchymie says of the vessel: 'And in one Glasse must be done all thys thyng / Lyke to an Egg in shape, and closyd well' (TCB, 138). //Zoroaster's Cave// says: 'Our vessel is a Glasse, firmely shut, round bellied, of a neck strict and long, halfe a foot or thereabout. This vessel is called an Egge, a Sublimatory, a Sphear, a Sepulchre, a Cucurbit' (79). In Andreae's //The Chymical Wedding Christian Rosencreutz// and his companions open their alchemical globe to find 'a lovely great snow-white egg' from which the philosophical bird eventually issues (65). In Ben ]onson's //TheAlchemist// Surly says to Subtle: 'you should hatch gold in a fornace, sir, / As they doe egges in Egypt' (2.3.127-8). In certain instances, as in The //Sophie Hydrolith//, the contents of the vessel are identified with the vessel itself, and the 'Egg of the Sages' is synonymous with the philosopher's stone (HM, 1:83). 
[img[http://www.uk.sagepub.com/upm-data/product/22154_Asante_Ency_African_Religion_72ppiRGB_150pixw.jpg]]

<<tiddler gvrl with:'2FKL'>>
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"As the first comprehensive work to assemble ideas, concepts, discourses, and extensive essays in this vital area, the //Encyclopedia of African Religion// explores such topics as deities and divinities, the nature of humanity, the end of life, the conquest of fear, and the quest for attainment of harmony with nature and other humans. Editors Molefi Kete Asante and Ama Mazama include nearly 500 entries that seek to rediscover the original beauty and majesty of African religion.
!Features
*Offers the best representation to date of the African response to the sacred
*Helps readers grasp the enormity of Africa’s contribution to religious ideas by presenting richly textured concepts of spirituality, ritual, and initiation while simultaneously advancing new theological categories, cosmological narratives, and ways to conceptualize ethical behavior
*Provides readers with new metaphors, figures of speech, modes of reasoning, etymologies, analogies, and cosmogonies
*Reveals the complexity, texture, and rhythms of the African religious tradition to provide scholars with a baseline for future works

//The Encyclopedia of African Religion// is intended for undergraduate and graduate students in fields such as Religion, Africana Studies, Sociology, and Philosophy.

<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.sagepub.com/refbooksProdDesc.nav?prodId=Book228941'>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* <<tiddler gvrltoc with:'http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9781412964623&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=etoc&p=GVRL&sw=w'>>

!Table of Contents via GoogleBooks
<html>
<iframe frameborder="0" scrolling="no" style="border:0px" src="http://books.google.com/books?id=B667ATiedQkC&lpg=PT5&pg=PT5&output=embed" width=600 height=780></iframe>
</html>


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

<<tiddler pubr with:'http://www.sagepub.com/refbooksProdDesc.nav?prodId=Book228941&#tabview=reviews'>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Africa -- Religion -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAfrica+Religion+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'9781412936361'>>
<<tiddler gtoc with:'9781412936361'>>

</tab>
</tabs>//
Coulter, Charles Russell, and Patricia Turner. //Encyclopedia of Ancient Deities//. Jefferson, NC: ~McFarland, 2000.

[img[http://www.mcfarlandpub.com/coverart13/978-0-7864-0317-2.jpg][http://www.mcfarlandpub.com/book-2.php?id=978-0-7864-0317-2]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>
! Description
Throughout history, humans have pondered the question of their existence. In nearly every society, part of the answer has included some form of god or goddess who was involved in the creation of their universe or controlled some aspect of it. For the Mayans, one such deity was Ajtzak, who tried to create humans from wood; for the Yorubas of Africa, Shango was the storm god who controlled the thunder and lightning. The Chinese of the Shang dynasty era worshipped Shang Ti, their supreme god. Evil deities were also part of the answer, as in the case of the Kuvera, the Hindu chief of evil in the Vedic period, and Tu, the Persian or Islamic demon of fatal accidents.

''All of the known ancient gods, many heretofore obscure or known only from mythological literature, are included in this exhaustive reference work. The focus is on their origins, histories, and functions''. The people who believed in each deity are identified, along with alternate names or spellings both old and modern. The descriptions that follow are of the functions, origins and physical nature of the deities. In many cases, entries include other deities, often in other societies or cultures, that are similar. Extensive cross references are provided for alternate spellings and names.

! About the Author
Patricia Turner is a writer and researcher in Daly City, California. The late Charles Russell Coulter was a novelist and engineer. 


</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL782 .C67 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>
! Reviews

From //Library Journal//
Though Coulter (a novelist and engineer) and Turner (a writer and researcher) never actually define the parameters of "ancient," the scope of this encyclopedia is broad enough to cover any expectations engendered by that term. Each entry identifies the deity's ethnic group, states his or her status (e.g., "hero," "woodland deity"), explains the deity's lineage, and tells his or her major story. Deities with the same name are distinguished by means of alphabetical tags following each entry. See references for alternate spellings of names are so numerous that some pages are little but that. Cross references are included in the majority of entries, and an index helps to identify deities easily by culture, subject, place, and spelling variant. Many little-known gods from obscure mythologies are included, but the longest entries are still devoted to better-known deities from traditional cultures. This is a valuable resource for quick reference and for beginning research on the topic. Recommended for public and academic libraries.
-Katherine K. Koenig, Ellis Sch., Pittsburgh

From //Booklist//
The religious traditions, mythologies, and folklore of the world's cultures all include deities, spirits, and sacred places. This new encyclopedia offers brief descriptions of more than 10,000 gods, spirits, and mythical figures. Entries are arranged alphabetically and include the religion, culture, or geographic region in which a particular deity figures. Variant spellings of names are given as well as other names by which a figure may be known. These variant spellings and alternate names/titles are cross-referenced throughout the text as well as in the index. Brief descriptions of the deity follow and often conclude with see references to other entries. The overwhelming majority of entries are for deities, but some sacred places are included (e.g., Islamic Paradise, Valhalla, but not Delphi). The index is quite complete, listing not only the variant spellings of the entries but also some places and subjects (e.g., Egypt, trees).

Because this work does include many figures from religion, mythology, and folklore the world over, the inclusion of several indexes would have made it more useful. The entries are listed alphabetically and not grouped, say, by geography, religious tradition, or type of deity. Therefore, a user interested in fertility gods but not knowing the name of any one in particular is forced to read through the entries to find one or several.

Although a supplemental bibliography is included for the entire source, the quality of individual entries would have been enhanced had they, too, included bibliographic references. Many deities are mentioned in primary texts or described more completely in secondary sources. For example, the entry for Eumolpus, the mythical king of Thrace, would be more informative and helpful if users were directed to the passages in Plutarch, Apollodorus, and others where stories about him are recounted. Such references would also serve as a mechanism for verifying information imparted in entries.

Two other sources treat much of the same material. The first is Guide to the Gods (ABC-CLIO, 1991). In this source, entries are alphabetically arranged in categories (e.g., "Atmospheric Deities") and include references to secondary sources. The second is the Facts On File Encyclopedia of World Mythology and Legend (Facts On File, 1988). Entries are generally longer, so fewer are included, but separate indexes are provided for variant spelling and culture/ethnicity. Except that it has many more entries, Encyclopedia of Ancient Deities is not much of an improvement on either. However, some entries found in one resource do not appear in the other two, so the three can complement each other. Academic and large public libraries in need of resources on this topic should purchase this work, but do so knowing the information it contains can be brief and misleading at times.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Gods -- Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AGods+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Goddesses -- Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AGoddesses+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0786403179>>
(SearchInside via Amazon)
</tab>
</tabs>
Werness, Hope B. //The Continuum Encyclopedia of Animal Symbolism in Art//. New York: Continuum, 2004.

[img[http://worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0826415253&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"The famous animal tale of the six blind men and the elephant, in which each of the blind men describes the elephant differently, depending on the part of the creature touched, has been interpreted in ways nearly as varied as the blind menʼs descriptions. In each of these various interpretations, the story demonstrates the use of animal metaphors to express important issues. The focus of the encyclopedia is on animals and their symbolism in diverse world cultures and in different eras of human history. Most entries on particular animals begin with brief zoological information, which includes the animalʼs scientific name and classification as well as its range, habitat, and behavior. Main, general entries on cultural, chronological and geographical areas include cross-references to specific cultures discussed in greater detail. Other broader entries address the significance of animals in their own environments (e.g., architecture of animals, tools used by animals), and still others deal with animals in the human sphere (e.g., pet animals, zoo). The ways that people think about animals and what people do to and with animals as a result are discussed in more theoretical entries, such as anomalous animal and complimentary duality. Some entries deal with the ways in which animals are depicted (composition, X-ray images). The work concludes with a Bibliography, and Index of Names, and an Appendix of Animal Taxonomy."
&mdash;Description from [[WorldCat|http://worldcat.org/oclc/52838305?tab=details#tabs]]
</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR705 .W47 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>
!Table of Contents
"Includes information on antelope, bat, bear, bee, boar, buffalo, bull, butterfly, camel, caribou, cat, catfish, cave, cicada, cobra, cock, conch, coral, cormorant, corvidae, cow, cowry, coyote, crab, crane, creation myth, crocodile, crow, cuckoo, dance, deer, divination, dog, dolphin, dove, dragonfly, dream, duck, eagle, ear, egg, eland, elephant, evangelist (Luke, Matthew, Mark, John) symbol, falcon, firefly, fish, fly, fox, frigate bird, frog, Paul Gauguin, goat, goose, grizzly bear, hare, harpy eagle, hawk, healing animals, heron, hippopotamus, hoopoe, hornbill, horse, hummingbird, hyena, ibis, insect, jackal, jaguar, jay, kangaroo, killer whale, Paul Klee, Knossos, lamb, Charles Le Brun, leopard, lion, lioness, llama, lobster, lynx, magpie, male animal, mare, Maya, medieval Europe, mongoose, monkey, mouse, Nazca, octopus, ostrich, otter, owl, oyster, pangolin, panther, parrot, peacock, pearl, pelican, pig, polar bear, python, quail, rabbit, rainbow snake, ram, rat, raven, ray (stingray), rhinoceros, robin, Henri Rousseau, Charles Russell, St. Francis of Assisi, salamander, salmon, sand dollar, scallop, scorpion, sea lion, seagull, seal, shaman/ shamanism, shape shifting, shark, sheep, snail, snake, sow, sparrow, spider, stag, stork, swallow, swan, tapir, tiger, toad, turkey, turtle, vulture, wasp, water buffalo, weasel, wolf, woodpecker (woodcock), worm, wren, yak, zebra, zodiac, etc."
&mdash;Description from [[WorldCat|http://worldcat.org/oclc/52838305?tab=details#tabs]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
<html><ul>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAnimals+Folklore+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Animals -- Folklore -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAnimals+Symbolic+aspects+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Animals -- Symbolic aspects -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAnimals+Mythology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Animals -- Mythology -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAnimals+in+art+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Animals in art -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASymbolism+in+art+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Symbolism in art -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AEthnozoology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Ethnozoology -- Encyclopedias.</a></li>
</ul></html>
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0826415253>>
(Google Preview available)
</tab>
</tabs>
Buswell, Robert E. //Encyclopedia of Buddhism//. New York: Macmillan Reference, USA, 2004.

[img[http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/51Y7KFC6ZVL._SL160_.jpg]]

<<tiddler gvrl with: '0PFH'>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"This encyclopedia describes the Buddhist world view, basic teachings and practices of Buddhism, as well as its different schools and sects. In addition to containing entries on Buddhist scriptures, art, architecture, divinities, monastic orders, festivals, rites and ceremonies, this 2-vol. set explores the history of Buddhism, the different forms it has taken in different parts of the world, and how Buddhism has blended with other religions like Shinto, Confucianism, Daoism, Islam, and Christianity."

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF BQ128 .E62 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

View the <<tiddler gvrltoc with:'http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780028659107&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=etoc&p=GVRL&sw=w'>>

! Contents
* Preface								
* List of Articles							
* List of Contributors							
* [[Synoptic Outline of Entries|http://go.galegroup.com/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX3402600011&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]				
* Maps: [[The Diffusion of Buddhism|http://go.galegroup.com/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX3402600012&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]				
** Map 1: Major Buddhist Sites in Asia
** Map 2: The Spread of Buddhism in the Indian Subcontinent
**  Map 3: Routes of Trade and Religious Dissemination in Asia

* Appendix: [[Timelines of Buddhist History|http://go.galegroup.com/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX3402600488&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]      
** Timeline 1: India
** Timeline 2: Southeast Asia
** Timeline 3: China
** Timeline 4: Japan and Korea
** Timeline 5: Tibet and the Himalayas
Index	


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Jeffrey Samuels. "Review of Robert Buswell Jr., ed, The Encyclopedia of Buddhism," //H-Buddhism, H-Net Reviews//, September, 2004. URL: http://www.h-net.org/reviews/showrev.cgi?path=31591098042473.


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Buddhism - Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ABuddhism+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0028657187>>

</tab>
</tabs>
''
Snodgrass, Mary Ellen. //Encyclopedia of Fable//. ~ABC-CLIO Literary Companion. Santa Barbara, CA: ~ABC-CLIO, 1998.

[img[http://bks4.books.google.com/books?id=bYsLAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0QnI09-pcv3M_BKSzR5UKD3L3KmQ]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF PN980 .S66 1998 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Fables -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFables+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1576070263>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Jordan, Michael. //Encyclopedia of Gods: Over 2,500 Deities of the World//. New York: Facts on File, 1993.

[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0816029091&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL473 .J67 1993 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Since the beginning of time, the same mysteries have puzzled people on every continent; the same fears have beset them. They have attempted to explain the mysteries and allay the fears in the same way - through the worship of gods. Deities have been identified with the human psyche for at least 60,000 years. Encyclopedia of Gods offers concise information on more than 2,500 of these deities, from the most ancient gods of polytheistic societies - Hittite, Sumerian, Mesopotamian - to the most contemporary gods of the major monotheistic religions - Allah, God, Yahweh. Among the cultures included are African peoples, Albanian, Pre-Islamic Arabian, Aztec, Babylonian, Buddhist, Canaanite, Celtic, Egyptian, Native American, Etruscan, Germanic, Greek, Roman, Hindu, Persian, Polynesian, and Shinto. The Encyclopedia includes not only the most significant gods of each culture but minor deities as well. Here you will find information not only on Zeus, Thor and Astarte but also on Tozi, the Aztec goddess of healing, Annamurti, the Hindu patron deity of the kitchen, and Nyakaya, the Shilluk crocodile goddess. Each entry provides details on what culture worshiped the god, the role of the god, and the characteristics and symbols used in identification. In the case of the more important personalities, references in art and literature and known dates of worship are also provided. Indexes by civilization and role of the god enable the researcher to compare gods across cultures or to find information on specific topics of interest. Encyclopedia of Gods will be indispensable to students and researchers in religions, anthropology, history and archaeology. It will also provide endless information for thereader interested in mythology and legend."

Description from [[Google books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0816029091]].


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

From //Library Journal//:
Every culture has its gods involved with such concerns as weather, fertility, and safety. Although this reference represents the most comprehensive listing available of the deities of principal religions, it is not exhaustive. The gods of Haiti, for example, are described as being in excess of 10,000, and there are at least as many Japanese and Chinese gods. Many primitive societies are reluctant to speak the names of deities to outsiders for fear of divine punishment. As a result, this book has geographical gaps and other lapses that can be accounted for by cultural differences. Entries are arranged in alphabetical order, without being broken down into ethnic or cultural groups, and each entry is listed under the name by which the deity is most commonly known. Entries give a deity's culture, role, and principal characteristics. A subject index lists deities by religion and function, and a civilization index organizes them by region. A worthwhile addition to academic libraries.
- Ravonne A. Green, Emmanuel Coll. Lib., Franklin Springs, Ga.
Copyright 1993 Reed Business Information, Inc.

From //Booklist//
Coverage in this book is worldwide but not comprehensive. The compiler's aim is to include deities that someone with a serious interest in mythology would be most likely to want to identify. Since "gods are iconic figures whose `pedigree' belongs exclusively in the heavens," demons, demigods, and heroes are omitted. A preface discusses the evolution of the concepts of gods and goddesses and traces major civilizations (later portrayed on a time line) in relation to their myths.

The dictionary-length entries generally note the culture source (e.g., West Africa, Jain), role (e.g., earth creator, river goddess), genealogy (parents, siblings), and attributes (conch, arrow). Occasionally, entries note art or literature references, period of worship, synonyms, and/or cult center(s). No pronunciations are given, apart from some generalities in the preface.

Cross-references are intentionally limited, so there is no reference from Artemis to Diana. The first index lists gods by civilization and, for those cultures with many gods, by role. The subject index lists deities by role; some lists are broken down by culture (e.g., "guardian or tutelary--Arabic--Allat").

There are several dictionaries of gods, most recently the far more inclusive and expensive //Guide to the Gods: A Dictionary of the Functions and Aspects of Deities// [RBB Mr 15 92]. Libraries needing a dictionary on this topic will find Encyclopedia of Gods more scholarly in coverage and style than most. It can be recommended for academic and public libraries, although the presence of a bibliography would have strengthened its credibility and usefulness.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Gods--Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AGods+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0816029091>>

</tab>
</tabs>
//Encyclopedia of Philosophy//. Donald Borchert, Ed. 2nd ed. Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA, 2006. 10 vols. 

[img[http://bks4.books.google.com/books?id=guffAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U09SRRWOVz7amO4_gvGS3Hhxs7XSQ]]

<<tiddler gvrl with: '5BNM'>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"A new and updated edition of this multivolume set -- the first comprehensive new edition in almost 40 years. Containing material from hundreds of highly distinguished contributors representing the world's top universities and institutions, the second edition has a truly global perspective. It contains more than 2,100 entries -- including more than 450 new articles. Among the many topics covered are African, Islamic, Jewish, Russian, Chinese, and Buddhist philosophies; bioethics and biomedical ethics; art and aesthetics; epistemology; metaphysics; peace and war; social and political philosophy; the Holocaust; feminist thought; and much more. Additionally, the second edition also features 1,000 biographical entries on major figures in philosophical thought throughout history."

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* v. 1. Abbagnano&mdash;Byzantine philosophy 
* v. 2. Cabanis&mdash;Destutt de Tracy 
* v. 3. Determinables&mdash;Fuzzy logic 
* v. 4. Gadamer&mdash;Just War theory 
* v. 5. Kabbalah&mdash;Marxist philosophy 
* v. 6. Masaryk&mdash;Nussbaum 
* v. 7. Oakeshott&mdash; presupposition 
* v. 8. Price&mdash; Sextus empiricus 
* v. 9. Shaftesbury&mdash;Zubiri 
* v. 10. Appendix: additional articles, thematic outline, bibliographies, index.


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Review|http://www.gale.cengage.com/reference/lawrence/2006_09_philosophy.htm]] by John Lawrence, from Publisher's web site.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Philosophy - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3APhilosophy+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0-02-865780-2>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<html><img src="http://www.gale.cengage.com/images/cat_images/0028657330.jpg" vspace="10" hspace="18" align="left"></html>
<<tiddler gvrl with: '5BSX'>><br>
"The second edition of this highly regarded encyclopedia, intended to reflect both changes in academia and in the world since 1987, includes almost all of the 2,750 original entries — many heavily updated — as well as approximately 600 entirely new articles. Preserving the best of the first edition's cross-cultural approach, while emphasizing religion's role within everyday life and as a unique experience from culture to culture, this new edition is the definitive work in the field for the 21st century. An international team of scholars and contributors have reviewed, revised and added to every word of the classic work, making it relevant to the questions and interests of all researchers."<br><br><br><br><br><br><br>


! Synoptic Outline of Contents:
<<tiddler [[Synoptic Outline of Contents]]>>

<tabs mytabs>

<tab Reviews>


''From Booklist:''
''Starred Review'' //The Encyclopedia of Religion//, first published in 1987, sought "to introduce educated, nonspecialist readers to important ideas, practices, and persons in the religious experience of humankind from the Paleolithic past to our day." It had been some 65 years since the last volume of a similar effort, the //Encyclopedia of Religion and Ethics// (New York: Scribner, 1911-22), was published, prompting two reviewers to prophesy that it was "extremely unlikely another encyclopedia of religion on this scale [would] appear in English for at least another generation." Just about a generation has passed, and the second edition of the Encyclopedia of Religion has appeared, right on schedule.

The second edition contains "well over five hundred new topics, nearly one thousand completely new articles, and 1.5 million more words than the original." In his preface, the editor provides an excellent service to readers by clearly distinguishing the differences in content between the two editions. All 2,750 entries from the first edition were examined for revision, 1,800 of them remaining essentially unchanged. While entries in both editions are signed, the name of the scholar is followed by the date 1987 in the new edition, thereby indicating the article is reprinted with few or no changes. When entries were updated for the second edition, either by the original author or by another scholar, a single name will be followed by two dates (1987 and 2005) or two names will be listed, each followed by one of the two years. The editors considered some articles from the first edition worthy of inclusion in the second but no longer state-of-the-art (e.g., Mysticism, Rites of passage, Sexuality). Here, the entry is reprinted with the title qualified by "First Edition" and is then followed by a completely new article with the same title but the qualifier "Further Considerations." Most, if not all, entries conclude with supplemental bibliographies, often updated even if the entry itself was not. When they have been updated, the new citations follow the original bibliography under the heading "New Sources."

Much is completely new to the second edition, most notably in the expansion of composite entries. Employed in the first edition, these composite entries consist of related sets of articles. Beginning with a general overview, articles that explore, for example, tradition-specific aspects of the Afterlife or geographical differences in Buddhism follow. Significant new composite entries have been added for Ecology and religion and Gender and religion, along with a significantly expanded composite entry for Law and religion. New religious movements is another area with enhanced coverage, including an expanded composite entry and new individual entries such as Branch Davidians; Hubbard, L. Ron; UFO religions; and Wicca. The important relationship between religion and science is explored in new entries for Bioethics and Genetics and religion, as well as a thoroughly revised entry for Science and religion. Each volume now contains a "visual essay"-basically plates of color illustrations with accompanying text on such topics as "Sacred Time" or "Efficacious Images"-that seeks "to demonstrate how pervasively visual culture permeates religion." Sadly, more than 50 new biographical entries have been added for scholars of religion who have passed away since the first edition was published. Included is the great Islamicist Annemarie Schimmel, one of the editors of the first edition of the Encyclopedia of Religion and this reviewer's teacher. Requiescat in pace.

Distinguishing content between the two editions is less clear when entries have been omitted or incorporated into another. A cursory review of one volume of the first edition produced a couple of examples. According to the excellent index, Muro Kyuso, a Japanese scholar of neo-Confucianism in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, is nowhere to be found in the second edition. The entry for Nawrz, the Persian New Year, is now given brief mention in the article on Islamic religious year. Arguably, both are minor subjects in the greater scheme of the encyclopedia as a whole, but their omission does suggest that consideration be given to keeping both editions handy.

Volume 15 contains, in addition to the index, a "Synoptic Outline of Contents"  which sorts entry headings under topics related to either individual religions and religious traditions or religious studies. Also in this volume is an appendix with 21 entries that could not be included in the main ~A-Z portion of the encyclopedia "due to time constraints."

Academic specialists may uncover some factual errors in this second edition and may well quibble with the presentation of material by their colleagues. But as reviewers of the first edition remarked-an assessment equally true today-the Encyclopedia of Religion "will indeed provide a generation of users with valuable summaries and analyses of the best of current scholarship in the field of religion." If the encyclopedia has any major flaw, it is the choice of color for the binding. While the gold lettering against the white binding is handsome indeed, the volumes will soon be soiled should the set receive anything close to the use it so richly deserves. Highly recommended for academic and large public libraries&mdash;Christopher ~McConnell


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Religion - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0028657330>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<html><img src="http://www.gale.cengage.com/images/cat_images/0028657330.jpg" vspace="10" hspace="18" align="left"></html>
<<tiddler gvrl with:'http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780028659978&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w'>><br>
"The second edition of this highly regarded encyclopedia, intended to reflect both changes in academia and in the world since 1987, includes almost all of the 2,750 original entries — many heavily updated — as well as approximately 600 entirely new articles. Preserving the best of the first edition's cross-cultural approach, while emphasizing religion's role within everyday life and as a unique experience from culture to culture, this new edition is the definitive work in the field for the 21st century. An international team of scholars and contributors have reviewed, revised and added to every word of the classic work, making it relevant to the questions and interests of all researchers."<br><br><br>


! Synoptic Outline of Contents:
<<tiddler [[Synoptic Outline of Contents]]>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"The second edition of this highly regarded encyclopedia, intended to reflect both changes in academia and in the world since 1987, includes almost all of the 2,750 original entries -- many heavily updated -- as well as approximately 600 entirely new articles. Preserving the best of the first edition's cross-cultural approach, while emphasizing religion's role within everyday life and as a unique experience from culture to culture, this new edition is the definitive work in the field for the 21st century. An international team of scholars and contributors have reviewed, revised and added to every word of the classic work, making it relevant to the questions and interests of all researchers."


</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

[[Table of Contents|http://www.loc.gov/catdir/toc/ecip0420/2004017052.html]]


</tab>
<tab Reviews>


''From Booklist:''
''Starred Review'' //The Encyclopedia of Religion//, first published in 1987, sought "to introduce educated, nonspecialist readers to important ideas, practices, and persons in the religious experience of humankind from the Paleolithic past to our day." It had been some 65 years since the last volume of a similar effort, the //Encyclopedia of Religion and Ethics// (New York: Scribner, 1911-22), was published, prompting two reviewers to prophesy that it was "extremely unlikely another encyclopedia of religion on this scale [would] appear in English for at least another generation." Just about a generation has passed, and the second edition of the Encyclopedia of Religion has appeared, right on schedule.

The second edition contains "well over five hundred new topics, nearly one thousand completely new articles, and 1.5 million more words than the original." In his preface, the editor provides an excellent service to readers by clearly distinguishing the differences in content between the two editions. All 2,750 entries from the first edition were examined for revision, 1,800 of them remaining essentially unchanged. While entries in both editions are signed, the name of the scholar is followed by the date 1987 in the new edition, thereby indicating the article is reprinted with few or no changes. When entries were updated for the second edition, either by the original author or by another scholar, a single name will be followed by two dates (1987 and 2005) or two names will be listed, each followed by one of the two years. The editors considered some articles from the first edition worthy of inclusion in the second but no longer state-of-the-art (e.g., Mysticism, Rites of passage, Sexuality). Here, the entry is reprinted with the title qualified by "First Edition" and is then followed by a completely new article with the same title but the qualifier "Further Considerations." Most, if not all, entries conclude with supplemental bibliographies, often updated even if the entry itself was not. When they have been updated, the new citations follow the original bibliography under the heading "New Sources."

Much is completely new to the second edition, most notably in the expansion of composite entries. Employed in the first edition, these composite entries consist of related sets of articles. Beginning with a general overview, articles that explore, for example, tradition-specific aspects of the Afterlife or geographical differences in Buddhism follow. Significant new composite entries have been added for Ecology and religion and Gender and religion, along with a significantly expanded composite entry for Law and religion. New religious movements is another area with enhanced coverage, including an expanded composite entry and new individual entries such as Branch Davidians; Hubbard, L. Ron; UFO religions; and Wicca. The important relationship between religion and science is explored in new entries for Bioethics and Genetics and religion, as well as a thoroughly revised entry for Science and religion. Each volume now contains a "visual essay"-basically plates of color illustrations with accompanying text on such topics as "Sacred Time" or "Efficacious Images"-that seeks "to demonstrate how pervasively visual culture permeates religion." Sadly, more than 50 new biographical entries have been added for scholars of religion who have passed away since the first edition was published. Included is the great Islamicist Annemarie Schimmel, one of the editors of the first edition of the Encyclopedia of Religion and this reviewer's teacher. Requiescat in pace.

Distinguishing content between the two editions is less clear when entries have been omitted or incorporated into another. A cursory review of one volume of the first edition produced a couple of examples. According to the excellent index, Muro Kyuso, a Japanese scholar of neo-Confucianism in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, is nowhere to be found in the second edition. The entry for Nawrz, the Persian New Year, is now given brief mention in the article on Islamic religious year. Arguably, both are minor subjects in the greater scheme of the encyclopedia as a whole, but their omission does suggest that consideration be given to keeping both editions handy.

Volume 15 contains, in addition to the index, a @@"[[Synoptic Outline of Contents|SynopticOutlineER.pdf]]"@@ (pdf) which sorts entry headings under topics related to either individual religions and religious traditions or religious studies. Also in this volume is an appendix with 21 entries that could not be included in the main ~A-Z portion of the encyclopedia "due to time constraints."

Academic specialists may uncover some factual errors in this second edition and may well quibble with the presentation of material by their colleagues. But as reviewers of the first edition remarked-an assessment equally true today-the Encyclopedia of Religion "will indeed provide a generation of users with valuable summaries and analyses of the best of current scholarship in the field of religion." If the encyclopedia has any major flaw, it is the choice of color for the binding. While the gold lettering against the white binding is handsome indeed, the volumes will soon be soiled should the set receive anything close to the use it so richly deserves. Highly recommended for academic and large public libraries&mdash;Christopher ~McConnell


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Religion - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0028657330>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Taylor, Bron Raymond, et al. //The Encyclopedia of Religion and Nature//. New York: Thoemmes Continuum, 2005.

[img[http://www.religionandnature.com/images/religion_and_nature.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF REF BL31 .E53 2005 (Lambert Library)
<<tiddler ll with:14717>>

</tab>
<tab Description>

! Synopsis
More than 500 contributors and over 1,000 entries from to Aborigine to Zulu. The worlds of man, nature, culture and religion are captured in this important new reference.
! Description
In the new millennium, as environmental alarm has escalated, so has interest and concern about the role of religion in nature. Much of the thinking has involved a hope for a 'greening' of religion – i.e. that religion might promote environmentally protective action. Many believe that this 'greening' of religion is a prerequisite for solving the world's social and environmental problems. Curiosity regarding the relationships between human culture, religion and the wider natural world, however, goes beyond such curiosity. The ERN represents an intensive effort to broaden the inquiry and asks the fundamental question: What are the relationships between Homo sapiens, their diverse religions, and the earth's living systems?The answers are difficult and complex, intertwined with and complicated by a host of social, environmental, and religious variables. The goal of the ERN is to explore this question in a way that illuminates these relationships without engaging in wishful thinking, irrational pessimism, or the tendency to oversimplify the dynamic, sometimes rapidly evolving relations between humans, their religions, and the natural world. Encyclopedia of Religion and Nature shows convincingly that religion has a great deal to do with nature, nature a great deal to do with religion, and both have everything to do with the planetary future. For complete listings of entries and contributors plus sample entries, see http://www.religionandnature.com
! Authors

~Editor-in-Chief: Bron Taylor, Samuel S. Hill Eminent Professor of Religion and Nature, The University of Florida

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Reviews|http://www.religionandnature.com/ern/reviews.htm]] from publisher's website.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Religion - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Natural theology - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ANatural+theology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

[[GoogleBooks|http://books.google.com/books?id=rRGyAAAACAAJ&client=firefox-a]] | <<tiddler BookLinkng with:1843711389>>
* Related web site: [[Religion and Nature.com|http://www.religionandnature.com/]]
* [[Sample entries|http://www.religionandnature.com/ern/sample.htm]]

</tab>
</tabs>
Dowling, Elizabeth M., and W. George Scarlett. //Encyclopedia of Religious and Spiritual Development//. Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications, 2006.

[img[http://bks7.books.google.com/books?id=EW1qAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U1e0t_brRCw1_NnKmgglswZnG2ZKw]]

<<tiddler gvrl with: '5EKL'>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"The Encyclopedia of Religious and Spiritual Development is the first reference work to focus on the developmental process of religion and spirituality across the human life span. Spiritual development is an important part of human development that has links to identity development, moral development, and civic engagement. This innovative Encyclopedia offers insight into the characteristics of people and their contexts that interact to influence religious and spiritual development over time. Editors Elizabeth M. Dowling and W. George Scarlett provide readers with glimpses into the religious and spiritual developmental trajectories of people from all over the world, from many different religious and spiritual backgrounds.  

Key Features
* Includes short, accessible entries written by leading specialists and theorists from a wide range of disciplines and professions, both within the United States and internationally, to provide a broad, multidisciplinary scope
* Offers entries that are unrelated to religion and religious experiences in order to examine spirituality in the broadest sense that encompasses religion as just one path toward spiritual development
* Explores community-based programs that focus on enhancing spiritual development, as well as the links between spiritual development and positive personal and social development in youth
* Offers reference lists for each entry that enable readers to gain further information related to the topic   

Key Themes
* Leading Religious and Spiritual Figures
* Traditions
* Texts
* Places, Religious and Spiritual
* Practices, Religious and Spiritual Concepts
* Religious and Spiritual Theory
* Supports/Contexts
* Nature Health Art Organizations 

//The Encyclopedia of Religious and Spiritual Development// makes a significant contribution to the research and scholarship looking at the similarities and differences in religiousness and spirituality. It is a welcome addition to any academic library or religious reference collection.  

From: [[Publisher's description|http://www.sagepub.com/booksProdDesc.nav?prodId=Book226049]].
</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

Australian Aboriginal spirituality &mdash; Overcoming adversity &mdash; Alchemy &mdash; Altars &mdash; Maya Angelou &mdash; Angels &mdash; Apocalypse &mdash; Aprocrypha/Deuterocanonical books &mdash; Thomas Aquinas &mdash; Islamic art &mdash; Visual art &mdash; Asceticism &mdash; Developmental assets &mdash; Astrology &mdash; Attachment formation &mdash; Attitudinal dimension of religion &mdash; Autism &mdash; Awe and wonder &mdash; Baptism &mdash; Baptists &mdash; Religious development in Baptist youth &mdash; Phoebe Bartlett &mdash; Contextual impacts on belief and affiliation &mdash; Peter L. Benson &mdash; Bhagavad Gita &mdash; Bible &mdash; Christian Bible &mdash; Jewish Bible &mdash; Biological and cultural perspectives &mdash; Body &mdash; Body image and eating disorders, womenʼs &mdash; Dietrich Bonhoeffer &mdash; Bork of Mormon &mdash; Martin Buber &mdash; Buddha &mdash; Buddhism &mdash; Socially engaged Buddhism &mdash; Buddhist scriptures &mdash; John Bunyan &mdash; Catholicism &mdash; Child and youth care &mdash; Childhood experiences &mdash; Childʼs God &mdash; Christianity &mdash; Orthodox Christianity &mdash; Christian Spirituality &mdash; Churches &mdash; Robert Coles &mdash; Intentional spiritual communities &mdash; Confessions of St. Augustine &mdash; Confucianism &mdash; Congregations &mdash; Conversion &mdash; Coping in youth &mdash; Richard Crashaw &mdash; Crisis &mdash; Crop circles &mdash; Cult figures &mdash; Cults &mdash; Dalai Lama (Tenzin Gyatso) &mdash; Dance &mdash; Daoism (Taoism), Dorothy Day &mdash; Dead Sea Scrolls &mdash; Delphi &mdash; Devil &mdash; John Dewey &mdash; Dhammapada &mdash; Interreligious dialogue &mdash; Differences between religion and spirituality in children and adolescents &mdash; Discernment &mdash; John Donne &mdash; Doubt &mdash; Drama &mdash; Drug and alcohol abuse &mdash; Ecology &mdash; History of Christian education &mdash; Educational organizations in world religions &mdash; David Elkind &mdash; End of life, Life-span approach &mdash; Book of Enoch &mdash; Environmental ethics &mdash; Episcopal church &mdash; Erik H. Erikson &mdash; Eschatology &mdash; Eucharist &mdash; Evangelism &mdash; Evil &mdash; Faith &mdash; Faith-based service organizations &mdash; Faith maturity &mdash; Fasting &mdash; Forgiveness &mdash; James Fowler &mdash; George Fox &mdash; Anna Freud &mdash; Sigmund Freud &mdash; Fundamentalism &mdash; Gaia hypothesis &mdash; Mohandas K. Gandhi &mdash; Gnostic Gospels &mdash; God &mdash; Hindu views of God &mdash; Gospel music &mdash; Grace &mdash; Happiness &mdash; Healing the children of war &mdash; Health &mdash; Health and medicine &mdash; Heaven &mdash; Hell &mdash; George Herbert &mdash; Abraham Joshua Heschel &mdash; Hinduism &mdash; Hinduism: supreme being, the Hindu trinity &mdash; Human rights &mdash; Intervarsity &mdash; Islam &mdash; Five Pillars of Islam &mdash; Founding fathers of Islam &mdash; Islamic sects: Sunni and Shiʼa &mdash; Jainism &mdash; William James &mdash; Jesuit Volunteer Corps &mdash; Jesus &mdash; John the Baptist &mdash; Conservative Judaism &mdash; Orthodox Judaism &mdash; Reconstructionist Judaism &mdash; Reform Judaism &mdash; Carl Jung and post-Jungians &mdash; Law of Karma &mdash; Martin Luther King, Jr. Kingdom of God &mdash; Lawrence Kohlberg &mdash; Krishna &mdash; Madeleine LʼEngle &mdash; Language of spirituality &mdash; C.S. Lewis &mdash; Abraham Lincoln &mdash; Childrenʼs literature &mdash; Moral development in literature &mdash; The Lordʼs Prayer &mdash; Martin Luther &mdash; Magic &mdash; Mary &mdash; George Herbert Mead &mdash; Mecca &mdash; Medicine &mdash; Meditation &mdash; Meher Baba &mdash; Meherabad &mdash; Mexican American religion and spirituality &mdash; Mindfulness &mdash; Monasticism &mdash; Mormonism &mdash; Moses &mdash; Mosque &mdash; Mother Teresa &mdash; Muhammad &mdash; John Muir &mdash; Music &mdash; Mysticism &mdash; Jewish mysticism &mdash; Myth &mdash; Narrative &mdash; Native American Indian spirituality &mdash; Practices of Native American spirituality &mdash; Naturalism &mdash; The sacred in nature &mdash; Neo-Paganism &mdash; Rienhold Niebuhr &mdash; Nel Noddings &mdash; Object-relations theory &mdash; Objectivism &mdash; Original sin &mdash; Orthodox Christian youth in Western societies &mdash; Fritz K. Oser &mdash; Adolescent outcomes &mdash; Parental influence on adolescent religiosity &mdash; Peer and friend influences on adolescent faith development &mdash; Pluralism &mdash; Pluralism, Hindu approach &mdash; Politics and religion in the American presidency &mdash; The Pope &mdash; Positive youth development &mdash; Prayer &mdash; Prayer in psychological perspectives &mdash; Presbyterian &mdash; Prophets of the Hebrew Bible &mdash; Psychoanalytic approaches &mdash; Psychological correlates of religion &mdash; Psychological evil &mdash; Psychological type and religion &mdash; Psychopathology, personality and religion &mdash; Spiritual development in public education, a charter school case study &mdash; Purpose in life &mdash; Quaker education &mdash; Qurʼan &mdash; Relational consciousness &mdash; Religious diversity in North America &mdash; Religious theory, developmental systems view &mdash; Retreats &mdash; Revelation &mdash; Ritual &mdash; Rosicrucianism &mdash; Sacraments &mdash; Sacrifice &mdash; Saints &mdash; Salvation &mdash; Save the Children &mdash; Science and religion &mdash; Search Institute &mdash; Sedona, Arizona &mdash; Self-esteem &mdash; Semiotics &mdash; Service &mdash; Shamanism &mdash; Sierra Club &mdash; Sin &mdash; David Alfaro Siqueiros &mdash; Sistine Chapel &mdash; Soul &mdash; Ethical speech &mdash; Spiritual development of children and youth: Biblical descriptions &mdash; Spirituality, contemporary approaches to defining &mdash; African American spirituals &mdash; St. Bonaventure &mdash; St. Ignatius, spiritual exercises of &mdash; Stage-structural approach to religious development &mdash; Edith Stein &mdash; Stonehenge &mdash; Suicide and Native American spirituality &mdash; Tarot &mdash; Teen Challenge &mdash; Sir John Templeton &mdash; Theodicy: God and evil &mdash; Adolescent as theologian &mdash; Thich Nhat Hanh &mdash; Torah &mdash; Tower of David &mdash; Religious transformation &mdash; Ernst Troeltsch &mdash; Archbishop Desmond Tutu and the South African Truth and Reconciliation commission &mdash; Tyrants &mdash; UNESCO &mdash; UNICEF &mdash; United Nations &mdash; Henry Vaughan &mdash; Vodun (Voodoo) &mdash; Volunteerism &mdash; John Wesley &mdash; Western Wall (Wailing Wall, Al-Buraq) &mdash; Wicca and Witchcraft &mdash; Wilderness &mdash; Witches in popular culture &mdash; World Youth Day &mdash; Woship &mdash; YMCA &mdash; Yoga &mdash; Young life &mdash; YouthBuild &mdash; Zoroastrianism

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"This is the product of an ambitious project: to bring within a single volume many different facets of religion and spirituality. These two terms are intertwined. Every religion has a spiritual dimension, but it is possible to be spiritual without being affiliated to a religion, and not all religious people are necessarily spiritual. Notwithstanding all the controversies associated with the notions and practices of religion and spirituality, they both permeate practically every sphere of human culture, from literature and music to health and scholarship. Concepts associated with them are ubiquitous in the language; religious names and symbols enrich and inspire human culture and societies.<p>This compendium of brief essays on some of the major topics associated with religion and spirituality is informative and erudite, but by no means exhaustive in its selection of topics or complete in their treatment. Practically all the scholars included are of the Judeo-Christian tradition. The list of leading religious and spiritual figures consists only of those associated with the Abrahamic faiths and Buddha. Not all Christian denominations have an entry. On the other hand, there are articles on some major organizations, such as the Sierra Club and UNICEF; places of religious significance; and key concepts and practices, like rituals, yoga, and prayer. This book deserves a place in every library because it is a rich source of insight and information on topics of growing relevance and interest. Perhaps it may be taken as the prototype of a multivolume encyclopedia on this very vast subject."
&mdash; V.V. Raman
//CHOICE//

This is the product of an ambitious project: to bring within a single volume many different facets of religion and spirituality. . . .This compendium of brief essays on some of the major topics associated with religion and spirituality is informative and erudite. . . . This book deserves a place in every library because it is a rich source of insight and information on topics of growing relevance and interest.
&mdash; V. V. Raman
//CHOICE//

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Youth Religious life - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AYouth+Religious+life+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Faith development - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFaith+development+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Youth psychology - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AYouth+psychology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0761928839>>
''[[Available online|http://go.galegroup.com/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9781412936354&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]''&mdash;//Gale Virtual Reference Library//.

</tab>
</tabs>
Young, Serinity. //Encyclopedia of Women and World Religion//. New York: Macmillan Reference USA, 1999.

[img[http://www.gale.cengage.com/images/cat_images/28646088.jpg]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL458 .E53 1999 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Viewing standard material from a fresh perspective, and presenting new and innovative research by current scholars as well as the work of female religious scholars of the past, the Encyclopedia's 600 articles, in this 2 volume set, places all aspects of religious thought and experience in a new light. Major themes explored include comparative study of issues such as mythology, ordination and afterlife; wide ranging perspectives including Buddhism, Christianity, Islam, Judaism, and others; relationship of religion to study of art, literature, and science; historical perspectives on religions both new and prehistoric; biographies of religious leaders and scholars; methods and theories for study of women in religion."

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

*v. 1. A-K.
*v. 2. L-Y. Index.

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"In spite of the sexism that has denied women full active status in their religions, the editor calls this title a "celebration" of the scholarship of recent years. ''In order to offer a global perspective, contributions were sought from non-Western as well as Western scholars for the 600 signed articles''. Entries encompass individual religions and their variations, biographies, movements, issues, and the relationship of religion to the study of art, literature, and science. While broadest coverage is given to the major religions of the world, information is also provided on Sikhism, African religions, Santeria, and Native American religions and many others. ''An added feature is the synoptic outline, which provides conceptual themes to the reader''. This valuable resource is accessible to the high school and college student, to the researcher and the general reader".&mdash;Outstanding Reference Sources : the 1999 Selection of New Titles, //American Libraries//, May 1999. Comp. by the Reference Sources Committee, RUSA, ALA.

See [[more reviews|http://www.gale.cengage.com/servlet/ReviewsServlet?region=9&imprint=000&type=4&id=M91]] from publisher's web site.

! Awards
* 1998 ALA Outstanding Reference Source
* 1999 Choice Outstanding Academic Book
* RUSA Outstanding Reference Source 1999

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Women and religion -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AWomen+and+religion+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0028646088>>
''[[Search Inside|http://books.google.com/books?id=RYgYAAAAIAAJ&source=gbs_book_other_versions_r&cad=1_0&pgis=1]]''&mdash;Google Books.

</tab>
</tabs>
Roberts, Helene E. //Encyclopedia of Comparative Iconography: Themes Depicted in Works of Art//. Chicago: Fitzroy Dearborn, 1998.

[img[http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/5100C2WSCSL._SL500_AA240_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF N7560 .E53 1998 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

A comprehensive guide to biblical, mythological, and literary themes
depicted in works of art. 
</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"Answers to how various mythological, Biblical, and literary themes have been treated in literature, art, music, and the performing arts can be found in this work. It provides an analysis of over 100 selected themes that reflect the increasingly interdisciplinary nature of scholarly and academic work through the use of various iconographical sources. The alphabetical arrangement facilitates browsing, while the six indexes provide multiple access by considering, among others, references to the Bible; Judeo-Christian personages, places and concepts; and artists and works of art".&mdash;"Outstanding Reference Sources : the 1999 Selection of New Titles", American Libraries, May 1999. Comp. by the Reference Sources Committee, RUSA, ALA."

Description from [[WorldCat|http://worldcat.org/oclc/39041444?tab=details#tabs]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Art -- Themes, motives - Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AArt+Themes%2C+motives+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]  
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:1579580092>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://farm4.static.flickr.com/3425/3348430022_080fdcc211_m.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GN307 .E52 1996 v. 1-4 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"//The Encyclopedia of Cultural Anthropology// is an authoritative reference in the field, with contributions by many of the most respected anthropologists in the world. It helps students, academics, and professionals uncover the practical information they need, surveying the major methods, perspectives, ideas, and knowledge produced by cultural anthropology. The Encyclopedia was prepared under the direction of a distinguished editorial advisory board of 24 eminent scholars representing a wide diversity of specialties and perspectives in the discipline. Key features of the Encyclopedia include:
* Contains 340 articles&mdash;in-depth essays of 2 to 10 pages&mdash;nearly 2,000 pages of material in four volumes.
* Each article includes a wide-ranging and up-to-date bibliography, and thorough cross-referencing.
* Editorial Advisory Board, comprised of 24 distinguished anthropologists, represents all of anthropology's major sub-fields and orientations.
* Provides frameworks, major organizing concepts, and introduces major research methods.
* Covers all philosophical orientations and theoretical perspectives.
* Provides a full list of anthropological periodicals and an in-depth index in the final volume. The index covers all the subfields, prominent people, organizations, concepts, and topics that are relevant to cultural anthropology"

From: [[HREF Encyclopedias|http://www.yale.edu/hraf/publications_body_encyclopedias.htm#Anthropology]].

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Littlewood, Roland. "The encyclopaedia of cultural anthropology/Encyclopaedia of social and cultural anthropology (Book)." __Anthropology & Medicine__ 5.1 (Apr. 1998): 109. __Academic Search Premier__. EBSCO.  17 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=6832526&site=ehost-live>.

Baxter, P.T.W. "Book reviews." Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute 3.3 (Sep. 1997): 614. Academic Search Premier. EBSCO. [Library name], [City], [State abbreviation]. 17 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=9712076851&site=ehost-live>.
<<tiddler ehp>>


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Ethnology - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AEthnology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0805028773>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://g-ecx.images-amazon.com/images/G/01/ciu/68/e1/884eb2c008a041c0b9046010.L._AA240_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BT1315.2 .C55 1992 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Examines the various heretic movements and individuals throughout Christian history, from the time of Christ's crucifixion to the 16th century"

<<tiddler bg with:'0874366003'>>
</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Heresies, Christian -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHeresies%2C+Christian+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0874366003>>

</tab>
</tabs>
BEHAVIORAL STUDIES AND HUMAN  SCIENCES +++
<html>
<p><small>Altruism</small></p>
<p><small>Anthropocentrism</small></p>
<p><small>Anthropology</small></p>
<p><small>Anthropology of Religion</small></p>
<p><small>Behaviorism</small></p>
<p><small>Economics</small></p>
<p><small>Evolution, Biocultural</small></p>
<p><small>Evolutionary Psychology</small></p>
<p><small>Freud, Sigmund</small></p>
<p><small>Human Nature, Physical Aspects</small></p>
<html>
<p><small>Human Nature, Religious and Philosophical Aspects</small></p>
<p><small>Linguistics</small></p>
<p><small>Psychology</small></p>
<p><small>Psychology of Religions</small></p>
<p><small>Ritual</small></p>
<p><small>Self</small></p>
<p><small>Self-transcendence</small></p>
<p><small>Semiotics</small></p>
<p><small>Sociobiology</small></p>
<p><small>Sociology</small></p>
<p><small>Systems Theory</small></p> <br />
</html>
===

BIOGRAPHIES +++
<html>
<p><small>Aristotle</small></p>
<p><small>Augustine</small></p>
<p><small>Averr&#x00F6;es (Ibn Rushd)</small></p>
<p><small>Avicenna (Ibn Sina)</small></p>
<p><small>Bohr, Niels</small></p>
<p><small>Charles, Darwin</small></p>
<p><small>Descartes, Ren&#x00E9;</small></p>
<p><small>Einstein, Albert Freud, Sigmund</small></p>
<p><small>Galileo Galilei</small></p>
<p><small>Gould, Stephen Jay</small></p>
<p><small>Hume, David</small></p>
<p><small>Kant, Immanuel</small></p>
<p><small>Maimonides</small></p>
<p><small>Mendel, Gregor</small></p>
<p><small>Newton, Isaac</small></p>
<p><small>Plato</small></p>
<p><small>Teilhard de Chardin, Pierre</small></p>
<p><small>Thomas Aquinas</small></p>
<p><small>Whitehead, Alfred North</small></p> <br />
</html>
===
<<tiddler [[Encyclopedias##a]] "dp50">><<tiddler [[Encyclopedias##b]] "dp50">>
<<tiddler br15>><<tiddler br15>>
/%
!a
<html><h2>Printed books (available in the library)</h2></html>
<<forEachTiddler
where
      'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").substr(0,1).toUpperCase()&&tiddler.tags.contains("Encyclopedias")&& ! tiddler.tags.contains("GVRL")'
   sortBy
 'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").toUpperCase()'>>
!b
<html><h2>Online Encyclopedias: (<a href="http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://infotrac.galegroup.com/itweb/carp39441">Gale Virtual Reference Library</a>)</h2></html>
<<list filter "[tag[Encyclopedias AND GVRL]]">>
<html><h2>Online Encyclopedias: (<a href="http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://folklore.greenwood.com/">World Folklore and Folklife Collection</a>)</h2></html>
*<<wffl "Encyclopedia of Women's Folklore and Folklife" GR4050&p=GR4050-755>>
*Greenwood Encyclopedia of African American Folklore: <<wffl  'volume 1' GR3036&p=GR3036-5>>, <<wffl  'volume 2' GR3037&p=GR3037-5>>, <<wffl  'volume  3' GR3038&p=GR3038-5>>
*Greenwood Encyclopedia of Folktales and Fairy Tales: <<wffl 'volume 1' GR3444&p=GR3444-902>>, <<wffl  'volume 2' GR3443&p=GR3443-877>>, <<wffl  'volume 3' GR3444&p=GR3444-902>>
*<<wffl 'Greenwood Encyclopedia of World Folklore and Folklife: North and South America' GR2851&p=GR2851-42>>
*<<wffl 'Greenwood Encyclopedia of World Folklore and Folklife: Southeast Asia and India, Central and East Asia, Middle East' GR2849&p=GR2849-42>>
*<<wffl 'Greenwood Encyclopedia of World Folklore and Folklife: Topics and Themes, Africa, Australia and Oceania' GR2849&p=GR2849-42>>
*<<wffl 'Greenwood Encyclopedia of World Folklore: Europe' GR2850&p=GR2850-42>>
*<<wffl 'Storytelling Encyclopedia: Historical, Cultural, and Multiethnic Approaches to Oral Traditions Around the World' OXSTE&p=OXSTE-6>>
* <<wffl 'World Mythology' FL2701&p=FL2701-7>>
!end
%/





/***
|Name|ExportTiddlersPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ExportTiddlersPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ExportTiddlersPluginInfo|
|Version|2.9.5|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|interactively select/export tiddlers to a separate file|
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[ExportTiddlersPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Inline control panel (live):
><<exportTiddlers inline>>
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2010.02.25 2.9.5 added merge checkbox option and improved 'merge' status message
|please see [[ExportTiddlersPluginInfo]] for additional revision details|
2005.10.09 0.0.0 development started
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
// version
version.extensions.ExportTiddlersPlugin= {major: 2, minor: 9, revision: 5, date: new Date(2010,2,25)};

// default shadow definition
config.shadowTiddlers.ExportTiddlers='<<exportTiddlers inline>>';

// add 'export' backstage task (following built-in import task)
if (config.tasks) { // TW2.2 or above
	config.tasks.exportTask = {
		text:'export',
		tooltip:'Export selected tiddlers to another file',
		content:'<<exportTiddlers inline>>'
	}
	config.backstageTasks.splice(config.backstageTasks.indexOf('importTask')+1,0,'exportTask');
}

config.macros.exportTiddlers = {
	$: function(id) { return document.getElementById(id); }, // abbreviation
	label: 'export tiddlers',
	prompt: 'Copy selected tiddlers to an export document',
	okmsg: '%0 tiddler%1 written to %2',
	failmsg: 'An error occurred while creating %1',
	overwriteprompt: '%0\ncontains %1 tiddler%2 that will be discarded or replaced',
	mergestatus: '%0 tiddler%1 added, %2 tiddler%3 updated, %4 tiddler%5 unchanged',
	statusmsg: '%0 tiddler%1 - %2 selected for export',
	newdefault: 'export.html',
	datetimefmt: '0MM/0DD/YYYY 0hh:0mm:0ss',  // for 'filter date/time' edit fields
	type_TW: "tw", type_PS: "ps", type_TX: "tx", type_CS: "cs", type_NF: "nf", // file type tokens
	type_map: { // maps type param to token values
		tiddlywiki:"tw", tw:"tw", wiki: "tw",
		purestore: "ps", ps:"ps", store:"ps",
		plaintext: "tx", tx:"tx", text: "tx",
		comma:     "cs", cs:"cs", csv:  "cs",
		newsfeed:  "nf", nf:"nf", xml:  "nf", rss:"nf"
	},
	handler: function(place,macroName,params) {
		if (params[0]!='inline')
			{ createTiddlyButton(place,this.label,this.prompt,this.togglePanel); return; }
		var panel=this.createPanel(place);
		panel.style.position='static';
		panel.style.display='block';
	},
	createPanel: function(place) {
		var panel=this.$('exportPanel');
		if (panel) { panel.parentNode.removeChild(panel); }
		setStylesheet(store.getTiddlerText('ExportTiddlersPlugin##css',''),'exportTiddlers');
		panel=createTiddlyElement(place,'span','exportPanel',null,null)
		panel.innerHTML=store.getTiddlerText('ExportTiddlersPlugin##html','');
		this.initFilter();
		this.refreshList(0);
		var fn=this.$('exportFilename');
		if (window.location.protocol=='file:' && !fn.value.length) {
			// get new target path/filename
			var newPath=getLocalPath(window.location.href);
			var slashpos=newPath.lastIndexOf('/'); if (slashpos==-1) slashpos=newPath.lastIndexOf('\\'); 
			if (slashpos!=-1) newPath=newPath.substr(0,slashpos+1); // trim filename
			fn.value=newPath+this.newdefault;
		}
		return panel;
	},
	togglePanel: function(e) { var e=e||window.event;
		var cme=config.macros.exportTiddlers; // abbrev
		var parent=resolveTarget(e).parentNode;
		var panel=cme.$('exportPanel');
		if (panel==undefined || panel.parentNode!=parent)
			panel=cme.createPanel(parent);
		var isOpen=panel.style.display=='block';
		if(config.options.chkAnimate)
			anim.startAnimating(new Slider(panel,!isOpen,e.shiftKey || e.altKey,'none'));
		else
			panel.style.display=isOpen?'none':'block' ;
		if (panel.style.display!='none') {
			cme.refreshList(0);
			cme.$('exportFilename').focus(); 
			cme.$('exportFilename').select();
		}
		e.cancelBubble = true; if (e.stopPropagation) e.stopPropagation(); return(false);
	},
	process: function(which) { // process panel control interactions
		var theList=this.$('exportList'); if (!theList) return false;
		var count = 0;
		var total = store.getTiddlers('title').length;
		switch (which.id) {
			case 'exportFilter':
				count=this.filterExportList();
				var panel=this.$('exportFilterPanel');
				if (count==-1) { panel.style.display='block'; break; }
				this.$('exportStart').disabled=(count==0);
				this.$('exportDelete').disabled=(count==0);
				this.displayStatus(count,total);
				if (count==0) { alert('No tiddlers were selected'); panel.style.display='block'; }
				break;
			case 'exportStart':
				this.go();
				break;
			case 'exportDelete':
				this.deleteTiddlers();
				break;
			case 'exportHideFilter':
			case 'exportToggleFilter':
				var panel=this.$('exportFilterPanel')
				panel.style.display=(panel.style.display=='block')?'none':'block';
				break;
			case 'exportSelectChanges':
				var lastmod=new Date(document.lastModified);
				for (var t = 0; t < theList.options.length; t++) {
					if (theList.options[t].value=='') continue;
					var tiddler=store.getTiddler(theList.options[t].value); if (!tiddler) continue;
					theList.options[t].selected=(tiddler.modified>lastmod);
					count += (tiddler.modified>lastmod)?1:0;
				}
				this.$('exportStart').disabled=(count==0);
				this.$('exportDelete').disabled=(count==0);
				this.displayStatus(count,total);
				if (count==0) alert('There are no unsaved changes');
				break;
			case 'exportSelectAll':
				for (var t = 0; t < theList.options.length; t++) {
					if (theList.options[t].value=='') continue;
					theList.options[t].selected=true;
					count += 1;
				}
				this.$('exportStart').disabled=(count==0);
				this.$('exportDelete').disabled=(count==0);
				this.displayStatus(count,count);
				break;
			case 'exportSelectOpened':
				for (var t=0; t<theList.options.length; t++) theList.options[t].selected=false;
				var tiddlerDisplay=this.$('tiddlerDisplay');
				for (var t=0; t<tiddlerDisplay.childNodes.length;t++) {
					var tiddler=tiddlerDisplay.childNodes[t].id.substr(7);
					for (var i=0; i<theList.options.length; i++) {
						if (theList.options[i].value!=tiddler) continue;
						theList.options[i].selected=true; count++; break;
					}
				}
				this.$('exportStart').disabled=(count==0);
				this.$('exportDelete').disabled=(count==0);
				this.displayStatus(count,total);
				if (count==0) alert('There are no tiddlers currently opened');
				break;
			case 'exportSelectRelated':
				// recursively build list of related tiddlers
				function getRelatedTiddlers(tid,tids) {
					var t=store.getTiddler(tid); if (!t || tids.contains(tid)) return tids;
					tids.push(t.title);
					if (!t.linksUpdated) t.changed();
					for (var i=0; i<t.links.length; i++)
						if (t.links[i]!=tid) tids=getRelatedTiddlers(t.links[i],tids);
					return tids;
				}
				// for all currently selected tiddlers, gather up the related tiddlers (including self) and select them as well
				var tids=[];
				for (var i=0; i<theList.options.length; i++)
					if (theList.options[i].selected) tids=getRelatedTiddlers(theList.options[i].value,tids);
				// select related tiddlers (includes original selected tiddlers)
				for (var i=0; i<theList.options.length; i++)
					theList.options[i].selected=tids.contains(theList.options[i].value);
				this.displayStatus(tids.length,total);
				break;
			case 'exportListSmaller':	// decrease current listbox size
				var min=5;
				theList.size-=(theList.size>min)?1:0;
				break;
			case 'exportListLarger':	// increase current listbox size
				var max=(theList.options.length>25)?theList.options.length:25;
				theList.size+=(theList.size<max)?1:0;
				break;
			case 'exportClose':
				this.$('exportPanel').style.display='none';
				break;
		}
		return false;
	},
	displayStatus: function(count,total) {
		var txt=this.statusmsg.format([total,total!=1?'s':'',!count?'none':count==total?'all':count]);
		clearMessage();	displayMessage(txt);
		return txt;
	},
	refreshList: function(selectedIndex) {
		var theList = this.$('exportList'); if (!theList) return;
		// get the sort order
		var sort;
		if (!selectedIndex)   selectedIndex=0;
		if (selectedIndex==0) sort='modified';
		if (selectedIndex==1) sort='title';
		if (selectedIndex==2) sort='modified';
		if (selectedIndex==3) sort='modifier';
		if (selectedIndex==4) sort='tags';

		// unselect headings and count number of tiddlers actually selected
		var count=0;
		for (var t=5; t < theList.options.length; t++) {
			if (!theList.options[t].selected) continue;
			if (theList.options[t].value!='')
				count++;
			else { // if heading is selected, deselect it, and then select and count all in section
				theList.options[t].selected=false;
				for ( t++; t<theList.options.length && theList.options[t].value!=''; t++) {
					theList.options[t].selected=true;
					count++;
				}
			}
		}

		// disable 'export' and 'delete' buttons if no tiddlers selected
		this.$('exportStart').disabled=(count==0);
		this.$('exportDelete').disabled=(count==0);

		// show selection count
		var tiddlers = store.getTiddlers('title');
		if (theList.options.length) this.displayStatus(count,tiddlers.length);

		// if a [command] item, reload list... otherwise, no further refresh needed
		if (selectedIndex>4) return;

		// clear current list contents
		while (theList.length > 0) { theList.options[0] = null; }
		// add heading and control items to list
		var i=0;
		var indent=String.fromCharCode(160)+String.fromCharCode(160);
		theList.options[i++]=
			new Option(tiddlers.length+' tiddlers in document', '',false,false);
		theList.options[i++]=
			new Option(((sort=='title'   )?'>':indent)+' [by title]', '',false,false);
		theList.options[i++]=
			new Option(((sort=='modified')?'>':indent)+' [by date]', '',false,false);
		theList.options[i++]=
			new Option(((sort=='modifier')?'>':indent)+' [by author]', '',false,false);
		theList.options[i++]=
			new Option(((sort=='tags'    )?'>':indent)+' [by tags]', '',false,false);

		// output the tiddler list
		switch(sort) {
			case 'title':
				for(var t = 0; t < tiddlers.length; t++)
					theList.options[i++] = new Option(tiddlers[t].title,tiddlers[t].title,false,false);
				break;
			case 'modifier':
			case 'modified':
				var tiddlers = store.getTiddlers(sort);
				// sort descending for newest date first
				tiddlers.sort(function (a,b) {if(a[sort] == b[sort]) return(0); else return (a[sort] > b[sort]) ? -1 : +1; });
				var lastSection = '';
				for(var t = 0; t < tiddlers.length; t++) {
					var tiddler = tiddlers[t];
					var theSection = '';
					if (sort=='modified') theSection=tiddler.modified.toLocaleDateString();
					if (sort=='modifier') theSection=tiddler.modifier;
					if (theSection != lastSection) {
						theList.options[i++] = new Option(theSection,'',false,false);
						lastSection = theSection;
					}
					theList.options[i++] = new Option(indent+indent+tiddler.title,tiddler.title,false,false);
				}
				break;
			case 'tags':
				var theTitles = {}; // all tiddler titles, hash indexed by tag value
				var theTags = new Array();
				for(var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++) {
					var title=tiddlers[t].title;
					var tags=tiddlers[t].tags;
					if (!tags || !tags.length) {
						if (theTitles['untagged']==undefined) { theTags.push('untagged'); theTitles['untagged']=new Array(); }
						theTitles['untagged'].push(title);
					}
					else for(var s=0; s<tags.length; s++) {
						if (theTitles[tags[s]]==undefined) { theTags.push(tags[s]); theTitles[tags[s]]=new Array(); }
						theTitles[tags[s]].push(title);
					}
				}
				theTags.sort();
				for(var tagindex=0; tagindex<theTags.length; tagindex++) {
					var theTag=theTags[tagindex];
					theList.options[i++]=new Option(theTag,'',false,false);
					for(var t=0; t<theTitles[theTag].length; t++)
						theList.options[i++]=new Option(indent+indent+theTitles[theTag][t],theTitles[theTag][t],false,false);
				}
				break;
			}
		theList.selectedIndex=selectedIndex; // select current control item
		this.$('exportStart').disabled=true;
		this.$('exportDelete').disabled=true;
		this.displayStatus(0,tiddlers.length);
	},
	askForFilename: function(here) {
		var msg=here.title; // use tooltip as dialog box message
		var path=getLocalPath(document.location.href);
		var slashpos=path.lastIndexOf('/'); if (slashpos==-1) slashpos=path.lastIndexOf('\\'); 
		if (slashpos!=-1) path = path.substr(0,slashpos+1); // remove filename from path, leave the trailing slash
		var filetype=this.$('exportFormat').value.toLowerCase();
		var defext='html';
		if (filetype==this.type_TX) defext='txt';
		if (filetype==this.type_CS) defext='csv';
		if (filetype==this.type_NF) defext='xml';
		var file=this.newdefault.replace(/html$/,defext);
		var result='';
		if(window.Components) { // moz
			try {
				netscape.security.PrivilegeManager.enablePrivilege('UniversalXPConnect');
				var nsIFilePicker = window.Components.interfaces.nsIFilePicker;
				var picker = Components.classes['@mozilla.org/filepicker;1'].createInstance(nsIFilePicker);
				picker.init(window, msg, nsIFilePicker.modeSave);
				var thispath = Components.classes['@mozilla.org/file/local;1'].createInstance(Components.interfaces.nsILocalFile);
				thispath.initWithPath(path);
				picker.displayDirectory=thispath;
				picker.defaultExtension=defext;
				picker.defaultString=file;
				picker.appendFilters(nsIFilePicker.filterAll|nsIFilePicker.filterText|nsIFilePicker.filterHTML);
				if (picker.show()!=nsIFilePicker.returnCancel) var result=picker.file.persistentDescriptor;
			}
			catch(e) { alert('error during local file access: '+e.toString()) }
		}
		else { // IE
			try { // XPSP2 IE only
				var s = new ActiveXObject('UserAccounts.CommonDialog');
				s.Filter='All files|*.*|Text files|*.txt|HTML files|*.htm;*.html|XML files|*.xml|';
				s.FilterIndex=defext=='txt'?2:'html'?3:'xml'?4:1;
				s.InitialDir=path;
				s.FileName=file;
				if (s.showOpen()) var result=s.FileName;
			}
			catch(e) {  // fallback
				var result=prompt(msg,path+file);
			}
		}
		return result;
	},
	initFilter: function() {
		this.$('exportFilterStart').checked=false; this.$('exportStartDate').value='';
		this.$('exportFilterEnd').checked=false;  this.$('exportEndDate').value='';
		this.$('exportFilterTags').checked=false; this.$('exportTags').value='';
		this.$('exportFilterText').checked=false; this.$('exportText').value='';
		this.showFilterFields();
	},
	showFilterFields: function(which) {
		var show=this.$('exportFilterStart').checked;
		this.$('exportFilterStartBy').style.display=show?'block':'none';
		this.$('exportStartDate').style.display=show?'block':'none';
		var val=this.$('exportFilterStartBy').value;
		this.$('exportStartDate').value
			=this.getFilterDate(val,'exportStartDate').formatString(this.datetimefmt);
		if (which && (which.id=='exportFilterStartBy') && (val=='other'))
			this.$('exportStartDate').focus();

		var show=this.$('exportFilterEnd').checked;
		this.$('exportFilterEndBy').style.display=show?'block':'none';
		this.$('exportEndDate').style.display=show?'block':'none';
		var val=this.$('exportFilterEndBy').value;
		this.$('exportEndDate').value
			=this.getFilterDate(val,'exportEndDate').formatString(this.datetimefmt);
		 if (which && (which.id=='exportFilterEndBy') && (val=='other'))
			this.$('exportEndDate').focus();

		var show=this.$('exportFilterTags').checked;
		this.$('exportTags').style.display=show?'block':'none';

		var show=this.$('exportFilterText').checked;
		this.$('exportText').style.display=show?'block':'none';
	},
	getFilterDate: function(val,id) {
		var result=0;
		switch (val) {
			case 'file':
				result=new Date(document.lastModified);
				break;
			case 'other':
				result=new Date(this.$(id).value);
				break;
			default: // today=0, yesterday=1, one week=7, two weeks=14, a month=31
				var now=new Date(); var tz=now.getTimezoneOffset()*60000; now-=tz;
				var oneday=86400000;
				if (id=='exportStartDate')
					result=new Date((Math.floor(now/oneday)-val)*oneday+tz);
				else
					result=new Date((Math.floor(now/oneday)-val+1)*oneday+tz-1);
				break;
		}
		return result;
	},
	filterExportList: function() {
		var theList  = this.$('exportList'); if (!theList) return -1;
		var filterStart=this.$('exportFilterStart').checked;
		var val=this.$('exportFilterStartBy').value;
		var startDate=config.macros.exportTiddlers.getFilterDate(val,'exportStartDate');
		var filterEnd=this.$('exportFilterEnd').checked;
		var val=this.$('exportFilterEndBy').value;
		var endDate=config.macros.exportTiddlers.getFilterDate(val,'exportEndDate');
		var filterTags=this.$('exportFilterTags').checked;
		var tags=this.$('exportTags').value;
		var filterText=this.$('exportFilterText').checked;
		var text=this.$('exportText').value;
		if (!(filterStart||filterEnd||filterTags||filterText)) {
			alert('Please set the selection filter');
			this.$('exportFilterPanel').style.display='block';
			return -1;
		}
		if (filterStart&&filterEnd&&(startDate>endDate)) {
			var msg='starting date/time:\n'
			msg+=startDate.toLocaleString()+'\n';
			msg+='is later than ending date/time:\n'
			msg+=endDate.toLocaleString()
			alert(msg);
			return -1;
		}
		// if filter by tags, get list of matching tiddlers
		// use getMatchingTiddlers() (if MatchTagsPlugin is installed) for full boolean expressions
		// otherwise use getTaggedTiddlers() for simple tag matching
		if (filterTags) {
			var fn=store.getMatchingTiddlers||store.getTaggedTiddlers;
			var t=fn.apply(store,[tags]);
			var tagged=[];
			for (var i=0; i<t.length; i++) tagged.push(t[i].title);
		}
		// scan list and select tiddlers that match all applicable criteria
		var total=0;
		var count=0;
		for (var i=0; i<theList.options.length; i++) {
			// get item, skip non-tiddler list items (section headings)
			var opt=theList.options[i]; if (opt.value=='') continue;
			// get tiddler, skip missing tiddlers (this should NOT happen)
			var tiddler=store.getTiddler(opt.value); if (!tiddler) continue; 
			var sel=true;
			if ( (filterStart && tiddler.modified<startDate)
			|| (filterEnd && tiddler.modified>endDate)
			|| (filterTags && !tagged.contains(tiddler.title))
			|| (filterText && (tiddler.text.indexOf(text)==-1) && (tiddler.title.indexOf(text)==-1)))
				sel=false;
			opt.selected=sel;
			count+=sel?1:0;
			total++;
		}
		return count;
	},
	deleteTiddlers: function() {
		var list=this.$('exportList'); if (!list) return;
		var tids=[];
		for (i=0;i<list.length;i++)
			if (list.options[i].selected && list.options[i].value.length)
				tids.push(list.options[i].value);
		if (!confirm('Are you sure you want to delete these tiddlers:\n\n'+tids.join(', '))) return;
		store.suspendNotifications();
		for (t=0;t<tids.length;t++) {
			var tid=store.getTiddler(tids[t]); if (!tid) continue;
			var msg="'"+tid.title+"' is tagged with 'systemConfig'.\n\n";
			msg+='Removing this tiddler may cause unexpected results.  Are you sure?'
			if (tid.tags.contains('systemConfig') && !confirm(msg)) continue;
			store.removeTiddler(tid.title);
			story.closeTiddler(tid.title);
		}
		store.resumeNotifications();
		alert(tids.length+' tiddlers deleted');
		this.refreshList(0); // reload listbox
		store.notifyAll(); // update page display
	},
	go: function() {
		if (window.location.protocol!='file:') // make sure we are local
			{ displayMessage(config.messages.notFileUrlError); return; }
		// get selected tidders, target filename, target type, and notes
		var list=this.$('exportList'); if (!list) return;
		var tids=[]; for (var i=0; i<list.options.length; i++) {
			var opt=list.options[i]; if (!opt.selected||!opt.value.length) continue;
			var tid=store.getTiddler(opt.value); if (!tid) continue;
			tids.push(tid);
		}
		if (!tids.length) return; // no tiddlers selected
		var target=this.$('exportFilename').value.trim();
		if (!target.length) {
			displayMessage('A local target path/filename is required',target);
			return;
		}
		var merge=this.$('exportMerge').checked;
		var filetype=this.$('exportFormat').value.toLowerCase();
		var notes=this.$('exportNotes').value.replace(/\n/g,'<br>');
		var total={val:0};
		var out=this.assembleFile(target,filetype,tids,notes,total,merge);
		if (!total.val) return; // cancelled file overwrite
		var link='file:///'+target.replace(/\\/g,'/');
		var samefile=link==decodeURIComponent(window.location.href);
		var p=getLocalPath(document.location.href);
		if (samefile) {
			if (config.options.chkSaveBackups) { var t=loadOriginal(p);if(t)saveBackup(p,t); }
			if (config.options.chkGenerateAnRssFeed && saveRss instanceof Function) saveRss(p);
		}
		var ok=saveFile(target,out);
		displayMessage((ok?this.okmsg:this.failmsg).format([total.val,total.val!=1?'s':'',target]),link);
	},
	plainTextHeader:
		 'Source:\n\t%0\n'
		+'Title:\n\t%1\n'
		+'Subtitle:\n\t%2\n'
		+'Created:\n\t%3 by %4\n'
		+'Application:\n\tTiddlyWiki %5 / %6 %7\n\n',
	plainTextTiddler:
		'- - - - - - - - - - - - - - -\n'
		+'|     title: %0\n'
		+'|   created: %1\n'
		+'|  modified: %2\n'
		+'| edited by: %3\n'
		+'|      tags: %4\n'
		+'- - - - - - - - - - - - - - -\n'
		+'%5\n',
	plainTextFooter:
		'',
	newsFeedHeader:
		 '<'+'?xml version="1.0"?'+'>\n'
		+'<rss version="2.0">\n'
		+'<channel>\n'
		+'<title>%1</title>\n'
		+'<link>%0</link>\n'
		+'<description>%2</description>\n'
		+'<language>en-us</language>\n'
		+'<copyright>Copyright '+(new Date().getFullYear())+' %4</copyright>\n'
		+'<pubDate>%3</pubDate>\n'
		+'<lastBuildDate>%3</lastBuildDate>\n'
		+'<docs>http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/tech/rss</docs>\n'
		+'<generator>TiddlyWiki %5 / %6 %7</generator>\n',
	newsFeedTiddler:
		'\n%0\n',
	newsFeedFooter:
		'</channel></rss>',
	pureStoreHeader:
		 '<html><body>'
		+'<style type="text/css">'
		+'	#storeArea {display:block;margin:1em;}'
		+'	#storeArea div {padding:0.5em;margin:1em;border:2px solid black;height:10em;overflow:auto;}'
		+'	#pureStoreHeading {width:100%;text-align:left;background-color:#eeeeee;padding:1em;}'
		+'</style>'
		+'<div id="pureStoreHeading">'
		+'	TiddlyWiki "PureStore" export file<br>'
		+'	Source'+': <b>%0</b><br>'
		+'	Title: <b>%1</b><br>'
		+'	Subtitle: <b>%2</b><br>'
		+'	Created: <b>%3</b> by <b>%4</b><br>'
		+'	TiddlyWiki %5 / %6 %7<br>'
		+'	Notes:<hr><pre>%8</pre>'
		+'</div>'
		+'<div id="storeArea">',
	pureStoreTiddler:
		'%0\n%1',
	pureStoreFooter:
		'</div><!--POST-BODY-START-->\n<!--POST-BODY-END--></body></html>',
	assembleFile: function(target,filetype,tids,notes,total,merge) {
		var revised='';
		var now = new Date().toLocaleString();
		var src=convertUnicodeToUTF8(document.location.href);
		var title = convertUnicodeToUTF8(wikifyPlain('SiteTitle').htmlEncode());
		var subtitle = convertUnicodeToUTF8(wikifyPlain('SiteSubtitle').htmlEncode());
		var user = convertUnicodeToUTF8(config.options.txtUserName.htmlEncode());
		var twver = version.major+'.'+version.minor+'.'+version.revision;
		var v=version.extensions.ExportTiddlersPlugin; var pver = v.major+'.'+v.minor+'.'+v.revision;
		var headerargs=[src,title,subtitle,now,user,twver,'ExportTiddlersPlugin',pver,notes];
		switch (filetype) {
			case this.type_TX: // plain text
				var header=this.plainTextHeader.format(headerargs);
				var footer=this.plainTextFooter;
				break;
			case this.type_CS: // comma-separated
				var fields={};
				for (var i=0; i<tids.length; i++) for (var f in tids[i].fields) fields[f]=f;
				var names=['title','created','modified','modifier','tags','text'];
				for (var f in fields) names.push(f);
				var header=names.join(',')+'\n';
				var footer='';
				break;
			case this.type_NF: // news feed (XML)
				headerargs[0]=store.getTiddlerText('SiteUrl','');
				var header=this.newsFeedHeader.format(headerargs);
				var footer=this.newsFeedFooter;
				break;
			case this.type_PS: // PureStore (no code)
				var header=this.pureStoreHeader.format(headerargs);
				var footer=this.pureStoreFooter;
				break;
			case this.type_TW: // full TiddlyWiki
			default:
				var currPath=getLocalPath(window.location.href);
				var original=loadFile(currPath);
				if (!original) { displayMessage(config.messages.cantSaveError); return; }
				var posDiv = locateStoreArea(original);
				if (!posDiv) { displayMessage(config.messages.invalidFileError.format([currPath])); return; }
				var header = original.substr(0,posDiv[0]+startSaveArea.length)+'\n';
				var footer = '\n'+original.substr(posDiv[1]);
				break;
		}
		var out=this.getData(target,filetype,tids,fields,merge);
		var revised = header+convertUnicodeToUTF8(out.join('\n'))+footer;
		// if full TW, insert page title and language attr, and reset all MARKUP blocks...
		if (filetype==this.type_TW) {
			var newSiteTitle=convertUnicodeToUTF8(getPageTitle()).htmlEncode();
			revised=revised.replaceChunk('<title'+'>','</title'+'>',' ' + newSiteTitle + ' ');
			revised=updateLanguageAttribute(revised);
			var titles=[]; for (var i=0; i<tids.length; i++) titles.push(tids[i].title);
			revised=updateMarkupBlock(revised,'PRE-HEAD',
				titles.contains('MarkupPreHead')? 'MarkupPreHead' :null);
			revised=updateMarkupBlock(revised,'POST-HEAD',
				titles.contains('MarkupPostHead')?'MarkupPostHead':null);
			revised=updateMarkupBlock(revised,'PRE-BODY',
				titles.contains('MarkupPreBody')? 'MarkupPreBody' :null);
			revised=updateMarkupBlock(revised,'POST-SCRIPT',
				titles.contains('MarkupPostBody')?'MarkupPostBody':null);
		}
		total.val=out.length;
		return revised;
	},
	getData: function(target,filetype,tids,fields,merge) {
		// output selected tiddlers and gather list of titles (for use with merge)
		var out=[]; var titles=[];
		var url=store.getTiddlerText('SiteUrl','');
		for (var i=0; i<tids.length; i++) {
			out.push(this.formatItem(store,filetype,tids[i],url,fields));
			titles.push(tids[i].title);
		}
		// if TW or PureStore format, ask to merge with existing tiddlers (if any)
		if (filetype==this.type_TW || filetype==this.type_PS) {
			var txt=loadFile(target);
			if (txt && txt.length) {
				var remoteStore=new TiddlyWiki();
				if (version.major+version.minor*.1+version.revision*.01<2.52) txt=convertUTF8ToUnicode(txt);
				if (remoteStore.importTiddlyWiki(txt)) {
					var existing=remoteStore.getTiddlers('title');
					var msg=this.overwriteprompt.format([target,existing.length,existing.length!=1?'s':'']);
					if (merge) {
						var added=titles.length; var updated=0; var kept=0;
						for (var i=0; i<existing.length; i++)
							if (titles.contains(existing[i].title)) {
								added--; updated++;
							} else {
								out.push(this.formatItem(remoteStore,filetype,existing[i],url));
								kept++;
							}
						displayMessage(this.mergestatus.format(
							[added,added!=1?'s':'',updated,updated!=1?'s':'',kept,kept!=1?'s':'',]));
					}
					else if (!confirm(msg)) out=[]; // empty the list = don't write file
				}
			}
		}
		return out;
	},
	formatItem: function(s,f,t,u,fields) {
		if (f==this.type_TW)
			var r=s.getSaver().externalizeTiddler(s,t);
		if (f==this.type_PS)
			var r=this.pureStoreTiddler.format([t.title,s.getSaver().externalizeTiddler(s,t)]);
		if (f==this.type_NF)
			var r=this.newsFeedTiddler.format([t.saveToRss(u)]);
		if (f==this.type_TX)
			var r=this.plainTextTiddler.format([t.title, t.created.toLocaleString(), t.modified.toLocaleString(),
				t.modifier, String.encodeTiddlyLinkList(t.tags), t.text]);
		if (f==this.type_CS) {
			function toCSV(t) { return '"'+t.replace(/"/g,'""')+'"'; } // always encode CSV
			var out=[ toCSV(t.title), toCSV(t.created.toLocaleString()), toCSV(t.modified.toLocaleString()),
				toCSV(t.modifier), toCSV(String.encodeTiddlyLinkList(t.tags)), toCSV(t.text) ];
			for (var f in fields) out.push(toCSV(t.fields[f]||''));
			var r=out.join(',');
		}
		return r||"";
	}
}
//}}}
/***
!!!Control panel CSS
//{{{
!css
#exportPanel {
	display: none; position:absolute; z-index:12; width:35em; right:105%; top:6em;
	background-color: #eee; color:#000; font-size: 8pt; line-height:110%;
	border:1px solid black; border-bottom-width: 3px; border-right-width: 3px;
	padding: 0.5em; margin:0em; -moz-border-radius:1em;-webkit-border-radius:1em;
}
#exportPanel a, #exportPanel td a { color:#009; display:inline; margin:0px; padding:1px; }
#exportPanel table {
	width:100%; border:0px; padding:0px; margin:0px;
	font-size:8pt; line-height:110%; background:transparent;
}
#exportPanel tr { border:0px;padding:0px;margin:0px; background:transparent; }
#exportPanel td { color:#000; border:0px;padding:0px;margin:0px; background:transparent; }
#exportPanel select { width:98%;margin:0px;font-size:8pt;line-height:110%;}
#exportPanel input  { width:98%;padding:0px;margin:0px;font-size:8pt;line-height:110%; }
#exportPanel textarea  { width:98%;padding:0px;margin:0px;overflow:auto;font-size:8pt; }
#exportPanel .box {
	border:1px solid black; padding:3px; margin-bottom:5px;
	background:#f8f8f8; -moz-border-radius:5px;-webkit-border-radius:5px; }
#exportPanel .topline { border-top:2px solid black; padding-top:3px; margin-bottom:5px; }
#exportPanel .rad { width:auto;border:0 }
#exportPanel .chk { width:auto;border:0 }
#exportPanel .btn { width:auto; }
#exportPanel .btn1 { width:98%; }
#exportPanel .btn2 { width:48%; }
#exportPanel .btn3 { width:32%; }
#exportPanel .btn4 { width:24%; }
#exportPanel .btn5 { width:19%; }
!end
//}}}
!!!Control panel HTML
//{{{
!html
<!-- target path/file  -->
<div>
<div style="float:right;padding-right:.5em">
<input type="checkbox" style="width:auto" id="exportMerge" CHECKED
	title="combine selected tiddlers with existing tiddlers (if any) in export file"> merge
</div>
export to:<br>
<input type="text" id="exportFilename" size=40 style="width:93%"><input 
	type="button" id="exportBrowse" value="..." title="select or enter a local folder/file..." style="width:5%" 
	onclick="var fn=config.macros.exportTiddlers.askForFilename(this); if (fn.length) this.previousSibling.value=fn; ">
</div>

<!-- output format -->
<div>
format:
<select id="exportFormat" size=1>
	<option value="TW">TiddlyWiki HTML document (includes core code)</option>
	<option value="PS">TiddlyWiki "PureStore" HTML file (tiddler data only)</option>
	<option value="TX">TiddlyWiki plain text TXT file (tiddler source listing)</option>
	<option value="CS">Comma-Separated Value (CSV) data file</option>
	<option value="NF">RSS NewsFeed XML file</option>
</select>
</div>

<!-- notes -->
<div>
notes:<br>
<textarea id="exportNotes" rows=3 cols=40 style="height:4em;margin-bottom:5px;" onfocus="this.select()"></textarea> 
</div>

<!-- list of tiddlers -->
<table><tr align="left"><td>
	select:
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportSelectAll"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="select all tiddlers">
		&nbsp;all&nbsp;</a>
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportSelectChanges"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="select tiddlers changed since last save">
		&nbsp;changes&nbsp;</a>
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportSelectOpened"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="select tiddlers currently being displayed">
		&nbsp;opened&nbsp;</a>
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportSelectRelated"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="select tiddlers related to the currently selected tiddlers">
		&nbsp;related&nbsp;</a>
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportToggleFilter"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="show/hide selection filter">
		&nbsp;filter&nbsp;</a>
</td><td align="right">
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportListSmaller"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="reduce list size">
		&nbsp;&#150;&nbsp;</a>
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportListLarger"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="increase list size">
		&nbsp;+&nbsp;</a>
</td></tr></table>
<select id="exportList" multiple size="10" style="margin-bottom:5px;"
	onchange="config.macros.exportTiddlers.refreshList(this.selectedIndex)">
</select><br>

<!-- selection filter -->
<div id="exportFilterPanel" style="display:none">
<table><tr align="left"><td>
	selection filter
</td><td align="right">
	<a href="JavaScript:;" id="exportHideFilter"
		onclick="return config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)" title="hide selection filter">hide</a>
</td></tr></table>
<div class="box">

<input type="checkbox" class="chk" id="exportFilterStart" value="1"
	onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.showFilterFields(this)"> starting date/time<br>
<table cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0"><tr valign="center"><td width="50%">
	<select size=1 id="exportFilterStartBy"
		onchange="config.macros.exportTiddlers.showFilterFields(this);">
		<option value="0">today</option>
		<option value="1">yesterday</option>
		<option value="7">a week ago</option>
		<option value="30">a month ago</option>
		<option value="file">file date</option>
		<option value="other">other (mm/dd/yyyy hh:mm)</option>
	</select>
</td><td width="50%">
	<input type="text" id="exportStartDate" onfocus="this.select()"
		onchange="config.macros.exportTiddlers.$('exportFilterStartBy').value='other';">
</td></tr></table>

<input type="checkbox" class="chk" id="exportFilterEnd" value="1"
	onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.showFilterFields(this)"> ending date/time<br>
<table cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0"><tr valign="center"><td width="50%">
	<select size=1 id="exportFilterEndBy"
		onchange="config.macros.exportTiddlers.showFilterFields(this);">
		<option value="0">today</option>
		<option value="1">yesterday</option>
		<option value="7">a week ago</option>
		<option value="30">a month ago</option>
		<option value="file">file date</option>
		<option value="other">other (mm/dd/yyyy hh:mm)</option>
	</select>
</td><td width="50%">
	<input type="text" id="exportEndDate" onfocus="this.select()"
		onchange="config.macros.exportTiddlers.$('exportFilterEndBy').value='other';">
</td></tr></table>

<input type="checkbox" class="chk" id=exportFilterTags value="1"
	onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.showFilterFields(this)"> match tags<br>
<input type="text" id="exportTags" onfocus="this.select()">

<input type="checkbox" class="chk" id=exportFilterText value="1"
	onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.showFilterFields(this)"> match titles/tiddler text<br>
<input type="text" id="exportText" onfocus="this.select()">

</div> <!--box-->
</div> <!--panel-->

<!-- action buttons -->
<div style="text-align:center">
<input type=button class="btn4" onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)"
	id="exportFilter" value="apply filter">
<input type=button class="btn4" onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)"
	id="exportStart" value="export tiddlers">
<input type=button class="btn4" onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)"
	id="exportDelete" value="delete tiddlers">
<input type=button class="btn4" onclick="config.macros.exportTiddlers.process(this)"
	id="exportClose" value="close">
</div><!--center-->
!end
//}}}
***/
 
/***
|Name|ExternalTiddlersPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ExternalTiddlersPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ExternalTiddlersPluginInfo|
|Version|1.3.1|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Requires|TemporaryTiddlersPlugin (optional, recommended)|
|Description|retrieve and wikify content from external files or remote URLs|
This plugin extends the {{{<<tiddler>>}}} macro syntax so you can retrieve and wikify content directly from external files or remote URLs.  You can also define alternative "fallback" sources to provide basic "import on demand" handling by automatically creating/importing tiddler content from external sources when the specified ~TiddlerName does not already exist in your document.
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[ExternalTiddlersPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Configuration
<<<
<<option chkExternalTiddlersImport>> automatically create/import tiddlers when using external fallback references
{{{usage: <<option chkExternalTiddlersImport>>}}}
<<option chkExternalTiddlersQuiet>> don't display messages when adding tiddlers ("quiet mode")
{{{usage: <<option chkExternalTiddlersQuiet>>}}}
<<option chkExternalTiddlersTemporary>> tag retrieved tiddlers as 'temporary'(requires [[TemporaryTiddlersPlugin]])
{{{usage: <<option chkExternalTiddlersTemporary>>}}}
tag retrieved tiddlers with: <<option txtExternalTiddlersTags>>
{{{usage: <<option txtExternalTiddlersTags>>}}}

__password-protected server settings //(optional, if needed)//:__
>username: <<option txtRemoteUsername>> password: <<option txtRemotePassword>>
>{{{usage: <<option txtRemoteUsername>> <<option txtRemotePassword>>}}}
>''note: these settings are also used by [[LoadTiddlersPlugin]] and [[ImportTiddlersPlugin]]''
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2008.10.27 [1.3.1] in insertTiddler(), fixed Safari bug by replacing static Array.concat(...) with new Array().concat(...)
|please see [[ExternalTiddlersPluginInfo]] for additional revision details|
2007.11.25 [1.0.0] initial release - moved from CoreTweaks
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.ExternalTiddlersPlugin= {major: 1, minor: 3, revision: 1, date: new Date(2008,10,27)};

// optional automatic import/create for missing tiddlers
if (config.options.chkExternalTiddlersImport==undefined) config.options.chkExternalTiddlersImport=true;
if (config.options.chkExternalTiddlersTemporary==undefined) config.options.chkExternalTiddlersTemporary=true;
if (config.options.chkExternalTiddlersQuiet==undefined) config.options.chkExternalTiddlersQuiet=false;
if (config.options.txtExternalTiddlersTags==undefined) config.options.txtExternalTiddlersTags="external";
if (config.options.txtRemoteUsername==undefined) config.options.txtRemoteUsername="";
if (config.options.txtRemotePassword==undefined) config.options.txtRemotePassword="";

config.macros.tiddler.externalTiddlers_handler = config.macros.tiddler.handler;
config.macros.tiddler.handler = function(place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler)
{
	params = paramString.parseParams("name",null,true,false,true);
	var names = params[0]["name"];
	var list = names[0];
	var items = list.split("|"); 
	var className = names[1] ? names[1] : null;
	var args = params[0]["with"];

	// UTILITY FUNCTIONS
	function extract(text,tids) { // get tiddler source content from plain text or TW doc
		if (!text || !tids || !tids.length) return text; // no text or no tiddler list... return text as-is
		var remoteStore=new TiddlyWiki();
		if (!remoteStore.importTiddlyWiki(text)) return text; // not a TW document... return text as-is
		var out=[]; for (var t=0;t<tids.length;t++)
			{ var txt=remoteStore.getTiddlerText(tids[t]); if (txt) out.push(txt); }
		return out.join("\n");
	}
	function substitute(text,args) { // replace "substitution markers" ($1-$9) with macro param values (if any)
		if (!text || !args || !args.length) return text;
		var n=args.length; if (n>9) n=9;
		for(var i=0; i<n; i++) { var re=new RegExp("\\$" + (i + 1),"mg"); text=text.replace(re,args[i]); }
		return text;
	}
	function addTiddler(src,text,tids) { // extract tiddler(s) from text and create local copy
		if (!config.options.chkExternalTiddlersImport) return; // not enabled... do nothing
		if (!text || !tids || !tids.length) return; // no text or no tiddler list... do nothing
		var remoteStore=new TiddlyWiki();
		if (!remoteStore.importTiddlyWiki(text)) // not a TW document... create a single tiddler from text
			makeTiddler(src,text,tids[0]);
		else // TW document with "permaview-like" suffix... copy tiddler(s) from remote store
			for (var t=0;t<tids.length;t++)
				insertTiddler(src,remoteStore.getTiddler(tids[t]));
		return;
	}
	function makeTiddler(src,text,title) { // create a new tiddler object from text
		var who=config.options.txtUserName; var when=new Date();
		var msg="/%\n\nThis tiddler was automatically created using ExternalTiddlersPlugin\n";
		msg+="by %0 on %1\nsource: %2\n\n%/";
		var tags=config.options.txtExternalTiddlersTags.readBracketedList();
		if (config.options.chkExternalTiddlersTemporary) tags.pushUnique(config.options.txtTemporaryTag); 
		store.saveTiddler(null,title,msg.format([who,when,src])+text,who,when,tags,{});
		if (!config.options.chkExternalTiddlersQuiet) displayMessage("Created new tiddler '"+title+"' from text file "+src);
	}
	function insertTiddler(src,t) { // import a single tiddler object into the current document store
		if (!t) return;
		var who=config.options.txtUserName; var when=new Date();
		var msg="/%\n\nThis tiddler was automatically imported using ExternalTiddlersPlugin\n";
		msg+="by %0 on %1\nsource: %2\n\n%/";
		var newtags=new Array().concat(t.tags,config.options.txtExternalTiddlersTags.readBracketedList());
		if (config.options.chkExternalTiddlersTemporary) newtags.push(config.options.txtTemporaryTag);
		store.saveTiddler(null,t.title,msg.format([who,when,src])+t.text,t.modifier,t.modified,newtags,t.fields);
		if (!config.options.chkExternalTiddlersQuiet) displayMessage("Imported tiddler '"+t.title+"' from "+src);
	}
	function getGUID()  // create a Globally Unique ID (for async reference to DOM elements)
		 { return new Date().getTime()+Math.random().toString(); }

	// loop through "|"-separated list of alternative tiddler/file/URL references until successful
	var fallback="";
	for (var i=0; i<items.length; i++) { var src=items[i];
		// if tiddler (or shadow) exists, replace reference list with current source name and apply core handler
		if (store.getTiddlerText(src)) {
			arguments[2][0]=src; // params[] array
			var p=arguments[4].split(list); arguments[4]=p[0]+src+p[1]; // paramString
			this.externalTiddlers_handler.apply(this,arguments);
			break; // stop processing alternatives
		}
		// tiddler doesn't exist, and not an external file/URL reference... skip it
		if (!config.formatterHelpers.isExternalLink(src)) {
			if (!fallback.length) fallback=src; // title to use when importing external tiddler
			continue;
		}
		// separate 'permaview' list of tiddlers (if any) from file/URL (i.e., '#name name name..." suffix)
		var p=src.split("#"); src=p[0]; var tids=p[1]?p[1].readBracketedList(false):[];
		// if reference is to a remotely hosted document or the current document is remotely hosted...
		if (src.substr(0,4)=="http" || document.location.protocol.substr(0,4)=="http") {
			if (src.substr(0,4)!="http") // fixup URL for relative remote references
				{ var h=document.location.href; src=h.substr(0,h.lastIndexOf("/")+1)+src; }
			var wrapper = createTiddlyElement(place,"span",getGUID(),className); // create placeholder for async rendering
			var callback=function(success,params,text,src,xhr) { // ASYNC CALLBACK
				if (!success) { displayMessage(xhr.status); return; } // couldn't read remote file... report the error 
				if (params.fallback.length)
					addTiddler(params.url,text,params.tids.length?params.tids:[params.fallback]); // import tiddler
				var wrapper=document.getElementById(params.id); if (!wrapper) return; 
				wikify(substitute(extract(text,params.tids),params.args),wrapper); // ASYNC RENDER
			};
			var callbackparams={ url:src, id:wrapper.id, args:args, tids:tids, fallback:fallback }  // ASYNC PARAMS
			var name=config.options.txtRemoteUsername; // optional value
			var pass=config.options.txtRemotePassword; // optional value
			var x=doHttp("GET",src,null,null,name,pass,callback,callbackparams,null)
			if (typeof(x)=="string") // couldn't start XMLHttpRequest... report error
				{ displayMessage("error: cannot access "+src); displayMessage(x); }
			break; // can't tell if async read will succeed.... stop processing alternatives anyway.
		}
		else { // read file from local filesystem
			var text=loadFile(getLocalPath(src));
			if (!text) { // couldn't load file... fixup path for relative reference and retry...
				var h=document.location.href;
				var text=loadFile(getLocalPath(decodeURIComponent(h.substr(0,h.lastIndexOf("/")+1)))+src);
			}
			if (text) { // test it again... if file was loaded OK, render it in a class wrapper
				if (fallback.length) // create new tiddler using primary source name (if any)
					addTiddler(src,text,tids.length?tids:[fallback]);
				var wrapper=createTiddlyElement(place,"span",null,className);
				wikify(substitute(extract(text,tids),args),wrapper); // render
				break; // stop processing alternatives
			}
		}
	}
};
//}}}
|F. ''Marvels'' (General Synopsis)|c
|F0—F199|<<mi3 'Otherworld Journeys' 7 >>|
|F200—F699|//<<mi3 'Marvelous Creatures' 37>>//|
|F200—F399|<<mi3 'Fairies and elves' 37>>|
|F400—F499|<<mi3 'Spirits and demons' 81>>|
|F500—F599|<<mi3 'Remarkable persons' 133>>|
|F600—F699|<<mi3 'Persons with extraordinary powers' 174>>|
|F700—F899|<<mi3 'Extraordinary places and things' 197>>|
|F900 —F1099|<<mi3 'Extraordinary occurrences' 232>>|

<<ds3 5>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##F. Marvels]]>>
[img[http://worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0415237025&standardNoType=1][http://worldcat.org/oclc/43728963?tab=subjects#tabs]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Highly significant and thought-provoking....This work will open up a new perspective on the development of the fairy tales in the western world." &mdash; Jack Zipes, University of Minnesota 

Graham Anderson examines texts from the classical period which resemble "our" Cinderellas, Snow Whites, Red Riding Hoods, Bluebeards and others, and argues that many familiar fairy tales were already well-known in antiquity in some form. Examples include a Jewish-Egyptian Cinderella, complete with ashes, whose prince is the biblical Joseph; a Snow White whose enemy is the goddess Artemis; and Pied Piper at Troy, with King Priam in the role of the little boy who got away. He breaks new ground by putting forward many previously unsuspected candidates as classical variants of the modern fairytale, and argues that the degree of cruelty and violence exhibited in many ancient examples mean such stories must have often been meant for adults."

Description from [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0415237033]]
</tab>
<tab Call Number>

BL805 .A63 2000 (Lambert Library)
<<tiddler ll with:15992>>

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

Google Books: [[Table of Contents|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0415237033&printsec=toc]]

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Review by Christine Goldberg|http://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/bmcr/2001/2001-03-23.html]], //Bryn Mawr Classical Review// 2001.03.23

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Fairy tales -- Greece -- History and criticism|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairy+tales+Greece+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Fairy tales -- Rome -- History and criticism|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairy+tales+Rome+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0415237033>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[images/fox.jpg]]

<<forEachTiddler
    where
       'tiddler.tags.contains("journals")'

    sortBy
       'tiddler.title.toUpperCase()'

    write '" [["+tiddler.title+" ]] \"view ["+tiddler.title+"]\" [["+tiddler.title+"]] "'

        begin '"<<tabs txtMyAutoTab "'

        end '">"+">"'

        none '"//No tiddler tagged with \"journals\"//"'
>>

<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: #ffffff - fox>>

<html>
<div style='text-align: center;'>
<br/><a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/roblee/102165753/">Fox in Snow</a> photo by <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/roblee/">Rob Lee</a>
<br/><a rel="license" href="http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/deed.en">
<img alt="Creative Commons License" style="border-width:0;" align="center" src="http://i.creativecommons.org/l/by/2.0/88x31.png">
</a>
</div></html>
[img[images/atalanta.jpg]]
Michael Maier's //Atalanta fugiens// (1617)
Hand-colored by Adam McLean

----

! Finding Library of Congress Subject Headings:

You can find subject headings for searching in [[Library and Bookstore Catalogs]] by:

* [[Examining books that you already have for subject terms|Pearl growing]].

* Searching the [[Library of Congress Authorities|http://authorities.loc.gov/]] web page to identify proper search terms.

* Doing a keyword or title search to find a book on your topic, then examining its subject headings.
[img[images/DoingLitReview.jpg][http://books.google.com/books?id=tc8LS6qa_KIC&printsec=frontcover#PPA34,M1]]
From: Hart, Chris. [[Doing a Literature Review: Releasing the Social Science Research Imagination|Doing a Literature Review]]. London: Sage Publications, 1998.
Ashliman, D. L. (2004). //Folk and fairy tales: A handbook//. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. 

[img[http://www.greenwood.com/_net.templates/showImage.aspx?imgName=9780313328107.jpg&s=135][http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/GR2810.aspx]]

*<<wff GR2810&p=GR2810-10>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Just about everyone is familiar with folk and fairy tales. Children learn about them from parents, teachers, and other adults, while researchers study these tales at colleges and universities. At the same time, folk and fairy tales are inseparable from everyday life and popular culture. Movies, music, art, and literature offer imaginative retellings and interpretations of fairy and folk tales. But despite the pervasiveness of this folklore type, most people have only a vague understanding of these tales. This reference is a convenient introduction to folk and fairy tales for students and general readers. Written by a leading authority, this handbook offers a broad examination of folk and fairy tales as a folklore type. It looks at tales from around the world and from diverse cultures. The volume defines and classifies folk and fairy tales and analyzes a number of examples. It studies the varied manifestations of fairy and folk tales in literature and culture and reviews critical and scholarly approaches to this folklore genre. The volume also includes a glossary and extensive list of works for further reading."


</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR550 .A77 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>
*Preface
*Chapter 1: Introduction
*Chapter 2: Definitions and Classifications
*Chapter 3: Examples and Texts
*Chapter 4: Scholarship and Approaches
*Chapter 5: Contexts
*Glossary
*Bibliography
*Web Resources
*Index

</tab>
<tab Reviews>
<<<
Aimed at students as well as general readers, this succinct handbook provides a plethora of information about folklore that has evolved from Indo-European folktales....Stands out for its brevity and an intersecting writing style, making it appropriate for a variety of collections. Recommended for academic and public libraries.
<<<
      —//Library Journal// July 2004, September 1, 2004
<<<
This is a concise, comprehensible introduction to the scholarly study of Indo-European folk and fairy tales....Ashliman's handbook admirably serves its purpose&mdash;to make folk and fairy tale study organized and accessible to students. The work includes a useful glossary and an extensive bibliography of print and Web resources. Recommended. General readers; lower-division undergraduates.
<<<
      —//Choice// November 2004
<<<
[A]shliman provides a clear, convenient introduction for students and general readers....This excellent guide will be useful in high school, college and public libraries.
<<<
      —//Lawrence Looks at Books// November 2004

! Awards:
2006 Storytelling World Award Special Storytelling Resources

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Fairy tales -- History and criticism|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairy+tales+History+and+criticism&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Fairy tales -- Classification|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairy+tales+Classification&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Folklore -- Classification|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Classification&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0313328102>>
* Companion web site: [[Folklinks: Folk and Fairy-Tale Sites|http://www.pitt.edu/~dash/folklinks.html]]

</tab>
</tabs>


Thompson, Stith. //Folk Tales of the North American Indians//. North Dighton, MA: JG Press, 1995.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Contains Native American narratives from all parts of the continent, grouped together by motif."

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF E98.F6 F65 1995 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

* Mythological tales 
* Mythical incidents 
* Trickster tales 
* Hero tales 
* Journeys to the other world 
* Animal wives and husbands 
* Miscellaneous tales 
* Tales borrowed from Europeans 
* Bible stories.

</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Indians of North America -- Folklore|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AIndians+of+North+America+Folklore.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:157215196X>>

</tab>
</tabs>
~El-Shamy, H. M. (1995). //[[Folk traditions of the Arab world: A guide to motif classification|http://www.google.com/search?q=%22Folk traditions of the arab world: A guide to motif classification%22]]// (Vols. 2). Bloomington: [[Indiana University Press|http://www.google.com/search?q=%22Indiana University Press%22]]. 

[img[http://www.iupress.indiana.edu/catalog/images/books/9780253352019_med.jpg][http://www.iupress.indiana.edu/catalog/product_info.php?products_id=21907]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>
! Description:
"Follows the system of Stith Thompson's "//Motif Index of Folk Literature//," and is a compatible supplement. Volume I presents the motif index and includes appendicis with information on new tale-types, the Islamic worldview, and the Egyptian folk ballad. Volume II provides an alphabetical index of the motifs cited in the first volume, providing quick access to motifs"

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR268.A73 E4 1995 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

The @@Arabic companion to the classic ''Motif-Index of Folk Literature''@@.
"This is an essential reference tool for all folklore and Arabic literature collections." —Choice

"Hasan El-Shamy's work on folklore is absolutely outstanding, a monumental piece of scholarship." —Digest of Middle East Studies

" . . . reflects superior scholarship. Preparing a motif-index of folk literature requires a special kind of scholar with depth in a cultural area and breadth in international folklore studies . . . El-Shamy, I am pleased to report, is one of them." —Ronald Baker

This two-volume guide will be an important research tool in comparative folklore studies as well as in Arabic studies.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Folklore - Middle East - Classification|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Middle+East+Classification.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales - Middle East - Classification|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Middle+East+Classification.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Folk literature, Arabic - Classification|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature%2C+Arabic+Classification.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Folk literature, Arabic - Themes, motives|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature%2C+Arabic+Themes%2C+motives.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Arabs - Folklore|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AArabs+Folklore.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0253352010>>
(Google book preview available)

</tab>
</tabs>
Steinfirst, Susan. //Folklore and Folklife: A Guide to English-Language Reference Sources//. Garland Reference Library of the Humanities ; Vol. 1429. New York: Garland Pub., 1992.

[img[http://farm4.static.flickr.com/3163/2640992822_2b6ba239c0_m.jpg]]
Flickr photo by [[LollyKnit|http://www.flickr.com/photos/lollyknit/2640992822/]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>
<<<
"Listing more than 1,400 titles in eight thematic sections, this important guide encompasses the breadth of folklore studies. A bibliographic essay introduces each section and discusses the major issue, trends, and scholarship of each genre (e.g., belief systems). The annotations are both descriptive and evaluative. International sources are well represented (e.g., motif indices) and the work serves as an excellent guide for identifying scholarship and library resources for pursuing in-depth folklore studies. "(p. 136).
<<<
Jacoby, JoAnn, Josephine Z. Kibbee, and Josephine Z. Kibbee. //Cultural Anthropology: A Guide to Reference and Information Sources//. Westport, Conn: Libraries Unlimited, 2007.

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF Z5981 .S74 v.1 1992 (Lambert Library)
REF Z5981 .S74 v.2 1992 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

From //Library Journal//
"This new volume is a departure from the series's customary approach to providing "access to the folklore scholarship of a particular country of area or... to a specific folklore genre or theme." Written by a professor of library science, this "general bibliographical survey" is designed for the beginning researcher and attempts to cover all aspects of folklore studies while limited to books and monographs published in English. The descriptive annotations distinguish this work from the Modern Language Association's (MLA) more comprehensive MLA International Bibliography of Books and Articles on the Modern Languages and Literatures, which annually indexes scholarly folklore studies in many languages. It is further enhanced by the inclusion at the beginning of each section of a bibliographic essay giving an overview of the seminal works in each genre. Entries list a variety of reference sources published over the past 100 years covering the history and study of folklore, literature, music, belief systems, rituals, and material culture. A chapter discusses folklore associations and periodical publications, and the reference includes author, title, and subject indexes. This two-volume set provides a basic guide to folklore research and is highly recommended for academic and large public libraries."
- Eloise R. Hitchcock, Tennessee Technological Univ. Lib., Cookeville

From [[Amazon.com|http://www.amazon.com/dp/0815300689]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Folklore - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Bibliography&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:'0815300689'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Pino Saavedra, Yolando. //Folktales of Chile//. Chicage: University of Chicago Press, 1967.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

GR133.C5 P53 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
!Animal tales.
The vixen&mdash;The tarbaby.

!Wonder tales.
The three stolen princesses&mdash;The mermaid and the poor fisherman&mdash;The fisherman&mdash;The prince of the sword&mdash;Seven colors&mdash;The faithless sister&mdash;The lost prince&mdash;The wandering soldier&mdash;Pedro the blacksmith&mdash;Pedro Urdimale gets into heaven&mdash;José Guerné&mdash;The little frog&mdash;Delgadina and the snake&mdash;Sleeping beauty&mdash;The little orphan girl&mdash;The four little dwarfs&mdash;Maria Cinderella&mdash;The little stick figure&mdash;Florinda&mdash;The Moorish prince and the Christian prince&mdash;The golden-haired beauty&mdash;The magic coconut&mdash;The foolish boy&mdash;The five brothers&mdash;The jewel stone&mdash;Blanca Rosa and the forty thieves&mdash;Juanita.
!Religious tales.
Food for the crucifix&mdash;The poor compadre.
!Romantic tales.
The simple lad and the three little pigs&mdash;He who has money does what he likes&mdash;Juan, Pedro, and Diego&mdash;King Clarion of the island of Talagante&mdash;The basil plant&mdash;The wage on the wife's chastity&mdash;White onion&mdash;Quico and Caco.
!Tales of tricksters and dupes.
The black dog&mdash;Pedro Animales fools his boss&mdash;The unknown bird&mdash;Pedro Urdimale, the little fox, and the mare's egg&mdash;Pedro Urdemales cheats two horsemen&mdash;The miserly rich man and the unlucky poor man&mdash;Pedro Urdimale and the dead priests&mdash;Pedro Urdimale makes exchanges&mdash;We ourselves&mdash;The Chilean swindlers.
!Cumulative tales.
The thrush.

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Tales -- Chile|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Chile&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226668738>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Eberhard, Wolfram. //Folktales of China//. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1965.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

GR335 .E4 1965 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>



</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

!The origin of human, animal, and plant characteristics.
Why men are so bad&mdash;Why are there cripples on Earth?&mdash;Whence came the ox?&mdash;The Ti-tsang Bodhisattva and the ox&mdash;Pocket crabs&mdash;Why does the cock eat the millipede?&mdash;The origin of opium smoking&mdash;The origin of the carrot&mdash;Where does rice come from?&mdash;The dog and the rice.
!Luck and good fortune.
Goldhair becomes minister&mdash;A jar full of ants&mdash;The discovery of salt&mdash;The journey of the silver men.
!Tales of love.
Faithful even in death&mdash;The faithful Lady Meng&mdash;The infection&mdash;The amazing adventure of a scholar&mdash;Husband and wife in this life and in the life to come&mdash;The mason wins the prize&mdash;The stone of the beautiful maiden.
!Supernatural marriages.
The pretty little calf&mdash;The bank of the celestial stream&mdash;The dark maiden from the ninth heaven&mdash;The pig that warms the ocean&mdash;Why the horns of cattle are curved&mdash;The witch's daughter&mdash;The marriage of the city deity&mdash;The son of the turtle spirit&mdash;The wife of the monkey&mdash;The bear's husband.
!Persons with magic powers.
The magic of the mason&mdash;The tale of the turtle mountain&mdash;The geomancer&mdash;The empress of heaven&mdash;The monk with the bag&mdash;The festival of pouring water&mdash;Kung Yeh-ch'ang understands the language of birds&mdash;First discuss the price when the pig is dead.
!Help from spirits and deities.
Lü Tung-pin at the patron of barbers&mdash;The spirit&mdash;The little people&mdash;The Wang-liang's magic cap&mdash;The fairy grotto&mdash;Hsiang meets the dragon king&mdash;The wild goose lake&mdash;The bridge of Ch'üan-chou&mdash;The faithful official&mdash;The water mother&mdash;The tiny temple of the city deity.
!Kindness rewarded and evil punished.
The tiger general&mdash;The gratitude of the snake&mdash;The greedy minister&mdash;The man in the moon&mdash;The gossiping animals&mdash;The butcher and the vegetarian&mdash;Lü Tung-pin tests the ascetic&mdash;The dissatisfied benefactor&mdash;The wicked rich man who was turned into a monkey&mdash;The sacrifice of the maiden&mdash;The mynah bird&mdash;The helpful animals&mdash;The tale of Nung-kua-ma&mdash;Tales of the San Kuan&mdash;The wishing stone&mdash;Cinderella&mdash;The great flood&mdash;The story of the serpent.
!Cleverness and stupidity.
The mirror&mdash;The living king of hell dies of anger&mdash;Money makes cares&mdash;The two-headed phoenix&mdash;The donkey in Kuei-chou&mdash;The rat and the ox&mdash;Why does Li T'ieh-kuai have a wounded leg?&mdash;The mother of heaven&mdash;The two earth deities&mdash;Chu the rogue&mdash;The kitchen deity.
</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Tales -- China|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+China.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Fairy tales -- China|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairy+tales+China.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

[[WorldCat|http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/492107]] | [[GoogleBooks|http://books.google.com/books?id=uIi3AAAACAAJ]]

</tab>
</tabs>
El-Shamy, Hasan M. //Folktales of Egypt//. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1980.

[img[http://www.press.uchicago.edu/Images/Chicago/0226206254.jpeg]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

PJ1949 .E57 1980 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"In this book Hasan M. El-Shamy has gathered the first authentic new collection of modern Egyptian folk narratives to appear in nearly a century. El-Shamy's English translations of these orally presented stories not only preserve their spirit, but give Middle Eastern lore the scholarly attention it has long deserved."

[[Description from Publisher's web site|http://www.press.uchicago.edu/presssite/metadata.epl?mode=toc&bookkey=79941]].

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
<<<
''[[Table of Contents available from Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=YiUVMIUt7mcC&printsec=toc&source=gbs_summary_s&cad=0]]''
<<<
*Foreword by Richard M. Dorson
*Introduction
*Editorial Note
!I. Fantasy Tales
1. The Trip to 'Wag-el-Wag'
2. The Black Crow and the White Cheese
3. The One Sesame Seed
4. The Magic Filly
5. The Grateful Fish
6. The Maghrabi's Apprentice
7. The Royal Candlestick
8. Louliyya, Daughter of Morgan
9. The Promises of the Three Sisters
!II. Realistic and Philosophical Tales
10. The Liver of the Wise and the Liver of the Foolish
11. The Man Who Put His Mother over His Shoulder and Rode His Father
12. "It Serves Me Right!"
13. "I've Seen [It] with My Own Eyes; Nobody Told Me!"
14. The Noble and the Vile
15. Sultan Hasan
16. Which Muhammad?
!III. - Tales Based on Religious Themes
17. The Contract with Azrael
18. When Azrael Laughed, Cried, and Felt Fear
19. The Man Who Didn't Perform His Prayers
20. The Beast That Took a Wife
21. The Three Robbers and el-Khidr
22. The Killer of Ninety-Nine
!IV. Etiological Belief Narratives
23. How el-Khidr Gained Immortality
24. Why the Turks Were Called "Tùrk"
25. Why the Copts Were Called "Blue Bone"
26. Why There Is a "Saint the Forty" in Every Town
27. "Blow for Blow"
28. Why the Kite Always Attacks the Crow
!V. Axes, Saints, and Culture Heroes
The Supreme Saints Cycle
29. When the Arch-Saints Exchanged Jobs
30. An Arch-Saint's Attempt to Punish Sinners
"Imamu" 'Aali's Narrative Cycle
31. "Imamu" 'Aali and "Aantar
32. The Twelfth Month
33. The Betrayal
"Mari" Girgis's Belief Legend Cycle
34. Mari Girgis and the Beast
35. The Golden Signature
Other Saints and Miraculous Deeds
36. Letter to the "Justice of Legislation"
37. Sidi 'Aabdul-Rahman
38. The Grave That Wouldn't Dig
39. The Mountain That Moved
!VI. Local Belief Legends and Personal Memorates
40. The Thigh of the Duck
41. The Possessed Husband and His Zar
42. The Only Murder in Girshah
43. The Changeling
44. El-Muzayyara
45. The Stone in Bed
46. The New Car
!VII. Animal and Formula Tales
47. Son-of-Adam and the Crocodile
48. Son-of-Adam and the Lion
49. The Partnership between Wolf and Mouse
50. The Sparrow
51. The Biyera Well
52. The Little, Little Woman
53. Once There Were Three
!VIII. Humorous Narratives and Jokes
54. The Judge and the Baker
55. Stingy and Naggy
56. Reason to Beat Your Wife
57. "Scissors!"
''The Trickster Cycle'': Goha and Abu-Nawwas
58. "The New or the Old?"
59. Goha and the Pair of Calf Legs
60. Goha on the Death Bed
61. The Quick Ass
62. Who Is the Laziest?
''Jokes: An Urban Phenomenon''
63. "Left or Right?"
64. The Coerced Confession
65. Foreigner and Citizen
66. A Problem of Documentation
67. The High Bridge
68. Instant Virginity
69. The Body Scrub
70. How the Cat Died
*Notes on the Tables
* The Aarne-Thompson Type Index and Egyptian Folktales
* Bibliography
**Index of Motifs
**Index of Tale Types
*General Index


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

 "This collection of seventy recently collected Egyptian tales is a major contribution to African studies and to international distribution studies of folktales. In the face of the recent anthropological trend to use folkloric materials for extra-folkloric purposes, the preeminence of the text must be asserted once more, and these are obviously authentic, straightforwardly translated, fully documented as to date of collection and social category of informant, and for all that . . . readable."
—Daniel J. Crowley, Research in African Literatures 

"Western knowledge of virtually all facets of contemporary Egyptian culture, much less the roots of that culture, is woefully inadequate. By providing an interesting, varied, and readable collection of Egyptian folktales and offering clear and sensible accounts of their background and meaning, this book renders a valuable service indeed.
"—Kenneth J. Perkins, International Journal of Oral History"

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Tales -- Egypt|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Egypt&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales -- Egypt -- History and criticism|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Egypt+History+and+criticism&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales -- Egypt -- Classification|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Egypt+Classification&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226206254>>
Google Preview available.
</tab>
</tabs>
Briggs, Katharine Mary, and Ruth L. Tongue. //Folktales of England//. [Chicago]: University of Chicago Press, 1965.

[img[http://bks4.books.google.com/books?id=NrahFfOgIQEC&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=jhhJDtEsFrz3uhFpc8BdmML1_nY][http://books.google.com/books?id=NrahFfOgIQEC&dq=%22Folktales+of+England%22&source=gbs_summary_s&cad=0]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"If wonder tales are not abundant in England, other kinds of folktales thrive: local traditions, historical legends, humorous anecdotes. Many of the favorite tales which English-speaking peoples carry with them from childhood come from a long tradition—stories as familiar to Shakespeare, Ben Jonson, Spenser, and their many contemporaries as they are to us. 

"This is a fine, homely feast, immediately intelligble. . . ."—//Times Educational Supplement//

". . . should be of special concern to Americans since many of the tales are parallel to or the source of our own folk stories."—//Choice// 

"This is entertainment, to be sure, but is also part of man's attempts to comprehend his world."—//Quartet// 

"Folktales of England is by all odds the most satisfactory general collection of folktales to come out of England since the advent of modern collection and classification techniques."—Ernest W. Baughman, //Journal of American Folklore//"


</tab>
<tab Call Number>

GR141 .B7 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>
! Wonder tales. 
* The small-tooth dog 
* The green lady 
* Tom Tit Tot 
* Mossycoat 
* Little Rosy 
* The man who wouldn't go out at night. 
! Legends. Encounters with unnatural beings. 
* Fairy merchandise 
* Goblin combe 
* The fairy follower 
* Pixy fair 
* The fairy midwife 
* The green mist 
* The apple-tree man 
* Tibb's cat and the apple-tree man 
* The man in the wilderness 
* The old man at the white house 
* Why the donkey is safe 
* The hunted soul 
* The sea morgan and the conger eels. 
! Legends:  Curses and ghosts 
* Tarr Ball and the farmer 
* The four-eyed cat 
* The witch's purse 
* The gipsy's curse 
* The open grave 
* Annie Luker's ghost 
* The son murdered by his parents 
* Company on the road 
* Room for one more. 
! Legends: Giants 
* The giant of Grabbist and the "Dorcas Jane" 
* The giant of Grabbist and Hawkridge Church 
* The giant of Grabbist and the whitstones 
* The giant of Grabbist and the stones of Battlegore. 
! Legends: Saints. 
* St. Wulfric and the greedy boy 
* The devil and St. Dunstan 
* St. Adelme 
* St. Aloys and the lame nag. 
! Legends. Historical and quasi-historical traditions. 
* St. David's flood 
* The legend of gold hill 
* The grey goose feathers 
* Swayne's leaps 
* The lost bride 
* The thievish sexton 
* Mr. Fox's courtship 
* Drake's cannon ball 
* Marshall's elm 
* Jack White's gibbet. 
! Legends: Modern legends. 
* The foreign hotel 
* The stolen corpse 
* The half-cup of tea 
* The five-pound note. 
! Jocular tales: Devils and spirits. 
* The curious cat 
* The last man hanged 
* Dolly and the duke 
* Summat queer on batch 
* A cure for a witch. 
! Jocular tales: Heaven, hell, and parsons. 
*A paddock in heaven 
* The two chaps who went to heaven 
* The three premiers who went to heaven 
* The parsons' meeting 
* The churchyard 
* The parson and the parrot 
* The man that stole the parson's sheep.
! Jocular tales. Tales about children. 
* The two little Scotch boys 
* Father, I think 
* King Edward and the salad 
* The rich man's two sons 
* The first banana. 
! Jocular tales. "Rhozzums" (short humorous tales, often about local characters). 
* The farmer and the "parson" 
* The Irishman's hat 
* The three foreigners 
* The deaf man and the pig trough 
* The Borrowdale cuckoo 
* Growing the church. 
! Jocular tales: Husband and wife. 
* The jamming pan 
* The contrary wife 
* Knife or scissors 
* The farmer and his wife and the mirror 
* The three obedient husbands 
* The lazy wife.
! Jocular tales: Master and man. 
* The lad who was never hungry 
* Take a pinch of salt with it 
* Old Charley Creed 
* The hungry mowers. Jocular tales. Shaggy dogs. The farmer and his ox 
* The two elephants 
* The horse who played cricket 
* The pious lion 
* The tortoise's picnic. 
! Jocular tales. Tall tales and absurdities. 
* The dog and the hares 
* The man who bounced 
* Mark Twain in the fens 
* The endless tale.

Glossary
Bibliography
! Index of Tale Types
! Index of Motifs

</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales -- England|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+England.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

[[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=NrahFfOgIQEC&dq=%22Folktales+of+England%22&source=gbs_summary_s&cad=0]] | [[WorldCat|http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/275210?tab=holdings#tabs]]

</tab>
</tabs>
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

GR166 .R37 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>



</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>



</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[|]]
* [[|]]
* [[|]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:>>
* [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=QXwmAQAACAAJ]]
</tab>
</tabs>
Beck, Brenda E. F. //Folktales of India//. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999.

[img[http://www.press.uchicago.edu/Images/Chicago/0226040836.jpeg][http://www.press.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/hfs.cgi/00/127.ctl]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

GR305 .F65 1999 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Bringing together nearly one hundred tales translated from fourteen languages, Folktales of India opens the vast narrative world of Indian folklore to readers of English. Beck includes oral tales collected from tribal areas, peasant groups, urban areas, and remote villages in north and south India, and the distinctive boundary regions of Kashmir, Assam, and Manipur. The tales in this collection emphasize universal human characteristics—truthfulness, modesty, loyalty, courage, generosity, and honesty. Each story is meant to be savored individually with special attention given to the great range of motifs presented and the many distinct narrative styles used. Folktales of India offers a superb anthology of India's bountiful narrative tradition"

"This collection does an excellent job of representing India. . . . It is the type of book that can be enjoyed by all readers who love a well-told tale as well as by scholars of traditional narrative and scholars of India in general."—Hugh M. Flick, Jr.,Asian Folklore Studies

"The stories collected here are representative, rich in structural subtlety, and endowed with fresh earthy humor."—Kunal Chakraborti,Contributions to Indian Sociology"

Description from [[publisher's web site|http://www.press.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/hfs.cgi/00/127.ctl]]
</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

Foreword by A. K. Ramanujan
Acknowledgments
Introduction
! I. Suitors and Maidens
1. The Goddess of Mahi River (Gujarat)
2. The Girl Who Was Loved by a Tree Spirit (Nagaland)
3. The Rain Prince's Bride (Gujarat)
4. A Farmer's Son (Tamilnadu)
5. The Man Who Was in Love with Two Girls (Nagaland)
6. Love between Two Birds (Nagaland)
7. Four Clever Men (Tamilnadu)
8. A Poor Man (Tamilnadu)
! II. New Brides and Grooms
9. The Girl Fated to Die by Snakebite (Nagaland)
10. The Yakshi's Descendants (Kerala)
11. A Marriage in the World of the Dead (Nagaland)
12. A Dead Husband (Assam)
13. Four Friends (Uttar Pradesh)
14. The Farmer and the Barber (Uttar Pradesh)
15. The Story of a King (Tamilnadu)
16. The King's Daughter (Uttar Pradesh)
17. Sanykisar the Crow-Girl (Kashmir)
! III. Parents and Children
18. The Boy Who Could Speak with Birds (Nagaland)
19. The Uninvited Guest (Kashmir)
20. The Birth and Marriage of Siva (Bengal)
21. Chokanamma (Kerala)
22. The Youngest Daughter-in-law (Bengal)
23. The Wicked Mendicant (Bengal)
24. Akanandun the Only Son (Kashmir)
25. Lord Siva and the Satwaras (Gujarat)
26. An Old Man's Wisdom (Nagaland)
! IV. Sisters and Brothers
27. Seven Dumb Daughters (Kashmir)
28. The Clever Old Man (Assam)
29. Thabaton (Manipur)
30. Kini Mulki (Karnataka)
31. Greed Can Be Perilous (Kerala)
32. The Monkey-Son (Tamilnadu)
33. Monkey-Boy's Story (Tamilnadu)
34. Tolerance and Jealousy (Tamilnadu)
35. The Story of a Brother and a Sister (Uttar Pradesh)
36. The Origin of Different Water Animals (Nagaland)
37. The Man Named Unige Mada (Nilgiri Hills)
38. Mamo Jalwalo (Gujarat)
! V. Domestic Strife
39. The Fish Head (Assam)
40. The Cruel Daughter-in-law (Kerala)
41. A Flowering Tree (Karnataka)
42. Two Sisters-in-law (Uttar Pradesh)
43. Kecha Nahar (Assam)
44. Lord Krishna's Wives (Karnataka)
45. Sandrembi and Chaishra (Manipur)
46. The Tale of the Mouse (Kashmir)
47. As Long as You Keep Your Legs Up (Bihar)
48. Siva and Parvati (Karnataka)
49. The Story of a Man Who Had Awful Lips (Tamilnadu)
50. Vayanatu Kulavan (Kerala)
51. The Enchanted Water Hole (Manipur)
! VI. Moral Virtue or Its Lack
52. The Prince and the Shepherd (Bengal)
53. Rich Girl, Poor Girl (Nagaland)
54. The Dexterity of a Squirrel (Kerala)
55. The Mincemeat Spirit (Kashmir)
56. The Crane and the Crow (Kerala)
57. The Tale of Bibgaraz Maj (Kashmir)
58. The Children of the Crab (Karnataka)
59. The Rupee Note (Assam)
60. The Value of an American Thank You (Karnataka)
61. The Brahman's Lime (Assam)
62. The Feast (Assam)
63. Borrowed Earrings (Andhra Pradesh)
64. Oh! Calcutta (Bengal)
65. Dala Tarwadi (Gujarat)
66. The Story of Pebet (Manipur)
67. The Outlaw Babar Deva (Gujarat)
! VII. Knowledge and the Fool
68. The Elephant and the Ant (Gujarat)
69. The Crow and the Sparrow (Uttar Pradesh)
70. The Parrots and the Carpenter's Scale (Kerala)
71. The Potter and the Wagher (Gujarat)
72. The King of Delhi and the King of Turkey (Uttar Pradesh)
73. The Single-Wit (Gujarat)
74. Tenali Ramalingadu (Andhra Pradesh)
75. The Ghost of a Brahman (Bengal)
76. The Daily Measure (Assam)
77. Badsah the Great King (Kashmir)
78. The Foolish Gujjar (Kashmir)
79. Our Wife (Andhra Pradesh)
80. I'll Take Two (Andhra Pradesh)
81. Dropping, Rolling, Tail-Peeler (Kerala)
82. Panikar's Blunder (Kerala)
83. The Fox and the Crow (Uttar Pradesh)
84. The Greatest Fool of All (Bengal)
85. A Jackal and a Fox (Uttar Pradesh)
86. A Jackal and a Crocodile (Uttar Pradesh)
87. Chamdan and Yuthung (Manipur)
88. The Sparrow and the Sweet Pudding (Tamilnadu)
! VIII. Origin Tales
89. The Origin of Man (Manipur)
90. How Lijaba Created the World (Nagaland)
91. The Porcupine Daughter (Gujarat)
92. The Origin of the Temple at Tarakesvar (Bengal)
93. Bhimnath Mahadev (Gujarat)
94. The Carpenter's Tale (Gujarat)
95. The Origin of Head-Hunting (Nagaland)
96. Friendship between Man and Dog (Manipur)
97. Why the Ow Fruit Drops in March (Assam)
98. Sharpening the Dagger (Manipur)
99. The Death of Mosquito (Tamilnadu)
*Notes to the Tales
*Bibliography
*Contributors' Notes
* General Index 
! Index of Tale Types and Motifs by Story
! Index of Tale Types
! Index of Motifs

</tab>
<tab Review>

[[Review by Hugh M. Flick, Jr., Harvard University|http://books.google.com/url?id=jmKu3t-sYi4C&q=http://www.nanzan-u.ac.jp/SHUBUNKEN/publications/afs/pdf/a658.pdf&linkid=2&usg=AFQjCNFuRLZc08ETjgznFYa033rOLAA8Uw&source=gbs_web_references_r&cad=1_1]] (pdf)

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales -- India|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+India.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Legends -- India|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ALegends+India.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226040836>>
(Google Preview available)
</tab>
</tabs>
O'Sullivan, Sean. //Folktales of Ireland//. Chicago: Univesity of Chicago Press, 1966.

[img[http://www.press.uchicago.edu/Images/Chicago/0226639983.jpeg][http://www.press.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/hfs.cgi/00/1818.ctl]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

PB1383 .O7 1966  (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Few countries can boast such a plentitude of traditional folktales as Ireland. In 1935, the creation of The Irish Folklore Commission set in motion the first organized efforts of collecting and studying a multitude of folktales, both written as well as those of the Irish oral tradition. The Commission has collected well over a million pages of manuscripts. Folktales of Ireland offers chief archivist Sean O'Sullivan's representation of this awe-inspiring collection. These tales represent the first English language collection of Gaelic folktales."

"Without doubt the finest group of Irish tales that has yet been published in English."—The Guardian

"O'Sullivan writes out of an intimacy with his subject and an instinctive grasp of the language of the originals. He tells us that his archives contain more than a million and a half pages of manuscript. If Mr. O'Sullivan translates them, I'll read them."—Seamus Heaney, New Statesman

"The stories have an authentic folktale flavor and will satisfy both the student of folklore and the general reader."—Booklist"

Description from [[Publisher's web site|http://www.press.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/hfs.cgi/00/1818.ctl]]
</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
! I. Animals and Birds
1. The Fox and the Heron
2. The Fox and the Eagle
3. The Fox in Inishkea
4. The Magpie and the Fox
5. Two Women or Twelve Men
6. The Grateful Weasel
7. The Man Who Swallowed the Mouse
8. The Cat and the Dog
9. The Sow and Her Banbb
10. The Old Crow Teaches the Young Crow
11. The Cold May Night
! II. Kings and Warriors
12. The King Who Could Not Sleep
13. Céatach
14. Fionn in Search of His Youth
15. The Coming of Oscar
16. Cúchulainn and the Smith's Wife
17. Young Conall of Howth
18. Art, King of Leinster
19. The Speckled Bull
! III. Saints and Sinners
20. The Boy Who Became Pope
21. The Man Who Struck His Father
22. The Friar on Errigal
23. How God's Wheel Turns
24. The Man Who Was Rescued from Hell
25. The Hour of Death
! IV. People of the Otherworld
26. The Fairy Frog
27. The Fairy Wife
28. Fairy Money
29. The Children of the Dead Woman
30. The Three Laughs of the Leipreachán
31. The Man Who Had No Story
32. Doctor Lee and Little Aran
33. The Child from the Sea
34. The Big Cat and the Big Rat
35. The March Cock and the Coffin
36. Seán na Bánóige
37. The Queen of the Planets
38. Seán Palmer's Voyage to America with the Fairies
! V. Magicians and Witches
39. The Sailor and the Rat
40. The Girl and the Sailor
41. The Four-leafed Shamrock and the Cock
42. The Black Art
! VI. Historical Characters
43. Daniel O'Connell and the Trickster
44. O'Connell Wears His Hat in Parliament
45. The Smell of Money for the Smell of Food
46. The Heather Beer
47. The Man Who Lost His Shadow
48. Cromwell and the Friar
49. Damer's Gold
! VII. The Wise, the Foolish, and the Strong
50. Secret Tokens Prove Ownership
51. The Cow That Ate the Piper
52. Seán na Scuab
53. The Great Liar
54. The Uglier Foot
55. The Blacksmith and the Horseman

*Notes to the Tables
*Glossary
*Bibliography
*General Index
! Index of Motifs
! Index of Tale Types

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales -- Ireland|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Ireland.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226639983>>
(Google Preview Available)
</tab>
</tabs>
[img[http://www.press.uchicago.edu/Images/Chicago/0226105105.jpeg]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

GR221 .C5 1964 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Often lacking the clear episodic structure of folktales about talking animals and magic objects, legends grow from retellings of personal experiences. Christiansen isolated some seventy-seven legend types, and many of these are represented here in absorbing stories of St. Olaf, hidden treasures, witches, and spirits of the air, water, and earth. The ugly, massively strong, but slow-witted trolls are familiar to English-speaking readers. Less well-known, but the subject of an enormous number of legends, are the more manlike yet sinister "huldre-folk" who live in houses and try to woo human girls. These tales reflect the wildness of Norway, its mountains, forests, lakes, and sea, and the stalwart character of its sparse population."

"The translation is excellent, retaining the traditional Norwegian style . . . the tales themselves will also appeal to the interested layman."—Library Journal

Description from [[Publisher's web site|http://www.press.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/hfs.cgi/00/368.ctl]]

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
! I. Historical legends. King Olav, the national saint 
* King Olav and the gyger 
* King Olav, master builder of Seljord Church 
* King Olav, master builder of Trondheim Cathedral 
* The plague as an old hag is ferried across a river 
* The horse that carried the corpses across the mountains 
* The Jostedal grouse 
* The church found in the woods 
* Over the cliff 
* The girl and the robbers 
* The disputed site for a church at Voss 
* The disputed site for a church at Slagen 
* The disputed site for a church at Hosanger 
* The altarpiece in Ringsaker Church 
* Hidden treasures : the silver king 
* Hidden treasures : Rakbjörd treasure 
* Hidden treasures : the copper cauldron. 
! II. Legends about magic and witchcraft. 
* The black school 
* Making the devil carry the cart 
* The cardplayers and the devil 
* Inexperienced use of the black book 
* Caried by the evil one 
* Following the witch 
* The witches' sabbath 
* The witch's daughter 
* The Finn messenger 
* Driving out the snakes. 
! III.Legends about ghosts, the human soul, and shapeshifting. 
* The midnight mass of the dead 
* The human soul out wandering as a mouse 
* The human soul out wandering as a fly 
* Shapeshifting in Fäarland 
* Shapeshifting at harvest time. 
! IV. Legends about spirits of the sea, lakes, and rivers. 
* The battle between the sea draugs and the land draugs 
* The grateful merman 
* The cormorants from Utröst 
* The tufte-folk on Sandflesa 
* "The hour has come but not the man!" 
* The sea horse and the sea serpent 
* The sea serpent in Lake Mjösen. 
! V. Legends about spirits of the air. 
* The oskorei fear the cross 
* The girl who was taken. 
! VI. Legends about spirits of forest and mountain. 
* Trolls resent a disturbance 
* The old troll and the handshake 
* The jutul and Johannes Blessom 
* The Urdebö rockfall 
* The prospects of the huldre-folk for salvation 
* The origin of the huldre-folk : the huldre minister 
* The origin of the huldre-folk : the hidden children of Eve 
* The changeling betrays his age 
* Disposing of a changeling 
* The sickly changeling 
* Food from the huldre-folk on the mountain 
* Food from the huldre-folk at Ellefstad 
* The haug-folk help a man 
* A woman helps a hulder 
* Removing a building to suit those under the ground 
* Escape from the huldre-folk 
* Living with the huldre-folk in a knoll 
* Living with the huldre-folk at Aanstad 
* Living with the huldre-folk at Ekeberg 
* Living with the huldre-folk at Nore 
* Married to a hulder 
* The interrupted huldre wedding at Melbustad 
* The interrupted huldre wedding at Norstuhov 
* The drinking horn stolen from the huldre-folk at Vallerhaug 
* The drinking horn stolen from the huldre-folk at Vellerhaug 
* The drinking horn stolen from the huldre-folk at Hifjell 
* The Christmas visitors and the tabby cat 
* The Christmas visitors at Kvame 
* A message from the huldre-folk that someone died 
* A hulder calls the dairymaids 
* The huldre-folk tell the date 
* Outrunning a hulder 
* The man who became huldrin 
* Outwitting the huldre suitor with magic herbs 
* Outwitting the huldre suitor with gun fire. 
! VII. Legends about household spirits. 
* Nisse fighting 
* The new breeches 
* The heavy load 
* The nisse's revenge 
* The tunkall 
* The gardvord beats up the troll. 
! VIII. Fictional folktales. 
* The Finn king's daughter 
* The three princesses in Whittenland 
* Svein unafraid 
* Giske 
* The seven foals 
* All-black and all-white 
* Little Lucy goosey girl 
* Haaken Grizzlebeard 
* The blue band 
* Stupid men and shrewish wives 
* Some wives are that way 
* Mastermaid 
* The hen is tripping in the mountain 
* The one who is loved by womankind will never find himself in need 
* Bird dam 
* Mop head.
** Glossary
** Bibliography
** Index of Motifs
** Index of Tale Types
** Index of Migratory Legends

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales -- Norway|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Norway.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226105105>>
(Google Preview Available)
</tab>
</tabs>
<<list filter "[tag[Folktales of the World]]">>
[img[http://www.press.uchicago.edu/Images/Chicago/0226158748.jpeg][http://www.press.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/hfs.cgi/00/548.ctl]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"All the selections in Richard M. Dorson's //Folktales Told around the World// were recorded by expert collectors, and the majority of them are published here for the first time. The tales presented are told in Africa, Asia, the Middle East, Europe, North and South America, and Oceania. Unlike other collections derived in large part from literary texts, this volume meets the criteria of professional folklorists in assembling only authentic examples of folktales as they were orally told. Background information, notes on the narrators, and scholarly commentaries are provided to establish the folkloric character of the tales."

Description from [[publisher's web site|http://www.press.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/hfs.cgi/00/548.ctl]]


</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR15 .F63 1978 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>
! TABLE OF CONTENTS
Acknowledgments
Introduction: Choosing the World's Folktales - Richard M. Dorson
! Europe
! Ireland - Sean O'Sullivan
Fionn in Search of His Youth
The Cold May Night
! Scotland (Lowlands) - Hamish Henderson
The King of England
Johnnie in the Cradle
Applie and Orangie
The Aberdonians and the Chocolates
The Lone Highlander
The Minister to His Flock
! Scotland (Highlands) - John MacInnes
The Blacksmith's Son
Black Patrick's Bowshot
! England - Katharine M. Briggs and Ruth L. Tongue
Annie Luker's Ghost
The Grey Goose Feathers
The Five-Pound Note
! France - Geneviève Massignon
Cinderella
The Scalded Wolf
! Spain - Aurelio M. Espinosa
The Unbeliever and the Skull
Santa Catalina
The Mass of Saint Joseph
! Italy - Carla Bianco
Bertoldino
The Tale of Sister Cat
The Dove and the Fox
! Switzerland - Robert Wildhaber
Summoned into the Valley of Josaphat
About the Black Spider
Sennentunscheli on the Wyssenboden
The Knife in the Hay
! Germany - Kurt Ranke
The Swinehard Who Married a Princess
The Ox as Mayor
! Norway - Reidar Christiansen
The Drinking Horn Stolen from the Huldre Folk at (a) Vallerhaug, (b) Vellerhaug, (c) Hifjell
The Altarpiece in Ringsaker Church
! Finland - Pirkko-Liisa Rausmaa
The Hunter's Joke
! Poland - Julian Krzyzanowski
Old Fakla and the Sleeping Knights
The Holy Figure in the Szaflary
The Ages of Man
Song of the Thief
! Hungary - Linda Dégh
The Magic Calk
Lazybones
! Russia
The Sorcerer and His Apprentice - Mark Azadovskij
Peter the Great and the Stonemason - I. V. Karnaukhova
Two Thieves
! Greece - Georgios A. Megas
The Lake Spirits of Peristera and Xerovouni
! Middle East
! Turkey - Ilhan Basgöz
Nasreddin Hodja and Tamerlane
The Smart Brother and the Crazy Brother
Dervish Baba
! Egypt - Hasan El-Shamy
The Sure News Is Up Ahead
The Falcon's Daughter
! Tunisia - Hasan El-Shamy
The Sparrow and the King
! Iraq - Hasan El-Shamy
The Cruel Mother-in-Law
! Israel - Dov Noy
A Dispute in Sign Language
A Tale of a Jew Who Bridled the Wind
! Asia
! India - Praphulladatta Goswami
Teja and Teji
The Mother Serpent
The King of Cheats
The Monk Who Dueled
Mataru the Grandfather
Tenali Rama and the King's Pets
The Peasant Thanthanpal
Babar Deva the Outlaw
! Afghanistan - Hafizullah Baghban
The Romance of Mongol Girl and Arab Boy
The Decapitation of Sufi Islam
The Two Thieves With the Same Wife
Khastakhumar and Bibinagar
The Seventy-Year-Old Corpse
! Japan
The Mountain Where Old People Were Abandoned - Keigo Seki
The Man Who Bought a Dream - Robert J. Adams
! Philippines
The Adulteress Rat - E. Arsenio Manuel
The Gungutan and the Big-Bellied Man
Agkon, the Greedy Son
The Seven Young Sky Women - Hazel Wrigglesworth
! China - Wolfram Eberhard
The Bridge of Ch'üan-Chou
Chu the Rogue
! Burma - Suzan Lapai
Liar Mvkang and the Rich Villagers
Liar Mvkang Sells Ashes
Liar Mvkang and the Water Snake
The Orphan and His Grandmother
! Korea - Yim Suk-Jay
Why People's Noses Run When They Catch Cold
The Red Pond
The Kindhearted Crab and the Cunning Mouse
The Grave of the Golden Ruler
The One-Sided Boy
! Oceania
! Micronesia
The Ghosts of the Two Mountains - Robert Mitchell
Adventures and Death of Rat
The Maiden Who Married a Crane
The Exiled Sister and Her Son
The Mistreated Stepson
The Spirit Who Swallowed People
The First Getting of the Way to Cultivate Cyrtosperma - Katharine Luomala
! Polynesia - Katharine Luomala
Maui of a Thousand Tricks
! Melanesia - Elli Köngäs Maranda
The Myth of Fuusai
! Africa
Liberia (Gbande) - John Milbury-Steen
The Two Brothers
How the Society Can Get Back Its Medicine
Bush Fowl and Turtle Build a Town
Nigeria (Yoruba) - Deirdre La Pin
Jomo, Guardian of the Great Sword
He-Who-Meets-Problems-Alone and He-Who-Seeks-Good-Advice
Cameroun (Gbaya) - Philip A. Noss
Wanto and the Shapeless Thing
Wanto and the Success-by-the-Stump People
Chameleon Wins a Wife
Eagle, Python, and Weaverbird
The Ant and the Termite
The Boy and the Buffalo
! Zäire (Nyanga) - Daniel P. Biebuyck
Origin of the Enmity between Dog and Leopard
Trapper, Gatherer-of-Honey, and Cultivator
How Nturo Rejected Mpaca
! South Africa (Xhosa) - Harold Scheub
A Girl Is Cast Off by Her Family
A Zim Steals a Duiker's Children
Hlakanyana Does Mischief But Is Caught
Mbengu-Sonyangaza's Sister Prepares to Undergo Purification Rites
! New World
! Canada
The Duek Dog - Luc Lacourciè
The Tub of Butter
The String of Trout
The Sheep and the Ram
The Sword of Wisdom
The Big Dog
The Scalping of Pérusse
Selling Toilet Paper in the Subway - Barbara Kirshenblatt-Gimblett
The Laughing Hyena
An Unexpected Donation
! United States - Richard M. Dorson
Winabijou (Nanabush) Brings on the Flood
The Mermaid
The Legend of Yoho Cove
Paree at the Carnival
Miracles of Saint Spyridon
The Two Brothers
! Mexico - Américo Paredes
Kondoy
On Holy Week
! Bahamas - Daniel J. Crowley
Ordeal by Water
! Cuba - Daniel J. Crowley
Little Cockroach Martina
! Trinidad - Daniel J. Crowley
The Poor Brahmin
! Brazil - Luis da Camara Cascudo
Cases
! Peru
Treasure, Envy, and Witchcraft - Jean MacLaughlin
The Mouse and the Fox
The Condemned Lover
Quevedo Works as a Cook
The Lake of Langui
The Twin Cycle (Yagua) - Paul Powlison
! Chili
The Witranalwe Who Guarded Sheep - L. C. Faron
Pedro Urdemales Cheats Two Horsemen - Yolando Pino-Saavedra
<<<
* ''Index of Motifs''
* ''Index of Tale Types''
* Contributors
* General Index
* Index of Bibliographic Items
* Index of Collectors
* List of Narrators 
<<<
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226158748>>

</tab>
</tabs>
/***
|Name|FontSizePlugin|
|Created by|SaqImtiaz|
|Location|http://tw.lewcid.org/#FontSizePlugin|
|Version|1.0|
|Requires|~TW2.x|
!Description:
Resize tiddler text on the fly. The text size is remembered between sessions by use of a cookie.
You can customize the maximum and minimum allowed sizes.
(only affects tiddler content text, not any other text)

Also, you can load a TW file with a font-size specified in the url.
Eg: http://tw.lewcid.org/#font:110

!Demo:
Try using the font-size buttons in the sidebar, or in the MainMenu above.

!Installation:
Copy the contents of this tiddler to your TW, tag with systemConfig, save and reload your TW.
Then put {{{<<fontSize "font-size:">>}}} in your SideBarOptions tiddler, or anywhere else that you might like.

!Usage
{{{<<fontSize>>}}} results in <<fontSize>>
{{{<<fontSize font-size: >>}}} results in <<fontSize font-size:>>

!Customizing:
The buttons and prefix text are wrapped in a span with class fontResizer, for easy css styling.
To change the default font-size, and the maximum and minimum font-size allowed, edit the config.fontSize.settings section of the code below.

!Notes:
This plugin assumes that the initial font-size is 100% and then increases or decreases the size by 10%. This stepsize of 10% can also be customized.

!History:
*27-07-06, version 1.0 : prevented double clicks from triggering editing of containing tiddler.
*25-07-06,  version 0.9

!Code
***/

//{{{
config.fontSize={};

//configuration settings
config.fontSize.settings =
{
            defaultSize : 100,  // all sizes in %
            maxSize : 200,
            minSize : 40,
            stepSize : 10
};

//startup code
var fontSettings = config.fontSize.settings;

if (!config.options.txtFontSize)
            {config.options.txtFontSize = fontSettings.defaultSize;
            saveOptionCookie("txtFontSize");}
setStylesheet(".tiddler .viewer {font-size:"+config.options.txtFontSize+"%;}\n","fontResizerStyles");
setStylesheet("#contentWrapper .fontResizer .button {display:inline;font-size:105%; font-weight:bold; margin:0 1px; padding: 0 3px; text-align:center !important;}\n .fontResizer {margin:0 0.5em;}","fontResizerButtonStyles");

//macro
config.macros.fontSize={};
config.macros.fontSize.handler = function (place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler)
{

               var sp = createTiddlyElement(place,"span",null,"fontResizer");
               sp.ondblclick=this.onDblClick;
               if (params[0])
                           createTiddlyText(sp,params[0]);
               createTiddlyButton(sp,"+","increase font-size",this.incFont);
               createTiddlyButton(sp,"=","reset font-size",this.resetFont);
               createTiddlyButton(sp,"–","decrease font-size",this.decFont);
}

config.macros.fontSize.onDblClick = function (e)
{
             if (!e) var e = window.event;
             e.cancelBubble = true;
             if (e.stopPropagation) e.stopPropagation();
             return false;
}

config.macros.fontSize.setFont = function ()
{
               saveOptionCookie("txtFontSize");
               setStylesheet(".tiddler .viewer {font-size:"+config.options.txtFontSize+"%;}\n","fontResizerStyles");
}

config.macros.fontSize.incFont=function()
{
               if (config.options.txtFontSize < fontSettings.maxSize)
                  config.options.txtFontSize = (config.options.txtFontSize*1)+fontSettings.stepSize;
               config.macros.fontSize.setFont();
}

config.macros.fontSize.decFont=function()
{

               if (config.options.txtFontSize > fontSettings.minSize)
                  config.options.txtFontSize = (config.options.txtFontSize*1) - fontSettings.stepSize;
               config.macros.fontSize.setFont();
}

config.macros.fontSize.resetFont=function()
{

               config.options.txtFontSize=fontSettings.defaultSize;
               config.macros.fontSize.setFont();
}

config.paramifiers.font =
{
               onstart: function(v)
                  {
                   config.options.txtFontSize = v;
                   config.macros.fontSize.setFont();
                  }
};
//}}}
Janik, Vicki K. //Fools and Jesters in Literature, Art, and History: A Bio-Bibliographical Sourcebook//. Westport Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1998.

[img[http://www.greenwood.com/_net.templates/showImage.aspx?imgName=9780313297854.jpg&s=135]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Jesters and fools have existed as important and consistent figures in nearly all cultures. Sometimes referred to as clowns, they are typological characters who have conventional roles in the arts, often using nonsense to subvert existing order. But fools are also a part of social and religious history, and they frequently play key roles in the rituals that support and shape a society's system of beliefs. ''This reference book includes alphabetically arranged entries for approximately 60 fools and jesters from a wide range of cultures''. Included are entries for performers from American popular culture, such as Woody Allen, Mae West, Charlie Chaplin, and the Marx Brothers; literary characters, such as Shakespeare's Falstaff, Rabelais' Gargantua and Pantagruel, and Singer's Gimpel; and cultural and mythological figures, such as India's Birbal, the American circus clown, the Native American Coyote, Taishu Engeki of Japan, Hephaestus, Loki the Norse fool, schlimiels and schlimazels, and the drag queen. The entries, written by expert contributors, are critical as well as informative. Each begins with a biographical, artistic, religious, or historical background section, which places the subject within a larger cultural and historical context. A description and analysis follow. This section may include a discussion of the fool's appearance, gender role, ethical and moral roles, social function, and relationship to such themes as nature, time, and mortality. The entry then discusses the critical reception of the subject and concludes with an extensive bibliography of general works"

From [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=yLtoRB9Wy-sC&dq=isbn:0313297851]]


</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF PN1583 .F66 1998 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>
<html>
<ul>
                  
<li>

  Preface
</li>
                  
<li>
  Introduction
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Woody Allen: The Clown as Tragic Hero</em> by Douglas Brode
</li>
                  
<li>

  <em>The Anthropology of Fools</em> by C. Todd White
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Robert Armin</em> by Edmund Miller
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Archy Armstrong</em> by Dana E. Aspinall
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>The Badin</em> by Yvonne LeBlanc
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Lucille Ball</em> by Bruce Henderson
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Jean Louis Barrault</em> by Barry John Capella
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Beckett's Postmodern Clowns: Vladimir (Didi), Estragon (Gogo), Pozzo, and Lucky</em> by Donald Perret
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Jack Benny</em> by Janice Keller
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Birbal</em> by Karen Treanor
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>The Bishop of Fools</em> by Simonette Cochis
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>George Burns and Gracie Allen: The Jewish Vaudeville Tradition</em> by Marcia B. Littenberg
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Camp</em> by C. Todd White
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Canio-Pagliacco and Petrouchka</em> by William D. West
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Charlie Chaplin</em> by Daniel Green
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The American Circus Clown</em> by Del Ivan Janik
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Commedia ell'Arte</em> by Angelica Forti-Lewis
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Native American Coyote Trickster Tales and Cycles</em> by Ellen Rosenberg
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Drag Queen</em> by Carl Bryan Holmberg
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Sir John Falstaff</em> by Alan Lutkus
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Feste</em> by Neil Novelli
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>W.C. Fields</em> by Carl Bryan Holmberg
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Folly in "In the Praise of Folly"</em> by Charles M. Kovich
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Fop: "Apes and Echoes of Men": Gentlemanly Ideals and the Restoration</em> by Moira E. Casey
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Gimpel</em> by Alice R. Kaminsky
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Joseph Grimaldi</em> by Nancy J.D. Hazelton
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Forrest Gump: Innocent Fool</em> by James M. O'Brien
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Hamlet</em> by Malcolm A. Nelson
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Hephaestus, Hermes, and Prometheus: Jesters to the Gods</em> by Margery L. Brown
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Heyoka of the Sioux</em> by Elizabeth Hoffman Nelson
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Clowns of the Hopi</em> by Elizabeth Hoffman Nelson
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em> Ben Jonson</em> by Elizabeth Quay Sullivan
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Buster Keaton</em> by Alan Lutkus
</li>
                  
<li>

  <em>William Kemp</em> by James P. Bednarz
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy: Yin and Yang</em> by Douglas Brode
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Lear's Fool</em> by Alan Hager
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Loki, the Norse Fool</em> by Carl Bryan Holmberg
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Marx Brothers</em> by Vicki K. Janik
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Merry Report</em> by Vicki K. Janik
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Paul the Apostle</em> by Mary A. Maleski
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Penasar of Bali: Sacred Clowns</em> by Ron Jenkins
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Pierrot: Dramatic and Literary Mask</em> by John D. Anderson
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Platus's Clowns</em> by Aaron W. Godfrey
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Puck/Robin Goodfellow</em> by Jonathan Gil Harris
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Punch and Judy</em> by F. Scott Regan and Bradford Clark
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Francois Rabelais</em> by William J. Kennedy
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Martha Raye</em> by Bruce Henderson
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Rigoletto</em> by Peter N. Chetta
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Schlemiels and Schlimazels</em> by Joel Shatzky
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Sleary Circus</em> by Anthony Giffone
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Socrates as Fool in Aristophanes and Plato</em> by David Luljak
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Will Sommers</em> by Andrew Vogel Ettin
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Sottie, the Sots, and the Fols</em> by Donald Perret
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>South African Political Clowning: Laughter and Resistance to Apartheid</em> by Ron Jenkins
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Country Squires and Bumpkins</em> by Janet S. Wolf
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Three Stooges</em> by Henry Sikorski
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>Taishu Engeki: Subverting the Patterns of Japanese Culture</em> by Ron Jenkins
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>The Tarot Fool</em> by David Conford
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Tarot Fool in English</em> <em>and American Novels</em> by David Conford
</li>
                  
<li>

  <em>Touchstone</em> by Alan Lutkus
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Vice Figure in Middle English Morality Plays</em> by David N. DeVries
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Vice in Henry Medwell's 'Nature'</em> by David N. DeVries
</li>

                  
<li>
  <em>Mae West</em> by Marlene San Miguel Groner
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Yankee</em> by Jack Hrkach
</li>
                  
<li>
  <em>The Zanni</em> by James Phillips
</li>

                  
<li>
  Selected General Bibliography
</li>
                  
<li>
  Index
</li>
                  
</ul></html>


</tab>
<tab Reviews

* By taking fools seriously and by recognizing their value in cultural criticism, the editor has performed a monumental service to the state of learning; fools point to the instability of language and `the fallibility of reason,' and they hold secrets of their societies. A must for all reader levels.
—Choice
* This work is highly recommended for its extensive coverage and a scholarly, yet readable analysis of who or what makes us laugh--and why.
—ARBA
* [T]his books should become a classic and is indispensible for humor shelves in any library.
—International Journal of Humor

From [[Publisher's web site|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/GR9785.aspx]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
<html>
<ul>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AComedians+Biography.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Comedians -- Biography.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AComedians+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Comedians -- Bibliography.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ADrama+Bio-bibliography.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Drama -- Bio-bibliography.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AComedy+Bio-bibliography.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Comedy -- Bio-bibliography.</a></li>

<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFools+and+jesters+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Fools and jesters -- Bibliography.</a></li>
<li><a href="http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFools+and+jesters+in+literature.&qt=hot_subject" title="Search for more with this subject">Fools and jesters in literature.</a></li></ul></html>

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'0313297851'>>
(Google book preview available)

</tab>
</tabs>

/***
|''Name:''|ForEachTiddlerPlugin|
|''Version:''|1.0.8 (2007-04-12)|
|''Source:''|http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/#ForEachTiddlerPlugin|
|''Author:''|UdoBorkowski (ub [at] abego-software [dot] de)|
|''Licence:''|[[BSD open source license (abego Software)|http://www.abego-software.de/legal/apl-v10.html]]|
|''Copyright:''|&copy; 2005-2007 [[abego Software|http://www.abego-software.de]]|
|''TiddlyWiki:''|1.2.38+, 2.0|
|''Browser:''|Firefox 1.0.4+; Firefox 1.5; InternetExplorer 6.0|
!Description

Create customizable lists, tables etc. for your selections of tiddlers. Specify the tiddlers to include and their order through a powerful language.

''Syntax:'' 
|>|{{{<<}}}''forEachTiddler'' [''in'' //tiddlyWikiPath//] [''where'' //whereCondition//] [''sortBy'' //sortExpression// [''ascending'' //or// ''descending'']] [''script'' //scriptText//] [//action// [//actionParameters//]]{{{>>}}}|
|//tiddlyWikiPath//|The filepath to the TiddlyWiki the macro should work on. When missing the current TiddlyWiki is used.|
|//whereCondition//|(quoted) JavaScript boolean expression. May refer to the build-in variables {{{tiddler}}} and  {{{context}}}.|
|//sortExpression//|(quoted) JavaScript expression returning "comparable" objects (using '{{{<}}}','{{{>}}}','{{{==}}}'. May refer to the build-in variables {{{tiddler}}} and  {{{context}}}.|
|//scriptText//|(quoted) JavaScript text. Typically defines JavaScript functions that are called by the various JavaScript expressions (whereClause, sortClause, action arguments,...)|
|//action//|The action that should be performed on every selected tiddler, in the given order. By default the actions [[addToList|AddToListAction]] and [[write|WriteAction]] are supported. When no action is specified [[addToList|AddToListAction]]  is used.|
|//actionParameters//|(action specific) parameters the action may refer while processing the tiddlers (see action descriptions for details). <<tiddler [[JavaScript in actionParameters]]>>|
|>|~~Syntax formatting: Keywords in ''bold'', optional parts in [...]. 'or' means that exactly one of the two alternatives must exist.~~|

See details see [[ForEachTiddlerMacro]] and [[ForEachTiddlerExamples]].

!Revision history
* v1.0.8 (2007-04-12)
** Adapted to latest TiddlyWiki 2.2 Beta importTiddlyWiki API (introduced with changeset 2004). TiddlyWiki 2.2 Beta builds prior to changeset 2004 are no longer supported (but TiddlyWiki 2.1 and earlier, of cause)
* v1.0.7 (2007-03-28)
** Also support "pre" formatted TiddlyWikis (introduced with TW 2.2) (when using "in" clause to work on external tiddlers)
* v1.0.6 (2006-09-16)
** Context provides "viewerTiddler", i.e. the tiddler used to view the macro. Most times this is equal to the "inTiddler", but when using the "tiddler" macro both may be different.
** Support "begin", "end" and "none" expressions in "write" action
* v1.0.5 (2006-02-05)
** Pass tiddler containing the macro with wikify, context object also holds reference to tiddler containing the macro ("inTiddler"). Thanks to SimonBaird.
** Support Firefox 1.5.0.1
** Internal
*** Make "JSLint" conform
*** "Only install once"
* v1.0.4 (2006-01-06)
** Support TiddlyWiki 2.0
* v1.0.3 (2005-12-22)
** Features: 
*** Write output to a file supports multi-byte environments (Thanks to Bram Chen) 
*** Provide API to access the forEachTiddler functionality directly through JavaScript (see getTiddlers and performMacro)
** Enhancements:
*** Improved error messages on InternetExplorer.
* v1.0.2 (2005-12-10)
** Features: 
*** context object also holds reference to store (TiddlyWiki)
** Fixed Bugs: 
*** ForEachTiddler 1.0.1 has broken support on win32 Opera 8.51 (Thanks to BrunoSabin for reporting)
* v1.0.1 (2005-12-08)
** Features: 
*** Access tiddlers stored in separated TiddlyWikis through the "in" option. I.e. you are no longer limited to only work on the "current TiddlyWiki".
*** Write output to an external file using the "toFile" option of the "write" action. With this option you may write your customized tiddler exports.
*** Use the "script" section to define "helper" JavaScript functions etc. to be used in the various JavaScript expressions (whereClause, sortClause, action arguments,...).
*** Access and store context information for the current forEachTiddler invocation (through the build-in "context" object) .
*** Improved script evaluation (for where/sort clause and write scripts).
* v1.0.0 (2005-11-20)
** initial version

!Code
***/
//{{{

	
//============================================================================
//============================================================================
//		   ForEachTiddlerPlugin
//============================================================================
//============================================================================

// Only install once
if (!version.extensions.ForEachTiddlerPlugin) {

if (!window.abego) window.abego = {};

version.extensions.ForEachTiddlerPlugin = {
	major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 8, 
	date: new Date(2007,3,12), 
	source: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/#ForEachTiddlerPlugin",
	licence: "[[BSD open source license (abego Software)|http://www.abego-software.de/legal/apl-v10.html]]",
	copyright: "Copyright (c) abego Software GmbH, 2005-2007 (www.abego-software.de)"
};

// For backward compatibility with TW 1.2.x
//
if (!TiddlyWiki.prototype.forEachTiddler) {
	TiddlyWiki.prototype.forEachTiddler = function(callback) {
		for(var t in this.tiddlers) {
			callback.call(this,t,this.tiddlers[t]);
		}
	};
}

//============================================================================
// forEachTiddler Macro
//============================================================================

version.extensions.forEachTiddler = {
	major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 8, date: new Date(2007,3,12), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};

// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
// Configurations and constants 
// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------

config.macros.forEachTiddler = {
	 // Standard Properties
	 label: "forEachTiddler",
	 prompt: "Perform actions on a (sorted) selection of tiddlers",

	 // actions
	 actions: {
		 addToList: {},
		 write: {}
	 }
};

// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
//  The forEachTiddler Macro Handler 
// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------

config.macros.forEachTiddler.getContainingTiddler = function(e) {
	while(e && !hasClass(e,"tiddler"))
		e = e.parentNode;
	var title = e ? e.getAttribute("tiddler") : null; 
	return title ? store.getTiddler(title) : null;
};

config.macros.forEachTiddler.handler = function(place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler) {
	// config.macros.forEachTiddler.traceMacroCall(place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler);

	if (!tiddler) tiddler = config.macros.forEachTiddler.getContainingTiddler(place);
	// --- Parsing ------------------------------------------

	var i = 0; // index running over the params
	// Parse the "in" clause
	var tiddlyWikiPath = undefined;
	if ((i < params.length) && params[i] == "in") {
		i++;
		if (i >= params.length) {
			this.handleError(place, "TiddlyWiki path expected behind 'in'.");
			return;
		}
		tiddlyWikiPath = this.paramEncode((i < params.length) ? params[i] : "");
		i++;
	}

	// Parse the where clause
	var whereClause ="true";
	if ((i < params.length) && params[i] == "where") {
		i++;
		whereClause = this.paramEncode((i < params.length) ? params[i] : "");
		i++;
	}

	// Parse the sort stuff
	var sortClause = null;
	var sortAscending = true; 
	if ((i < params.length) && params[i] == "sortBy") {
		i++;
		if (i >= params.length) {
			this.handleError(place, "sortClause missing behind 'sortBy'.");
			return;
		}
		sortClause = this.paramEncode(params[i]);
		i++;

		if ((i < params.length) && (params[i] == "ascending" || params[i] == "descending")) {
			 sortAscending = params[i] == "ascending";
			 i++;
		}
	}

	// Parse the script
	var scriptText = null;
	if ((i < params.length) && params[i] == "script") {
		i++;
		scriptText = this.paramEncode((i < params.length) ? params[i] : "");
		i++;
	}

	// Parse the action. 
	// When we are already at the end use the default action
	var actionName = "addToList";
	if (i < params.length) {
	   if (!config.macros.forEachTiddler.actions[params[i]]) {
			this.handleError(place, "Unknown action '"+params[i]+"'.");
			return;
		} else {
			actionName = params[i]; 
			i++;
		}
	} 
	
	// Get the action parameter
	// (the parsing is done inside the individual action implementation.)
	var actionParameter = params.slice(i);


	// --- Processing ------------------------------------------
	try {
		this.performMacro({
				place: place, 
				inTiddler: tiddler,
				whereClause: whereClause, 
				sortClause: sortClause, 
				sortAscending: sortAscending, 
				actionName: actionName, 
				actionParameter: actionParameter, 
				scriptText: scriptText, 
				tiddlyWikiPath: tiddlyWikiPath});

	} catch (e) {
		this.handleError(place, e);
	}
};

// Returns an object with properties "tiddlers" and "context".
// tiddlers holds the (sorted) tiddlers selected by the parameter,
// context the context of the execution of the macro.
//
// The action is not yet performed.
//
// @parameter see performMacro
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.getTiddlersAndContext = function(parameter) {

	var context = config.macros.forEachTiddler.createContext(parameter.place, parameter.whereClause, parameter.sortClause, parameter.sortAscending, parameter.actionName, parameter.actionParameter, parameter.scriptText, parameter.tiddlyWikiPath, parameter.inTiddler);

	var tiddlyWiki = parameter.tiddlyWikiPath ? this.loadTiddlyWiki(parameter.tiddlyWikiPath) : store;
	context["tiddlyWiki"] = tiddlyWiki;
	
	// Get the tiddlers, as defined by the whereClause
	var tiddlers = this.findTiddlers(parameter.whereClause, context, tiddlyWiki);
	context["tiddlers"] = tiddlers;

	// Sort the tiddlers, when sorting is required.
	if (parameter.sortClause) {
		this.sortTiddlers(tiddlers, parameter.sortClause, parameter.sortAscending, context);
	}

	return {tiddlers: tiddlers, context: context};
};

// Returns the (sorted) tiddlers selected by the parameter.
//
// The action is not yet performed.
//
// @parameter see performMacro
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.getTiddlers = function(parameter) {
	return this.getTiddlersAndContext(parameter).tiddlers;
};

// Performs the macros with the given parameter.
//
// @param parameter holds the parameter of the macro as separate properties.
//				  The following properties are supported:
//
//						place
//						whereClause
//						sortClause
//						sortAscending
//						actionName
//						actionParameter
//						scriptText
//						tiddlyWikiPath
//
//					All properties are optional. 
//					For most actions the place property must be defined.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.performMacro = function(parameter) {
	var tiddlersAndContext = this.getTiddlersAndContext(parameter);

	// Perform the action
	var actionName = parameter.actionName ? parameter.actionName : "addToList";
	var action = config.macros.forEachTiddler.actions[actionName];
	if (!action) {
		this.handleError(parameter.place, "Unknown action '"+actionName+"'.");
		return;
	}

	var actionHandler = action.handler;
	actionHandler(parameter.place, tiddlersAndContext.tiddlers, parameter.actionParameter, tiddlersAndContext.context);
};

// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
//  The actions 
// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------

// Internal.
//
// --- The addToList Action -----------------------------------------------
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.actions.addToList.handler = function(place, tiddlers, parameter, context) {
	// Parse the parameter
	var p = 0;

	// Check for extra parameters
	if (parameter.length > p) {
		config.macros.forEachTiddler.createExtraParameterErrorElement(place, "addToList", parameter, p);
		return;
	}

	// Perform the action.
	var list = document.createElement("ul");
	place.appendChild(list);
	for (var i = 0; i < tiddlers.length; i++) {
		var tiddler = tiddlers[i];
		var listItem = document.createElement("li");
		list.appendChild(listItem);
		createTiddlyLink(listItem, tiddler.title, true);
	}
};

abego.parseNamedParameter = function(name, parameter, i) {
	var beginExpression = null;
	if ((i < parameter.length) && parameter[i] == name) {
		i++;
		if (i >= parameter.length) {
			throw "Missing text behind '%0'".format([name]);
		}
		
		return config.macros.forEachTiddler.paramEncode(parameter[i]);
	}
	return null;
}

// Internal.
//
// --- The write Action ---------------------------------------------------
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.actions.write.handler = function(place, tiddlers, parameter, context) {
	// Parse the parameter
	var p = 0;
	if (p >= parameter.length) {
		this.handleError(place, "Missing expression behind 'write'.");
		return;
	}

	var textExpression = config.macros.forEachTiddler.paramEncode(parameter[p]);
	p++;

	// Parse the "begin" option
	var beginExpression = abego.parseNamedParameter("begin", parameter, p);
	if (beginExpression !== null) 
		p += 2;
	var endExpression = abego.parseNamedParameter("end", parameter, p);
	if (endExpression !== null) 
		p += 2;
	var noneExpression = abego.parseNamedParameter("none", parameter, p);
	if (noneExpression !== null) 
		p += 2;

	// Parse the "toFile" option
	var filename = null;
	var lineSeparator = undefined;
	if ((p < parameter.length) && parameter[p] == "toFile") {
		p++;
		if (p >= parameter.length) {
			this.handleError(place, "Filename expected behind 'toFile' of 'write' action.");
			return;
		}
		
		filename = config.macros.forEachTiddler.getLocalPath(config.macros.forEachTiddler.paramEncode(parameter[p]));
		p++;
		if ((p < parameter.length) && parameter[p] == "withLineSeparator") {
			p++;
			if (p >= parameter.length) {
				this.handleError(place, "Line separator text expected behind 'withLineSeparator' of 'write' action.");
				return;
			}
			lineSeparator = config.macros.forEachTiddler.paramEncode(parameter[p]);
			p++;
		}
	}
	
	// Check for extra parameters
	if (parameter.length > p) {
		config.macros.forEachTiddler.createExtraParameterErrorElement(place, "write", parameter, p);
		return;
	}

	// Perform the action.
	var func = config.macros.forEachTiddler.getEvalTiddlerFunction(textExpression, context);
	var count = tiddlers.length;
	var text = "";
	if (count > 0 && beginExpression)
		text += config.macros.forEachTiddler.getEvalTiddlerFunction(beginExpression, context)(undefined, context, count, undefined);
	
	for (var i = 0; i < count; i++) {
		var tiddler = tiddlers[i];
		text += func(tiddler, context, count, i);
	}
	
	if (count > 0 && endExpression)
		text += config.macros.forEachTiddler.getEvalTiddlerFunction(endExpression, context)(undefined, context, count, undefined);

	if (count == 0 && noneExpression) 
		text += config.macros.forEachTiddler.getEvalTiddlerFunction(noneExpression, context)(undefined, context, count, undefined);
		

	if (filename) {
		if (lineSeparator !== undefined) {
			lineSeparator = lineSeparator.replace(/\\n/mg, "\n").replace(/\\r/mg, "\r");
			text = text.replace(/\n/mg,lineSeparator);
		}
		saveFile(filename, convertUnicodeToUTF8(text));
	} else {
		var wrapper = createTiddlyElement(place, "span");
		wikify(text, wrapper, null/* highlightRegExp */, context.inTiddler);
	}
};


// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
//  Helpers
// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------

// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.createContext = function(placeParam, whereClauseParam, sortClauseParam, sortAscendingParam, actionNameParam, actionParameterParam, scriptText, tiddlyWikiPathParam, inTiddlerParam) {
	return {
		place : placeParam, 
		whereClause : whereClauseParam, 
		sortClause : sortClauseParam, 
		sortAscending : sortAscendingParam, 
		script : scriptText,
		actionName : actionNameParam, 
		actionParameter : actionParameterParam,
		tiddlyWikiPath : tiddlyWikiPathParam,
		inTiddler : inTiddlerParam, // the tiddler containing the <<forEachTiddler ...>> macro call.
		viewerTiddler : config.macros.forEachTiddler.getContainingTiddler(placeParam) // the tiddler showing the forEachTiddler result
	};
};

// Internal.
//
// Returns a TiddlyWiki with the tiddlers loaded from the TiddlyWiki of 
// the given path.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.loadTiddlyWiki = function(path, idPrefix) {
	if (!idPrefix) {
		idPrefix = "store";
	}
	var lenPrefix = idPrefix.length;
	
	// Read the content of the given file
	var content = loadFile(this.getLocalPath(path));
	if(content === null) {
		throw "TiddlyWiki '"+path+"' not found.";
	}
	
	var tiddlyWiki = new TiddlyWiki();

	// Starting with TW 2.2 there is a helper function to import the tiddlers
	if (tiddlyWiki.importTiddlyWiki) {
		if (!tiddlyWiki.importTiddlyWiki(content))
			throw "File '"+path+"' is not a TiddlyWiki.";
		tiddlyWiki.dirty = false;
		return tiddlyWiki;
	}
	
	// The legacy code, for TW < 2.2
	
	// Locate the storeArea div's
	var posOpeningDiv = content.indexOf(startSaveArea);
	var posClosingDiv = content.lastIndexOf(endSaveArea);
	if((posOpeningDiv == -1) || (posClosingDiv == -1)) {
		throw "File '"+path+"' is not a TiddlyWiki.";
	}
	var storageText = content.substr(posOpeningDiv + startSaveArea.length, posClosingDiv);
	
	// Create a "div" element that contains the storage text
	var myStorageDiv = document.createElement("div");
	myStorageDiv.innerHTML = storageText;
	myStorageDiv.normalize();
	
	// Create all tiddlers in a new TiddlyWiki
	// (following code is modified copy of TiddlyWiki.prototype.loadFromDiv)
	var store = myStorageDiv.childNodes;
	for(var t = 0; t < store.length; t++) {
		var e = store[t];
		var title = null;
		if(e.getAttribute)
			title = e.getAttribute("tiddler");
		if(!title && e.id && e.id.substr(0,lenPrefix) == idPrefix)
			title = e.id.substr(lenPrefix);
		if(title && title !== "") {
			var tiddler = tiddlyWiki.createTiddler(title);
			tiddler.loadFromDiv(e,title);
		}
	}
	tiddlyWiki.dirty = false;

	return tiddlyWiki;
};


	
// Internal.
//
// Returns a function that has a function body returning the given javaScriptExpression.
// The function has the parameters:
// 
//	 (tiddler, context, count, index)
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.getEvalTiddlerFunction = function (javaScriptExpression, context) {
	var script = context["script"];
	var functionText = "var theFunction = function(tiddler, context, count, index) { return "+javaScriptExpression+"}";
	var fullText = (script ? script+";" : "")+functionText+";theFunction;";
	return eval(fullText);
};

// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.findTiddlers = function(whereClause, context, tiddlyWiki) {
	var result = [];
	var func = config.macros.forEachTiddler.getEvalTiddlerFunction(whereClause, context);
	tiddlyWiki.forEachTiddler(function(title,tiddler) {
		if (func(tiddler, context, undefined, undefined)) {
			result.push(tiddler);
		}
	});
	return result;
};

// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.createExtraParameterErrorElement = function(place, actionName, parameter, firstUnusedIndex) {
	var message = "Extra parameter behind '"+actionName+"':";
	for (var i = firstUnusedIndex; i < parameter.length; i++) {
		message += " "+parameter[i];
	}
	this.handleError(place, message);
};

// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.sortAscending = function(tiddlerA, tiddlerB) {
	var result = 
		(tiddlerA.forEachTiddlerSortValue == tiddlerB.forEachTiddlerSortValue) 
			? 0
			: (tiddlerA.forEachTiddlerSortValue < tiddlerB.forEachTiddlerSortValue)
			   ? -1 
			   : +1; 
	return result;
};

// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.sortDescending = function(tiddlerA, tiddlerB) {
	var result = 
		(tiddlerA.forEachTiddlerSortValue == tiddlerB.forEachTiddlerSortValue) 
			? 0
			: (tiddlerA.forEachTiddlerSortValue < tiddlerB.forEachTiddlerSortValue)
			   ? +1 
			   : -1; 
	return result;
};

// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.sortTiddlers = function(tiddlers, sortClause, ascending, context) {
	// To avoid evaluating the sortClause whenever two items are compared 
	// we pre-calculate the sortValue for every item in the array and store it in a 
	// temporary property ("forEachTiddlerSortValue") of the tiddlers.
	var func = config.macros.forEachTiddler.getEvalTiddlerFunction(sortClause, context);
	var count = tiddlers.length;
	var i;
	for (i = 0; i < count; i++) {
		var tiddler = tiddlers[i];
		tiddler.forEachTiddlerSortValue = func(tiddler,context, undefined, undefined);
	}

	// Do the sorting
	tiddlers.sort(ascending ? this.sortAscending : this.sortDescending);

	// Delete the temporary property that holds the sortValue.	
	for (i = 0; i < tiddlers.length; i++) {
		delete tiddlers[i].forEachTiddlerSortValue;
	}
};


// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.trace = function(message) {
	displayMessage(message);
};

// Internal.
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.traceMacroCall = function(place,macroName,params) {
	var message ="<<"+macroName;
	for (var i = 0; i < params.length; i++) {
		message += " "+params[i];
	}
	message += ">>";
	displayMessage(message);
};


// Internal.
//
// Creates an element that holds an error message
// 
config.macros.forEachTiddler.createErrorElement = function(place, exception) {
	var message = (exception.description) ? exception.description : exception.toString();
	return createTiddlyElement(place,"span",null,"forEachTiddlerError","<<forEachTiddler ...>>: "+message);
};

// Internal.
//
// @param place [may be null]
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.handleError = function(place, exception) {
	if (place) {
		this.createErrorElement(place, exception);
	} else {
		throw exception;
	}
};

// Internal.
//
// Encodes the given string.
//
// Replaces 
//	 "$))" to ">>"
//	 "$)" to ">"
//
config.macros.forEachTiddler.paramEncode = function(s) {
	var reGTGT = new RegExp("\\$\\)\\)","mg");
	var reGT = new RegExp("\\$\\)","mg");
	return s.replace(reGTGT, ">>").replace(reGT, ">");
};

// Internal.
//
// Returns the given original path (that is a file path, starting with "file:")
// as a path to a local file, in the systems native file format.
//
// Location information in the originalPath (i.e. the "#" and stuff following)
// is stripped.
// 
config.macros.forEachTiddler.getLocalPath = function(originalPath) {
	// Remove any location part of the URL
	var hashPos = originalPath.indexOf("#");
	if(hashPos != -1)
		originalPath = originalPath.substr(0,hashPos);
	// Convert to a native file format assuming
	// "file:///x:/path/path/path..." - pc local file --> "x:\path\path\path..."
	// "file://///server/share/path/path/path..." - FireFox pc network file --> "\\server\share\path\path\path..."
	// "file:///path/path/path..." - mac/unix local file --> "/path/path/path..."
	// "file://server/share/path/path/path..." - pc network file --> "\\server\share\path\path\path..."
	var localPath;
	if(originalPath.charAt(9) == ":") // pc local file
		localPath = unescape(originalPath.substr(8)).replace(new RegExp("/","g"),"\\");
	else if(originalPath.indexOf("file://///") === 0) // FireFox pc network file
		localPath = "\\\\" + unescape(originalPath.substr(10)).replace(new RegExp("/","g"),"\\");
	else if(originalPath.indexOf("file:///") === 0) // mac/unix local file
		localPath = unescape(originalPath.substr(7));
	else if(originalPath.indexOf("file:/") === 0) // mac/unix local file
		localPath = unescape(originalPath.substr(5));
	else // pc network file
		localPath = "\\\\" + unescape(originalPath.substr(7)).replace(new RegExp("/","g"),"\\");	
	return localPath;
};

// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
// Stylesheet Extensions (may be overridden by local StyleSheet)
// ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
//
setStylesheet(
	".forEachTiddlerError{color: #ffffff;background-color: #880000;}",
	"forEachTiddler");

//============================================================================
// End of forEachTiddler Macro
//============================================================================


//============================================================================
// String.startsWith Function
//============================================================================
//
// Returns true if the string starts with the given prefix, false otherwise.
//
version.extensions["String.startsWith"] = {major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 0, date: new Date(2005,11,20), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};
//
String.prototype.startsWith = function(prefix) {
	var n =  prefix.length;
	return (this.length >= n) && (this.slice(0, n) == prefix);
};



//============================================================================
// String.endsWith Function
//============================================================================
//
// Returns true if the string ends with the given suffix, false otherwise.
//
version.extensions["String.endsWith"] = {major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 0, date: new Date(2005,11,20), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};
//
String.prototype.endsWith = function(suffix) {
	var n = suffix.length;
	return (this.length >= n) && (this.right(n) == suffix);
};


//============================================================================
// String.contains Function
//============================================================================
//
// Returns true when the string contains the given substring, false otherwise.
//
version.extensions["String.contains"] = {major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 0, date: new Date(2005,11,20), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};
//
String.prototype.contains = function(substring) {
	return this.indexOf(substring) >= 0;
};

//============================================================================
// Array.indexOf Function
//============================================================================
//
// Returns the index of the first occurance of the given item in the array or 
// -1 when no such item exists.
//
// @param item [may be null]
//
version.extensions["Array.indexOf"] = {major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 0, date: new Date(2005,11,20), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};
//
Array.prototype.indexOf = function(item) {
	for (var i = 0; i < this.length; i++) {
		if (this[i] == item) {
			return i;
		}
	}
	return -1;
};

//============================================================================
// Array.contains Function
//============================================================================
//
// Returns true when the array contains the given item, otherwise false. 
//
// @param item [may be null]
//
version.extensions["Array.contains"] = {major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 0, date: new Date(2005,11,20), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};
//
Array.prototype.contains = function(item) {
	return (this.indexOf(item) >= 0);
};

//============================================================================
// Array.containsAny Function
//============================================================================
//
// Returns true when the array contains at least one of the elements 
// of the item. Otherwise (or when items contains no elements) false is returned.
//
version.extensions["Array.containsAny"] = {major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 0, date: new Date(2005,11,20), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};
//
Array.prototype.containsAny = function(items) {
	for(var i = 0; i < items.length; i++) {
		if (this.contains(items[i])) {
			return true;
		}
	}
	return false;
};


//============================================================================
// Array.containsAll Function
//============================================================================
//
// Returns true when the array contains all the items, otherwise false.
// 
// When items is null false is returned (even if the array contains a null).
//
// @param items [may be null] 
//
version.extensions["Array.containsAll"] = {major: 1, minor: 0, revision: 0, date: new Date(2005,11,20), provider: "http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de"};
//
Array.prototype.containsAll = function(items) {
	for(var i = 0; i < items.length; i++) {
		if (!this.contains(items[i])) {
			return false;
		}
	}
	return true;
};


} // of "install only once"

// Used Globals (for JSLint) ==============
// ... DOM
/*global 	document */
// ... TiddlyWiki Core
/*global 	convertUnicodeToUTF8, createTiddlyElement, createTiddlyLink, 
			displayMessage, endSaveArea, hasClass, loadFile, saveFile, 
			startSaveArea, store, wikify */
//}}}


/***
!Licence and Copyright
Copyright (c) abego Software ~GmbH, 2005 ([[www.abego-software.de|http://www.abego-software.de]])

Redistribution and use in source and binary forms, with or without modification,
are permitted provided that the following conditions are met:

Redistributions of source code must retain the above copyright notice, this
list of conditions and the following disclaimer.

Redistributions in binary form must reproduce the above copyright notice, this
list of conditions and the following disclaimer in the documentation and/or other
materials provided with the distribution.

Neither the name of abego Software nor the names of its contributors may be
used to endorse or promote products derived from this software without specific
prior written permission.

THIS SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED BY THE COPYRIGHT HOLDERS AND CONTRIBUTORS "AS IS" AND ANY
EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES
OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE ARE DISCLAIMED. IN NO EVENT
SHALL THE COPYRIGHT OWNER OR CONTRIBUTORS BE LIABLE FOR ANY DIRECT, INDIRECT,
INCIDENTAL, SPECIAL, EXEMPLARY, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES (INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED
TO, PROCUREMENT OF SUBSTITUTE GOODS OR SERVICES; LOSS OF USE, DATA, OR PROFITS; OR
BUSINESS INTERRUPTION) HOWEVER CAUSED AND ON ANY THEORY OF LIABILITY, WHETHER IN
CONTRACT, STRICT LIABILITY, OR TORT (INCLUDING NEGLIGENCE OR OTHERWISE) ARISING IN
ANY WAY OUT OF THE USE OF THIS SOFTWARE, EVEN IF ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH
DAMAGE.
***/

/***
|Name|FramedLinksPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#FramedLinksPlugin|
|Version|1.1.1|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|clicking an external link opens an IFRAME following the link instead of opening a new tab/window|
This plugin causes clicks on external links to be rendered as inline frames (~IFRAMEs) instead of opening new browser tabs/windows.
!!!!!Usage
<<<
Use standard TiddlyWiki external link syntax into your tiddler content. If {{{chkFramedLinks}}} is enabled or the tiddler is tagged with 'framedLinks' (see Configuration), then whenever you click the external link an IFRAME will be dynamically added to the content.  Clicking on the link again removes the IFRAME.  Hold down any modifier (shift, control, or alt) while clicking a link ''temporarily'' bypasses the IFRAME handling and use the standard link handling behavior.
<<<
!!!!!Configuration
<<<
<<option chkFramedLinks>> display inline frames for all external links
&nbsp; &nbsp; {{{<<option chkFramedLinks>>}}}
<<option chkFramedLinksTag>> display inline frames for external links in tiddlers tagged with: <<option txtFramedLinksTag>> 
&nbsp; &nbsp; {{{<<option chkFramedLinksTag>> <<option txtFramedLinksTag>>}}}
IFRAME size (CSS units: %, em, px, cm, in) - width: <<option txtFrameWidth>> height: <<option txtFrameHeight>>
&nbsp; &nbsp; {{{<<option txtFrameWidth>> <<option txtFrameHeight>>}}}
<<<
!!!!!Examples
<<<
Try these links:
*http://www.TiddlyWiki.com
*http://www.TiddlyTools.com
*http://groups.google.com/group/TiddlyWiki/topics
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2008.11.14 [1.1.1] fixed handling for external links embedded in //shadow// tiddlers
2008.09.13 [1.1.0] added support to selectively enable embedded IFRAMEs if the containing tiddler is tagged with 'framedLinks'
2007.11.29 [1.0.5] added slider animation and improved CSS handling for IFRAME height/width to maximize display area
2007.11.29 [1.0.0] initial release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.FramedLinksPlugin= {major: 1, minor: 1, revision: 1, date: new Date(2008,11,14)};

var co=config.options; // abbreviation
if (co.chkFramedLinks==undefined) co.chkFramedLinks=false;
if (co.chkFramedLinksTag==undefined) co.chkFramedLinksTag=true;
if (co.txtFramedLinksTag==undefined) co.txtFramedLinksTag="framedLinks";
if (co.txtFrameWidth==undefined) co.txtFrameWidth="100%";
if (co.txtFrameHeight==undefined) co.txtFrameHeight="80%";

window.framedLinks_createExternalLink=createExternalLink;
window.createExternalLink=function(place,url)
{
	var link=this.framedLinks_createExternalLink.apply(this,arguments);
	link.onclick=function(ev) { var e=ev?ev:window.event;
		var co=config.options; // abbreviation
		var here=story.findContainingTiddler(this);
		if (here) var tid=store.getTiddler(here.getAttribute("tiddler"));
		var enabled=co.chkFramedLinks || co.chkFramedLinksTag && tid && tid.isTagged(co.txtFramedLinksTag);
		if (!enabled || e.ctrlKey || e.shiftKey || e.altKey) return; // BYPASS
		var p=this.parentNode; 
		var f=this.nextSibling?this.nextSibling.firstChild:null; // get the IFRAME... maybe...
		var w=co.txtFrameWidth; if (!w || !w.length) w="100%";
		var h=co.txtFrameHeight; if (!h || !h.length) h="80%";
		if (h.indexOf("%")) h=(findWindowHeight()*h.replace(/%/,"")/100)+"px"; // calc height as % of window
		var showing=f && f.nodeName.toUpperCase()=="IFRAME"; // does IFRAME really exist?
		var stretchCell=p.nodeName.toUpperCase()=="TD" && w.indexOf("%")!=-1 && w.replace(/%/,"")>=100;
		if (!showing) { // create an iframe
			link.style.display="block"; // force IFRAME onto line following link
			if (stretchCell) { p.setAttribute("savedWidth",p.style.width); p.style.width="100%"; } // adjust TD so IFRAME stretches
			var wrapper=createTiddlyElement(null,"span"); // wrapper for slider animation
			wrapper.setAttribute("url",this.href); // for async loading of frame after animation completes
			var f=createTiddlyElement(wrapper,"iframe"); // create IFRAME
			f.style.backgroundColor="#fff"; f.style.width=w; f.style.height=h;
			p.insertBefore(wrapper,this.nextSibling);
			function loadURL(wrapper) { var f=wrapper.firstChild; var url=wrapper.getAttribute("url");
				var d=f.contentDocument?f.contentDocument:(f.contentWindow?f.contentWindow.document:f.document);
				d.open(); d.writeln("<html>connecting to "+url+"</html>"); d.close();
				try { f.src=url; } // if the iframe can't handle the href
				catch(e) { alert(e.description?e.description:e.toString()); } // ... then report the error
				window.scrollTo(0,ensureVisible(wrapper));
			}
			if (!co.chkAnimate) loadURL(wrapper);
			else {
				var morph=new Slider(wrapper,true);
				morph.callback=loadURL;
				morph.properties.push({style: 'width', start: 0, end: 100, template: '%0%'});
				anim.startAnimating(morph);
			}
		} else { // remove iframe
			link.style.display="inline"; // restore link style
			if (stretchCell) p.style.width=p.getAttribute("savedWidth"); // restore previous width of TD
			if (!co.chkAnimate) p.removeChild(f.parentNode);
			else {
				var morph=new Slider(f.parentNode,false,false,"all");
				morph.properties.push({style: 'width', start: 100, end: 0, template: '%0%'});
				anim.startAnimating(morph);
			}
		}
		e.cancelBubble=true; if (e.stopPropagation) e.stopPropagation(); return false;
	}
	return link;
}
//}}}
| ~B300-B599|''FRIENDLY ANIMALS'' |
|||
| ~B300-B349|''Helpful animals - general'' |
|||
| [[B310]]|[[Acquisition of helpful animal|B310]] |
| B320|Reward of helpful animal |
| B330|Death of helpful animal |
| B340|Treatment of helpful animal - miscellaneous |
|||
| ~B350-B399|''Grateful animals'' |
| B360|Animals grateful for rescue from peril of death |
| B370|Animals grateful to captor for release |
| B380|Animals grateful for relief from pain |
| B390|Animals grateful for other kind acts |
|||
| ~B400-B499|''Kinds of helpful animals'' |
|||
| ~B400-B449|//Helpful beasts// |
| B400|Helpful domestic beasts |
| B430|Helpful wild beasts |
| B450|Helpful birds |
| B470|Helpful fish |
| B480|Helpful insects |
| B490|Other helpful animals |
|||
| ~B500-B599|''Services of helpful animals'' |
|||
| B500|Magic power from animal |
| B510|Healing by animal |
| B520|Animals save person's life |
| B530|Animals nourish men |
| B540|Animal rescuer or retriever |
| B550|Animals carry men |
| B560|Animals advise men |
| B570|Animals serve men |
| B580|Animals help men to wealth and greatness |
| B590|Miscellaneous services of helpful animals |


Gaster, Theodor H.
Gennep, Arnold van
Gillen, Francis James, and
Baldwin Spencer
Gimbutas, Marija
Glasenapp, Helmuth von
Goblet d’Alviella, Eugène
Goldenweiser, Alexander A.
Goldziher, Ignácz
Goodenough, Erwin R.
Görres, Joseph von
Graebner, Fritz
Granet, Marcel
Griaule, Marcel
Grimm Brothers
Groot, J. J. M. de
Guénon, René
Haavio, Martti
Hall, G. Stanley
Harnack, Adolf von
Harrison, Jane E.
Hartland, E. Sidney
Harva, Uno
Hastings, James
Haydon, A. Eustace
Heiler, Friedrich
Herder, Johann Gottfried
Hobbes, Thomas
Honko, Lauri
Horner, I. B.
Howitt, A. W.
Hügel, Friedrich von
Husserl, Edmund
|G. ''Ogres'' (General Synopsis)|c
|Gl0—G399|<<mi3 'Kinds of Ogres' 276>>|
|Gl0—G99|<<mi3 'Cannibals and cannibalism' 276>>|
|Gl00—G199|<<mi3 'Giant ogres' 283>>|
|G200—G299|<<mi3 'Witches' 285>>|
|G300—G399|<<mi3 'Other ogres' >>|
|G400—G499|<<mi3 'Falling into ogre’s power' 353>>|
|G500—G599|<<mi3 'Ogre defeated' 356>>|
|G600—G699|<<mi3 'Other ogre motifs' 363>>|
<<ds3 274>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##G. Ogres]]>>
<<<
Login at: http://infotrac.galegroup.com/itweb/carp39441
(Required password available from library staff)
<<<

! [[Dictionary of Gnosis and Western Esotericism|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9789047403432&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
(2 volumes, 2005)
* [[Alchemy|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800014&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Corbin, Henry|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800082&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Ficino, Marsilio|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800114&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Grail Traditions in Western Esotericism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800132&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Hermes Trismegistus|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800147&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
*[[Jung, Carl Gustav|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800186&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Mnemonics|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800238&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Neopaganism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800253&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0>]].
* [[Romanticism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800309&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
! [[Dictionary of Literary Symbols|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780511074165&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
* [[Fox|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?contentSet=EBKS&docType=EBKS.Article&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3449900069&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0&searchType=BasicSearchForm&source=gale]]
! [[Encyclopedia of Religion|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780028659978&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
(15 volumes, 2nd ed., 2005)
* +++^20%^[&nbsp;&darr;&nbsp;] 
Bachofen, J. J.
Campbell, Joseph
Cassirer, Ernst
Coomaraswamy, Ananda
Corbin, Henry
Culianu, Ioan Petru
Cumont, Franz
Dilthey, Wilhelm
Dumézil, Georges
Eliade, Mircea 
Gennep, Arnold van
Gimbutas, Marija
Grimm Brothers
Harrison, Jane E.
Herder, Johann Gottfried
Jung, C. G.
Kerényi, Károly
Leeuw, Gerardus van der
Warburg, Aby
Yates, Frances Amelia
Zimmer, Heinrich Robert
=== Scholars of Religion
* Search: [[myth* in document titles|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?selectedTab=ALL&searchType=AdvancedSearchForm&sort=DocTitle&type=search&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&queryId=Locale%28en%2C%2C%29%3AFQE%3D%28TI%2CNone%2C5%29myth*%3AAnd%3ALQE%3D%28EI%2CNone%2C10%29002865997X%24]].
* [[Foxes|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?contentSet=EBKS&docType=EBKS.Article&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424501070&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0&searchType=BasicSearchForm&source=gale]]
! [[New Dictionary of the History of Ideas|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780684314525&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]].
( 6volumes, 2005)
* [[Myth|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424300521&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]] by //Robert Segal//.
! [[Encyclopedia of African Religion|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9781412964623&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
(2 volumes) 2009
* [[Rituals|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3074400369&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
! [[Encyclopedia of Buddhism|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780028659107&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]] 
(2 volumes) 2004
! [[Encyclopedia of Islam and the Muslim World|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780028659121&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]] 
(2 volumes) 2004
! [[Encyclopedia of Judaism|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9789047403814&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]] 
2nd ed., (4 volumes) 2005
! [[Encyclopedia of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgendered History in America|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780684314273&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]].
( 3volumes, 2004)
! [[Encyclopedia of Multicultural Psychology|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9781412939621&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]].
! [[Encyclopedia of Philosophy|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780028660721&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]] 
2nd ed., (10 volumes) 2006
! [[Encyclopedia of Shamanism|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9781404211285&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]  
(2 volumes) 2007
! [[Encyclopedia of Social Theory|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9781412914314&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
(2 volumes), 2005
! [[International Dictionary of Psychoanalysis|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780028659947&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
(3 volumes, 2005)
! [[Sage Encyclopedia of Qualitative Research Methods|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9781412963909&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]]
(2 volumes, 2008)
<<<
Login at: http://infotrac.galegroup.com/itweb/carp39441
(Required password available from library staff)
<<<

! [[Dictionary of Gnosis and Western Esotericism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=9047403436&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]]
(2 volumes, 2005)
* [[Alchemy|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800014&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Corbin, Henry|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800082&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Ficino, Marsilio|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800114&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Grail Traditions in Western Esotericism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800132&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Hermes Trismegistus|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800147&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
*[[Jung, Carl Gustav|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800186&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Mnemonics|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800238&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
* [[Neopaganism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800253&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0>]].
* [[Romanticism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX2686800309&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
! [[Dictionary of Literary Symbols|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=0511074166&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]]
* [[Fox|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?contentSet=EBKS&docType=EBKS.Article&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3449900069&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0&searchType=BasicSearchForm&source=gale]]
! [[Encyclopedia of Religion]]
(15 volumes, 2nd ed., 2005)
* +++^20%^[&nbsp;&darr;&nbsp;] 
Bachofen, J. J.
Campbell, Joseph
Cassirer, Ernst
Coomaraswamy, Ananda
Corbin, Henry
Culianu, Ioan Petru
Cumont, Franz
Dilthey, Wilhelm
Dumézil, Georges
Eliade, Mircea 
Gennep, Arnold van
Gimbutas, Marija
Grimm Brothers
Harrison, Jane E.
Herder, Johann Gottfried
Jung, C. G.
Kerényi, Károly
Leeuw, Gerardus van der
Warburg, Aby
Yates, Frances Amelia
Zimmer, Heinrich Robert
=== Scholars of Religion
* Search: [[myth* in document titles|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?selectedTab=ALL&searchType=AdvancedSearchForm&sort=DocTitle&type=search&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&queryId=Locale%28en%2C%2C%29%3AFQE%3D%28TI%2CNone%2C5%29myth*%3AAnd%3ALQE%3D%28EI%2CNone%2C10%29002865997X%24&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]].
* [[Foxes|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?contentSet=EBKS&docType=EBKS.Article&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424501070&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0&searchType=BasicSearchForm&source=gale]]
! [[New Dictionary of the History of Ideas|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=0684314525&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]].
( 6volumes, 2005)
* [[Myth|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424300521&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]] by //Robert Segal//.
! [[Encyclopedia of African Religion|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=9781412964623&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]]
(2 volumes) 2009
* [[Rituals|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3074400369&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]].
! [[Encyclopedia of Buddhism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=0028659104&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]] 
(2 volumes) 2004
! [[Encyclopedia of Islam and the Muslim World|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=9780028659121&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]] 
(2 volumes) 2004
! [[Encyclopedia of Judaism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=9047403819&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]] 
2nd ed., (4 volumes) 2005
! [[Encyclopedia of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgendered History in America|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=0684314274&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]].
( 3volumes, 2004)
! [[Encyclopedia of Multicultural Psychology|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=1412939623&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]].
! [[Encyclopedia of Philosophy|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=0028660722&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]] 
2nd ed., (10 volumes) 2006
! [[Encyclopedia of Shamanism|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=1404211284&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]]  
(2 volumes) 2007
! [[Encyclopedia of Social Theory|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=1412914310&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]]
(2 volumes), 2005
! [[International Dictionary of Psychoanalysis|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=0028659945&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]]
(3 volumes, 2005)
! [[Sage Encyclopedia of Qualitative Research Methods|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?type=aboutBook&prodId=GVRL&eisbn=9781412963909&version=1.0&userGroupName=carp39441&source=gale]]
(2 volumes, 2008)
Login at: http://infotrac.galegroup.com/itweb/carp39441

* [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature: A Handbook]], 2005
* [[Dictionary of Gnosis and Western Esotericism]], 2v,  2005
* //Encyclopedia of Aging//  4 volumes, 2002
* //Encyclopedia of Anthropology// 5 volumes 2006
* //[[Encyclopedia of Buddhism]]//  2 volumes, 2004
* //Encyclopedia of Community//  4 volumes, 2003
* //Encyclopedia of Human Development//  3 volumes, 2006
* //Encyclopedia of Islam and the Muslim World// 2v, 2004
* //Encyclopedia of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgendered History in America//  3 volumes, 2004
* //Encyclopedia of Multicultural Psychology//, 2006
* //[[Encyclopedia of Philosophy]]// (2nd ed.), 10 volumes, 2006
* //[[Encyclopedia of Religion]]// (2nd ed.), 15 volumes, 2005
* //[[Encyclopedia of Religious and Spiritual Development]]// 2006
* [[Encyclopedia of Shamanism]], 2v,  2007
* //Encyclopedia of Social Theory// 2 volumes, 2005
*  [[Gale Encyclopedia of Mental Health]], 2nd ed.,  2v,  2008
* //Handbook of Death and Dying// 2 volumes, 2003
* //[[International Dictionary of Psychoanalysis]]// 3 volumes, 2005
* //New Dictionary of the History of Ideas//  6 volumes, 2005


  











<<importTiddlers inline>>
----
To get started with this blank TiddlyWiki, you'll need to modify the following tiddlers:
* SiteTitle & SiteSubtitle: The title and subtitle of the site, as shown above (after saving, they will also appear in the browser title bar)
* MainMenu: The menu (usually on the left)
* DefaultTiddlers: Contains the names of the tiddlers that you want to appear when the TiddlyWiki is opened
You'll also need to enter your username for signing your edits: <<option txtUserName>>
Carson, Anne. //Goddesses & Wise Women: The Literature of Feminist Spirituality, 1980-1992: An Annotated Bibliography//. Freedom, CA: Crossing Press, 1992.

[img[http://bks2.books.google.com/books?id=oRpBAAAAMAAJ&printsec=titlepage&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0zMy7TA-pcLxRXEmCeubMl5Y4ffA]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF Z7963.R45 C37 1992 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Companion volume to her //Feminist spirituality and the feminine divine//."

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* Feminism and women's spirituality 
* The goddess through time and space 
* Witchcraft: traditional Europe and feminist Wicca 
* Christianity and Judaism: woman-centered re-visioning 
* Fiction and fantasy literature 
* Children's literature 
* Audio-visual materials 
* Periodicals.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Women and religion - Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AWomen+and+religion+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Feminism Religious aspects - Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFeminism+Religious+aspects+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'0895945363'>>
* [[Bibliography on Women and Religion|http://www.nd.edu/~archives/lau_bib.html]]&mdash;by Susan Lau

</tab>
</tabs>
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>



</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>



</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[|]]
* [[|]]
* [[|]]
* [[|]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<<tiddler [[Guides & Handbooks##a]] "dp50">><<tiddler [[Guides & Handbooks##b]] "dp50">>
<<tiddler br15>><<tiddler br5>>
/%
!a
<html><h2>Printed books (available in the library)</h2></html>
<<forEachTiddler
where
      'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").substr(0,1).toUpperCase()&&tiddler.tags.contains("Handbooks")&& ! tiddler.tags.contains("wff")'
   sortBy
 'tiddler.title.replace(/^(A|An|The) /,"").toUpperCase()'>>

!b
<html><h2>e-books</h2></html>
From the ''[[World Folklore and Folklife Collection|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://folklore.greenwood.com/]]:''
*<<wffl 'Arab folklore: A Handbook' GR3311&p=GR3311-240>>
*<<wffl 'Campus Legends: A Handbook' GR3285&p=GR3285-15>>
*<<wffl 'Caribbean folklore: A Handbook' GR3605&p=GR3605-70>>
*<<wffl 'Chicano Folklore: A Handbook' GR3325&p=GR3325-83>>
*<<wffl 'Fabulous Creatures, Mythical Monsters, and Animal Power Symbols: A Handbook' C9425&p=C9425-8>>
*<<wffl 'Fairy Lore: A Handbook' GR3349&p=GR3349-8>>
*<<wffl 'Folk and Fairy Tales: A Handbook' GR2810&p=GR2810-10>>
*<<wffl 'Foodways and Folklore: A Handbook' GR4173&p=GR4173-95>>
*<<wffl 'German Folklore: A Handbook' GR3375&p=GR3375-14>>
*<<wffl 'Greek and Roman Folklore: A Handbook' GR3575&p=GR3575-20>>
* <<wffl 'Myth: A Handbook' GR2696&p=GR2696-6>>
* <<wffl 'Mythology in Our Midst: A Guide to Cultural References' 2000ba06&p=p2000ba06997xiii001>>
*<<wffl 'The Pied Piper: A Handbook' GR3464&p=GR3464-56>>
*<<wffl 'Proverbs: A Handbook' GR2698&p=GR2698-19>>
*<<wffl 'South Asian Folklore: A Handbook' GR3193&p=GR3193-16>>
*<<wffl 'Story: A Handbook' GR3430&p=GR3430-36>>
From the ''[[Gale Virtual Reference Library|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://infotrac.galegroup.com/itweb/carp39441]]:''
* [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook]]
!end
%/
Haydon, A. Eustace
Heiler, Friedrich
Herder, Johann Gottfried
Hobbes, Thomas
Honko, Lauri
Horner, I. B.
Howitt, A. W.
Hügel, Friedrich von
Husserl, Edmund
James, E. O.
James, William
Jensen, Adolf E.
Jevons, F. B.
Jonas, Hans
Jung, C. G.
Kaberry, Phyllis M.
Kenyon, Kathleen
Kerényi, Károly
Kitagawa, Joseph M.
Klimkeit, Hans-Joachim
Kraemer, Hendrik
Kramrisch, Stella
Kristensen, W. Brede
Laestadius, Lars Levi
Lamotte, Étienne
Lang, Andrew
Langer, Susanne
La Vallée Poussin, Louis de
Lawrence, Peter
Leach, Edmund
Leenhardt, Maurice
Leeuw, Gerardus van der
Lehmann, Edvard
Leuba, James H.
Lévi, Sylvain
Lévy-Bruhl, Lucien
Loisy, Alfred
Lönnrot, Elias
Lowie, Robert H.
Malinowski, Bronislaw
Mannhardt, Wilhelm
Marett, R. R.
Marie de l’Incarnation
Marx, Karl
|H. ''Tests''|c
|H0—H199|<<mi3 'Identity tests: recognition' 370>>|
|H200—H299|<<mi3 'Tests of truth' 391>>|
|H300—H499|<<mi3 'Marriage tests' 398>>|
|H500—H899|//<<mi3 'Tests of Cleverness' 418>>//|
|H500—H529|<<mi3 'Tests of cleverness or ability' 418>>|
|H530—H899|<<mi3 'Riddles' 423>>|
|H900—H1199|//<<mi3 'Tests of Prowess: Tasks' 449>>//|
|H900—H999|<<mi3 'Assignment and performance of tasks' 449>>|
|Hl000—H1199|<<mi3 'Nature of tasks' 456>>|
|H1200—H1399|//<<mi3 'Tests of Prowess: Quests' 479>>//|
|H1200—H1240|<<mi3 'Attendant circumstances of quests' 479>>|
|H1250—H1399|<<mi3 'Nature of quests' 485>>|
|H1400—H1599|//<<mi3 'Other Tests' 502>>//|
|H1400—H1449|<<mi3 'Tests of fear' 502>>|
|H1450—H1499|<<mi3 'Tests of vigilance'504 >>|
|H1500—H1549|<<mi3 'Tests of endurance and power of survival' 505>>|
|H1550—H1569|<<mi3 'Tests of character' 508>>|
|H1570—H1599|<<mi3 'Miscellaneous tests' 515>>|
<<ds3 367>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##H. Tests]]>>
/***
|Name|HTMLFormattingPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#HTMLFormattingPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#HTMLFormattingPluginInfo|
|Version|2.4.1|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|embed wiki syntax formatting inside of HTML content|
The ~HTMLFormatting plugin allows you to ''mix wiki-style formatting syntax within HTML formatted content'' by extending the action of the standard TiddlyWiki formatting handler.
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[HTMLFormattingPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Configuration
<<<
Use {{{<hide linebreaks>}}} within HTML content to wiki-style rendering of line breaks.  To //always// omit all line breaks from the rendered output, you can set this option:
><<option chkHTMLHideLinebreaks>> ignore all line breaks
which can also be 'hard coded' into your document by adding the following to a tiddler, tagged with <<tag systemConfig>>
>{{{config.options.chkHTMLHideLinebreaks=true;}}}
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2010.05.07 2.4.1 added chkHTMLHideLinebreaks option
| see [[HTMLFormattingPluginInfo]] for additional revision details |
2005.06.26 1.0.0 Initial Release (as code adaptation - pre-dates TiddlyWiki plugin architecture!!)
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.HTMLFormattingPlugin= {major: 2, minor: 4, revision: 1, date: new Date(2010,5,7)};

// find the formatter for HTML and replace the handler
initHTMLFormatter();
function initHTMLFormatter()
{
	for (var i=0; i<config.formatters.length && config.formatters[i].name!="html"; i++);
	if (i<config.formatters.length)	config.formatters[i].handler=function(w) {
		if (!this.lookaheadRegExp)  // fixup for TW2.0.x
			this.lookaheadRegExp = new RegExp(this.lookahead,"mg");
		this.lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex = w.matchStart;
		var lookaheadMatch = this.lookaheadRegExp.exec(w.source)
		if(lookaheadMatch && lookaheadMatch.index == w.matchStart) {
			var html=lookaheadMatch[1];
			// if <nowiki> is present, just let browser handle it!
			if (html.indexOf('<nowiki>')!=-1)
				createTiddlyElement(w.output,"span").innerHTML=html;
			else {
				// if <hide linebreaks> is present, or chkHTMLHideLinebreaks is set
				// suppress wiki-style literal handling of newlines
				if (config.options.chkHTMLHideLinebreaks||(html.indexOf('<hide linebreaks>')!=-1))
					html=html.replace(/\n/g,' ');
				// remove all \r's added by IE textarea and mask newlines and macro brackets
				html=html.replace(/\r/g,'').replace(/\n/g,'\\n').replace(/<</g,'%%(').replace(/>>/g,')%%');
				// create span, let browser parse HTML
				var e=createTiddlyElement(w.output,"span"); e.innerHTML=html;
				// then re-render text nodes as wiki-formatted content
				wikifyTextNodes(e,w);
			}
			w.nextMatch = this.lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex; // continue parsing
		}
	}
}

// wikify #text nodes that remain after HTML content is processed (pre-order recursion)
function wikifyTextNodes(theNode,w)
{
	function unmask(s) { return s.replace(/\%%\(/g,'<<').replace(/\)\%%/g,'>>').replace(/\\n/g,'\n'); }
	switch (theNode.nodeName.toLowerCase()) {
		case 'style': case 'option': case 'select':
			theNode.innerHTML=unmask(theNode.innerHTML);
			break;
		case 'textarea':
			theNode.value=unmask(theNode.value);
			break;
		case '#text':
			var txt=unmask(theNode.nodeValue);
			var newNode=createTiddlyElement(null,"span");
			theNode.parentNode.replaceChild(newNode,theNode);
			wikify(txt,newNode,highlightHack,w.tiddler);
			break;
		default:
			for (var i=0;i<theNode.childNodes.length;i++)
				wikifyTextNodes(theNode.childNodes.item(i),w); // recursion
			break;
	}
}
//}}}
<br>
[img[http://bks1.books.google.com/books?id=wvxKYeFnkK0C&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0H2susPlvfHH3PCcQZHCzFN8KqLw]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF PM155 .D55 1996 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"//The Handbook of Native American Literature// is a unique, comprehensive, and authoritative guide to the oral and written literatures of Native Americans. It lays the perfect foundation for understanding the works of Native American writers.

Divided into three major sections:
* Native American Oral Literatures
* The Historical Emergence of Native American Writing, 
* A Native American Renaissance: 1967 to the Present

it includes 22 lengthy essays, written by scholars of the //Association for the Study of American Indian Literatures//. The book features reports on the oral traditions of various tribes and topics such as the relation of the Bible, dreams, oratory, humor, autobiography, and federal land policies to Native American literature. Eight additional essays cover teaching Native American literature, new fiction, new theater, and other important topics, and there are bio-critical essays on more than 40 writers ranging from William Apes (who in the early 19th century denounced white society's treatment of his people) to contemporary poet Ray Young Bear.

Packed with information that was once scattered and scarce, the //Handbook of Native American Literature// -a valuable one-volume resource-is sure to appeal to everyone interested in Native American history, culture, and literature."

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

! Native American Oral Literatures
* Native American oral literatures: a critical orientation &mdash; //Andrew Wiget//
* Oral literature of the Alaskan arctic &mdash; //Phyllis Morrow//
* Oral literature of the subarctic Athapaskans &mdash; //Scott Rushforth//
* Native oral literature of the Northwest Coast and the Plateau &mdash; //M. Dale Kinkade//
* Oral literature of California and the intermountain region &mdash; //William Bright//
* Oral literature of the Southwest &mdash; //Andrew Wiget//
* Oral literature of the Plains Indians &mdash; //Julian Rice//
* Oral literature of the Northeastern Algonquians and the Northern Iroquoians &mdash; //Gordon M. Day, Michael K. Foster//
* Oral literature of the Southeast &mdash; //George E. Lankford//
* Oral historical epic narratives &mdash; //Alexander Vaschenko//
* The Native American trickster &mdash; //Barbara Babcock, Jay Cox//
* Oratory &mdash; //Donald Bahr//
* Dreams, song and narrative &mdash; //Donald Bahr//
* Revitalization movements and oral literature &mdash; //Kenneth M. Morrison//
* Myth and religion of Native America &mdash; //Kenneth M. Morrison//
* The Bible and traditional Indian literature &mdash; //Jarold Ramsey//
* The white man in Native oral tradition &mdash; //Jarold Ramsey//
! The Historical Emergence of Native American Writing
* Native American writing: beginnings to 1967 &mdash; //A. LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* Population, reservations, and federal Indian policy &mdash; //Ronald A. Janke//
* Autobiography &mdash; //David Brumble, Arnold Krupat//
* Women's autobiography &mdash; //Gretchen M. Bataille, Kathleen M. Sands//
* Coyote's jokebook: humor in Native American literature and culture &mdash; //John Lowe//
* William Apes &mdash; //Bernd C. Peyer//
* Black Elk &mdash; //Julian Rice//
* Elias Boudinot &mdash; //James W. Parins//
* S. Alice Callahan &mdash; //A. LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* George Copway &mdash; //A. LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* Charles Alexander Eastman &mdash; //Bernd C. Peyer//
* E. Pauline Johnson &mdash; //A. LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* John Joseph Mathews &mdash; //Terry P. Wilson//
* (William) D'Arcy McNickle &mdash; //Birgit Hans//
* Mourning Dove &mdash; //Alanna K. Brown//
* Samson Occom &mdash; //Bernd C. Peyer//
* John Milton Oskison &mdash; //Gretchen Ronnow//
* Simon Pokagon &mdash; //A. LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* Alexander Lawrence Posey &mdash; //Daniel F. Littlefield, Jr.//
* John Rollin Ridge &mdash; //James W. Parins//
* (Rolla) Lynn Riggs &mdash; //Thomas A. Erhard//
* Jane Johnston Schoolcraft &mdash; //A. LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* Sarah Winnemucca &mdash; //A. LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* Zitkala Sa &mdash; //Mary A. Stout//
! A Native American Renaissance: 1967 to the Present
* Contemporary Native American writing: an overview &mdash; //Joseph Bruchac//
* Critical approaches to Native American literature &mdash; //Arnold Krupat//
* Hanay Geiogamah &mdash; //Sue M. Johnson//
* Joy Harjo &mdash; //Norma C. Wilson//
* Lance (David) Henson &mdash; //Gogisgi Carroll Arnett//
* Linda Henderson Hogan &mdash; //Norma C. Wilson//
* Maurice Kenny &mdash; //James Ruppert//
* Thomas King &mdash; //A LaVonne Brown Ruoff//
* N(avarre) Scott Momaday &mdash; //Susan Scarberry-Garcia//
* Duane (McGinniss) Niaturm &mdash; //Andrea Lerner//
* Simon J. Ortiz &mdash; //Robert M. Nelson//
* Carter Revard &mdash; //Franchot Ballinger//
* Wendy Rose &mdash; //Norma C. Wilson//
* Leslie Marmon Silko &mdash; //Elaine A. Jahner//
* Hyemeyohsts (Chuck) Storm &mdash; //Robert F. Sayre//
* Gerald Vizenor &mdash; //Alan R. Velie//
* Anna Lee Walters &mdash; //James Ruppert//
* James Welch &mdash; //Kathryn S. Vangen//
* Roberta Hill Whiteman &mdash; //Norma C. Wilson//
* Ray (Anthony) Young Bear &mdash; //Robert F. Gish//

<<tiddler gtoc with:081532586X>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Indian literature - United States - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AIndian+literature+United+States+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[American literature - Indian authors -  Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAmerican+literature+Indian+authors+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:081532586X>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Denzin, Norman K., and Yvonna S. Lincoln. //The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Research//. 3rd ed. Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications, 2005.

[img[http://www.uk.sagepub.com/upm-data/product/4842_Denzin_Qualitative_3e_72ppiRGB_150pixw.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Once again, editors Norman K Denzin and Yvonna S Lincoln have put together a volume that represents the state of the art for the theory and practice of qualitative inquiry. Built on the considerable foundations of the landmark first (1994) and second editions (2000) the Third Edition moves qualitative research boldly into the 21st century. The editors and authors ask how the practices of qualitative inquiry can be used to address issues of social justice in this new century.

As with the second edition, the Third Edition represents virtually a new handbook. There are 14 totally new topics, including, among others, indigenous research, institutional review boards and human subject research, critical and performance ethnography, arts-based inquiry, narrative inquiry, Foucault, the ethics and strategies of on-line research, cultural and investigative poetics, the politics of evaluation. Over half of the 42 chapters are written by new authors. Every returning chapter has been thoroughly revised and updated. The organization is clear and sensible, moving from the general to the specific and from the past to the present and the future.

//The SAGE Handbook of Qualitative Research// is far-reaching and comprehensive, featuring a virtual `Who's Who' in the human sciences. It is absolutely an essential text for the library of any academic interested in the art, science and practice of qualitative research."

<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.uk.sagepub.com/booksProdDesc.nav?prodId=Book225664&'>>

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF H62 .H2455 2005 (Lambert Library)
<<tiddler ll with:8242>>

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>
<<<
 <<tiddler ca with:0761927573>>
<<<
1. [[Introduction: the discipline and practice of qualitative research|http://www.sagepub.com/upm-data/9673_036392Intro.pdf]] &mdash; //Norman K. Denzin and Yvonna S. Lincoln//
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(Sample Chapter - pdf) 
! Part I. Locating the field. 
2. Reform of the social sciences and of universities through action research &mdash; //Davydd J. Greenwood and Morten Levin//
3. Compositional studies, in two parts: critical theorizing and analysis on social (in)justice &mdash; //Michelle Fine and Lois Weis//
4. [[On tricky ground: researching the native in the age of uncertainty|http://www.sagepub.com/upm-data/5316_Denzin_and_Lincoln_Chapter_4.pdf]] &mdash; //Linda Tuhiwai Smith//
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(Sample Chapter - pdf) 
5. Freeing ourselves from neocolonial domination in research: a Kaupapa Mäori approach to creating knowledge &mdash; //Russell Bishop//
6. [[Ethics and politics in qualitative research|http://www.sagepub.com/upm-data/5317_Denzin_and_Lincoln_Chapter_6.pdf]] &mdash; //Clifford G. Christians//
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(Sample Chapter - pdf) 
7. Institutional Review Boards and methodological conservatism: the challenge to and from phenomenological paradigms &mdash; //Yvonna S. Lincoln//
! Part II. Paradigms and perspectives in contention. 
8. Paradigmatic controversies, contradictions, and emerging confluences &mdash; //Egon G. Guba and Yvonna S. Lincoln//
9. Critical ethnography: the politics of collaboration &mdash; //Douglas Foley and Angela Valenzuela//
10. Early millennial feminist qualitative research: challenges and contours &mdash; //Virginia Olesen//
11. The moral activist role of critical race theory scholarship &mdash; //Gloria Ladson-Billings and Jamel Donnor//
12. Rethinking critical theory and qualitative research &mdash; //Joe L. Kincheloe and Peter McLaren//
13. Methodologies for cultural studies: an integrative approach &mdash; //Paula Saukko//
14. Critical humanism and queer theory: living with the tensions &mdash; //Ken Plummer//
! Part III. Strategies of inquiry. 
15. The practice and politics of funded qualitative research &mdash; //Julianne Cheek//
16. Performance ethnography: the reenacting and inciting of culture &mdash; //Bryant Keith Alexander//
17. Qualitative case studies &mdash; //Robert E. Stake//
18. The observation of participation and the emergence of public ethnography &mdash; //Barbara Tedlock//
19. Interpretive practice and social action &mdash; //James A. Holstein and Jaber F. Gubrium//
20. Grounded theory in the 21st century: applications for advancing social justice studies &mdash; //Kathy Charmaz//
21. Critical ethnography as street performance: reflections of home, race, murder and justice &mdash; //D. Soyini Madison//
22. Testimonio, subalternity, and narrative authority &mdash; //John Beverley//
23. Participatory action research: communicative action and the public sphere &mdash; //Stephen Kemmis and Robin McTaggart//
24. Clinical research &mdash; //William L. Miller and Benjamin F. Crabtree//. 
! Part IV. Methods of collecting and analyzing empirical materials. 
25. Narrative inquiry: multiple lenses, approaches, voices &mdash; //Susan E. Chase//
26. Arts-based inquiry: performing revolutionary pedagogy &mdash; //Susan Finley//
27. The interview: from neutral stance to political involvement &mdash; //Andrea Fontana and James H. Frey//
28. Recontextualizing observation: ethnography, pedagogy, and the prospects for a progressive political agenda &mdash; //Michael V. Angrosino//
29. What's new visually? &mdash; //Douglas Harper//
30. Autoethnography: making the personal political &mdash; //Stacy Holman Jones//
31. The methods, politics, and ethics of representation in online ethnography &mdash; //Annette N. Markham//
32. Analytic perspectives &mdash; //Paul Atkinson and Sara Delamont//
33. Foucault's methodologies: archeaology and genealogy &mdash; //James Joseph Scheurich and Kathryn Bell McKenzie//
34. Anayzing talk and text &mdash; //Anssi Peräkylä//
35. Focus groups: strategic articulations of pedagogy, politics, and inquiry &mdash; //George Kamberelis and Greg Dimitriadis//
! Part V. The art and practices of interpretation, evaluation, and presentation. 
36. Relativism, criteria, and politics &mdash; //John K. Smith and Phil Hodkinson//
37. Emancipatory discourses and the ethics and politics of interpretation &mdash; //Norman K. Denzin//
38. Writing: a method of inquiry &mdash; //Laurel Richardson and Elizabeth Adams St. Pierre//
39. Poetics for a planet: discourse on some problems of being-in-place &mdash; //Ivan Brady//
40. Cultural poesis: the generativity of emergent things &mdash; //Kathleen Stewart//
41. "Aria in time of war": investigative poetry and the politics of witnessing &mdash; //Stephen J. Hartnett and Jeremy D. Engels//
42. Qualitative evaluation and changing social policy &mdash; //Ernest R. House//
! Part VI. The future of qualitative research. 
43. Afterthought: On writing ; On Writing sociology &mdash; //Zygmunt Bauman//
44. Refunctioning ethnography: the challenge of an anthropology of the contemporary &mdash; //Douglas R. Holmes and George E. Marcus//
Epilogue: The eighth and ninth moments: qualitative research in/and the fractured future &mdash; //Yvonna S. Lincoln and Norman K. Denzin.

<<tiddler gtoc with:0761927573>>

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

EBSCOhost Search Link: [[Reviews of The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Research|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&db=hlh&db=rfh&db=psyh&db=pdh&db=pzh&bquery=(%22Sage+Handbook+of+Qualitative+Research%22)&cli0=FT&clv0=Y&cli1=RV&clv1=Y&type=1&site=ehost-live]]
<<tiddler ehp>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

Subject Headings:
* [[Social sciences -- Research|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASocial+sciences+Research.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0761927573>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://coverart.oclc.org/ImageWebSvc/oclc/31206918_140.jpg?SearchOrder=BT,AM]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL53 .H286 1995 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
!Part I: Faith Traditions and Religious Experience
1. Judaism and Religious Experience
2. Catholicism and Religious Experience
3. Protestantism and Religious Experience
4. Islam and Religious Experience
5. Buddhism and Religious Experience
6. Hinduism and Religious Experience
!Part II: The Broader Context of Religious Experience
7. Philosophy and Religious Experience
8. The Sociological Context of Religious Experience
9 Phenomenological Psychology and Religious Experience
!Part III: Depth Psychologies and Religious Experience
10. Freudian Theory and Religious Experience
11. Jungian Theory and Religious Experience
12. Object Relations Theory and Religious Experience
13. Developmental Theory and Religious Experience
! Part IV: Major Psychological Orientations and Religious Experience
14. Cognitive Theory and Religious Experience
15. Affective Theory and Religious Experience
16. Behavioral Theory and Religious Experience
! Part V: Specific Psychological Perspectives and Religious Experience
17. Role Theory and Religious Experience
18. Attribution Theory and Religious Experience
19. Attachment Theory and Religious Experience
! Part VI: Specialty Concerns and Religious Experience
20. The Body and Religious Experience
21. Transpersonal Theory and Religious Experience
22. Feminist Theory and Religious Experience
! Part VII: Education and Facilitation of Religious Experience
23. Religious Instruction and Religious Experience
24. The Facilitation of Religious Experience

''Contributors'': Chapter authors include some of the most respected authorities in the psychology of religion and in cognate areas, persons including Bernard Spilka, Margaret Paloma, Newton Malony, Benjamin Beit-Hallahmi, David Wulff, Peter Hill, Kalevi Tamminen, Edward Shafranske, Lee Kilpatrick, Ralph Hood, to mention just some.

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

View online [[reviews|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&bquery=(%22Handbook+of+Religious+Experience+%22)&type=0&site=ehost-live]] via EBSCOhost databases.<<tiddler ehp>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Experience (Religion)|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AExperience+%28Religion%29&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Religions|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligions.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0891350942>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[http://www.sagepub.com/upm-data/product/16136_Knowles_Handbook_of_the_Arts_in_Qualitative_Research_72ppiRGB_150pixw.jpg]]


Sample Chapters: [[Chapter 1|http://www.sagepub.com/upm-data/18068_Chapter_1.pdf]] |  [[Chapter 3|http://www.sagepub.com/upm-data/18069_Chapter_3.pdf]] | [[Chapter 5|http://www.sagepub.com/upm-data/18070_Chapter_5.pdf]] (pdf files)

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

//The Handbook of the Arts in Qualitative Inquiry: Perspectives, Methodologies, Examples, and Issues// represents an unfolding and expanding orientation to qualitative social science research that draws inspiration, concepts, processes, and representational forms from the arts. In this defining work, J. Gary Knowles and Ardra L. Cole bring together the top scholars in qualitative methods to provide a comprehensive overview of the past, present, and future of arts-based research. This Handbook provides an accessible and stimulating collection of theoretical arguments and illustrative examples that delineate the role of the arts in qualitative social science research.

!Key Features
*  Defines and explores the role of the arts in qualitative social science research: The Handbook presents an analysis of classic and emerging methodologies and approaches that employs the arts in the qualitative research process.
*  Brings together a unique group of scholars: Offering diverse perspectives, contributors to this volume represent a wide range of disciplines including the humanities, media and communication, anthropology, sociology, psychology, women's studies, education, social work, nursing, and health and medicine.
*  Offers comprehensive coverage of the genres employed by qualitative researchers: Scholars use multiple ways to advance knowledge including literary forms, performance, visual art, various types of media, narrative, folk art, and more.
*  Articulates challenges inherent in alternative methodologies: This volume discusses the issues and challenges faced when employing art in research including ethical issues, academic merit issues, and even funding issues. 

<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.sagepub.com/refbooksProdDesc.nav?prodId=Book226626'>>

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF H62 .K6275 2008 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

! Part 1. Knowing
* Art and knowledge &mdash; //Elliot Eisner//
* The art of indigenous knowledge: a million porcupines crying in the dark &mdash; //Thomas King// 
! Part 2. Methodologies
* Art-based research &mdash; //Shaun McNiff//
* Visual images in research &mdash; //Sandra Weber//
* Arts-informed research &mdash; //Ardra L. Cole and J. Gary Knowles//
* Arts-based research &mdash; //Susan Finley//
* A/R/Tographers and living inquiry &mdash; //Stephanie Springgay, Rita L. Irwin, and Sylvia Kind//
* Lyric inquiry &mdash; //Lorri Neilsen//
! Part 3. Genres
''Literary forms''
* Creative nonfiction and social research &mdash; //Tom Barone//
* Interpretive biography &mdash; //Norman K. Denzin//
* Wording pictures: discovering heartful autoethnography &mdash; //Karen Scott-Hoy and Carolyn Ellis//
* Metissage: a research praxis &mdash; //Cynthia Chambers ... [et al.]//
* Writing as theory: in defense of fiction &mdash; //Stephen Banks//
* Astonishing silence: knowing in poetry &mdash; //Carl Leggo//
''Performance''
* Dance, choreography, and social science research &mdash; //Donald Blumenfeld-Jones//
* Performative inquiry: embodiment and its challenges &mdash; //Ronald J. Pelias//
* Ethnodrama and ethnotheatre &mdash; //Johnny Saldaña//
* Readers' theater as a data display strategy &mdash; //Robert Donmoyer and June Yennie Donmoyer//
* The music lesson &mdash; //Liora Bresler//
''Visual art''
* Painting as research: create and critique &mdash; //Graeme Sullivan//
* Photographs and/as social documentary &mdash; //Claudia Mitchell and Susan Allnutt//
* Collage as inquiry &mdash; //Lynn Butler-Kisber//
* Textu(r)al walking/writing through sculpture &mdash; //Alex F. de Cosson//
* Installation art-as-research &mdash; //Ardra L. Cole and Maura McIntyre//
''New media''
* Digital content: video as research &mdash; //Janice Rahn//
* Blogs &mdash; //Robert Runte//* Zines: individual to community &mdash; //Troy R. Lovata//
* Radio in/for research: creating knowledge waves &mdash; //Christine McKenzie//
''Folk art and popular art forms''
* Touching minds and hearts: community arts as collaborative research &mdash; //Deborah Barndt//
* Quilts &mdash; //Helen K. Ball//
! Part 4. Inquiry processes
* An indigenous storywork methodology &mdash; //Jo-ann Archibald (Q'um Q'um Xiiem)//
* Literacy genres: housecleaning&mdash;a work with theoretical notes &mdash; //Lorri Neilsen//
* From research analysis to performance: the choreographic process &mdash; //Mary Beth Cancienne//
* Image-based educational research: childlike perspectives &mdash; //Jon Prosser and Catherine Burke//
* Exhibiting as inquiry: travels of an accidental curator &mdash; //Kathryn Church//
* No style, no composition, no judgment &mdash; //Janice Jipson and Nicholas Paley//
! Part 5. Issues and challenges
* Performing data with notions of responsibility &mdash; //Jim Mienczakowski and Teresa Moore//
* Ethical issues and issues of ethics &mdash; //Christina Sinding, Ross Gray, and Jeff Nisker//
* Interrogating reflexivity: art, research, and the desire for presence &mdash; //Elizabeth de Freitas//
* Art and experience: lessons from Dewey and Hawkins &mdash; //Valerie J. Janesick//
* Going public with arts-inspired social research: issues of audience &mdash; //Tom Barone//
* Between scholarship and art: dramaturgy and quality in arts-related research &mdash; //Kelli Jo Kerry-Moran//
* Money worries: tackling the challenges of funding arts-related research &mdash; //Ross Gray and Ardra L. Cole//
* Using an arts methodology to create a thesis or dissertation &mdash; //J. Gary Knowles and Sara Promislow//
! Part 6. Arts in research across disciplines
* Anthropology: ethnography and the book that was lost &mdash; //Ruth Behar//
* Psychology: knowing the self through arts &mdash; //Graham E. Higgs//
* Women's studies and arts-informed research: some Australian examples &mdash; //Lekkie Hopkins//
* A history of the arts in educational research: a postmodern guide for readers-flâneurs &mdash; //Christine van Halen-Faber and C.T. Patrick Diamond//
* Social work and the arts: critical imagination &mdash; //Adrienne Chambon//
* Nursing research and the transformative value of art &mdash; //Vangie Bergum and Dianne Godkin//
* Health-policy research and the possibilities of theater &mdash; //Jeff Nisker//
* Disability studies and the ties and tensions with arts-informed inquiry: one more reason to look away? &mdash; //Esther Ignagni and Kathryn Church//
* Business studies: vivifying data and experience through artful approaches &mdash; //Laura Brearley and Lotte Darsø//
* Sport and physical education: embracing new forms of representation &mdash; //Andrew C. Sparkes.

<<tiddler gtoc with:1412905311>>

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"This work's quality, diversity, and breadth of coverage make it a valuable resource for collections concerned with qualitative research in a broad range of disciplines.  Highly recommended."&mdash;G.R. Walden. Ohio State University. //CHOICE//

<<tiddler pubr with:'http://www.uk.sagepub.com/refbooksProdReviews.nav?prodId=Book226626'>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

Subject Headings:
*  [[Social sciences -- Research|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASocial+sciences+Research.&qt=hot_subject]].
* [[Humanities -- Research|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHumanities+Research.&qt=hot_subject]].

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1412905311>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<<list filter [tag[Handbooks]]>>
Doty, William G. //[[Myth: A Handbook]]//. Greenwood Folklore Handbooks,. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2004.

Ashliman, D. L. //[[Folk and Fairy Tales: A Handbook]]//. Greenwood Folklore Handbooks,. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 2004.

Kohn, Livia. //[[Daoism Handbook]]//. Leiden ; Boston: Brill, 2000.

Wiget, Andrew. //[[Handbook of Native American Literature]]//. New York ; London: Garland, 1996.

Kimble, Melvin. //[[Aging, Spirituality, and Religion: A Handbook]]//. Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 1995.

Hood, Ralph W. //[[Handbook of Religious Experience]]//. Birmingham, AL: Religious Education Press, 1994.

Denzin, Norman K., and Yvonna S. Lincoln. //[[Handbook of Qualitative Research]]//. Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications, 1994.

Boswell, Fred, and Jeanetta Boswell. //[[What Men or Gods Are These?: A Genealogical Approach to Classical Mythology]]//. Metuchen, NJ: Scarecrow Press, 1980.

Tripp, Edward. //[[The Meridian Handbook of Classical Mythology]]//. New York: Meridian, 1974.

----

<<<
Hartland, Edwin Sidney. //The Legend of Perseus: A Study of Tradition in Story Custom and Belief//. (3 volumes) London: D. Nutt, 1894.
<<<

----
! Helpful Animal 
B313 ''Helpful animal an enchanted person''. SEE: B316.2*; B64 I. CELTIC: Mayer //The Black Horse// pb; CHILE: ~Pino-Saavedra //[[Folktales of Chile]]// 62-72. 

B314 ''Helpful animal brothers-in-law''. Type 552.
 
Da* King lives in forest castle, meets bear, eagle, whale which spare his life and restore wealth in exchange for three daughters (S222). At sixteen, queen's Son seeks sisters. Stays seven days with each, disenchants animal husbands, gets magic hairs, feathers, scales (B501). Reaches castle of sleeping princess guarded by bull. Hairs bring bear that kills bull, feathers bring eagle that catches resulting bird, scales bring whale that gets resulting egg. Inside is key to castle. He awakens princess, all live happily. GERMANY: Zipes //The Complete Fairy Tales of the Brothers Grimm// 674-682. 

B315 ''Animal helpful after being conquered''. SEE: H331.1.1. GERMANY: Ranke //[[Folktales of Germany]]// 79-84. 

B316 ''Abused and pampered horses''. Hero is ordered by ogre to feed and care for certain horse and to neglect other horse. Hero disobeys and feeds neglected horse. Latter is enchanted prince and helps hero. 

B316.1* ''Horse cared for well by hero''. Horse offers aid in escape and helps win princess. SEE: R222.1 D*; G671 A *. GREECE: Matthews //The Wizard King and Other Spellbinding Tales// 22-31. 
<br>
{{center{
''PRINCIPLE ARTICLES''

<<tiddler [[History of Study##main]]>>
<br>
''SUPPORTING ARTICLES''
}}}
<<tiddler [[History of Study##a]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[History of Study##b]] "dp33"]]>><<tiddler [[History of Study##c]] "dp33"]]>>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
/%
!main
''<<gl 'Study of Religion: An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424502976'>>''
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in Australia and Oceania' 'GALE|CX3424502977'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in China' 'GALE|CX3424503471'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Relgion in Eastern Europe and Russia' 'GALE|CX3424502978'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in Japan' 'GALE|CX3424502979'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in North Africa and The Middle East' 'GALE|CX3424502980'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in North America' 'GALE|CX3424502981'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in South Asia' 'GALE|CX3424502982'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in Sub-Saharan Africa' 'GALE|CX3424502983'>>
<<gl 'The Academic Study of Religion in Western Europe' 'GALE|CX3424503472'>>
!a
African Religions&mdash;History of Study
African American Religions&mdash;History of Study
Arctic Religions&mdash;History of Study
Australian Indigenous Religions&mdash;History of Study [1st Edition]
Australian Indigenous Religions&mdash;History of StudyHistory of Study [Further Considerations]
Baltic Religion&mdash;History of Study
Buddhist Studies
Caribbean Religions&mdash;History of Study
Chinese Religion&mdash;History of Study
Confucianism&mdash;History of Study
Daoism&mdash;History of Study
Egyptian Religion&mdash;History of Study
!b
Finno-Ugric Religions&mdash;History of Study
Gender and Religion&mdash;History of Study
Germanic Religion&mdash;History of Study
Gnosticism&mdash;History of Study
Indian Religions&mdash;History of Study
Indo-European Religions&mdash;History of Study
Islamic Studies [First Edition]
Islamic Studies [Further Considerations]
Japanese Religions
The Study of Myths
&mdash;Jewish Studies from 1818 to 1919
&mdash;Jewish Studies since 1919
!c
Mesoamerican Religions&mdash;History of Study
Mesopotamian Religions&mdash;History of Study
New Religious Movements&mdash;History of Study
North American Indian Religions&mdash;History of Study
Oceanic Religions&mdash;History of Study [First Edition]
Oceanic Religions&mdash;History of Study [Further Considerations]
South American Indian Religions&mdash;History of Study
Southeast Asian Religions&mdash;History of Study
Tibetan Religions&mdash;History of Study
!end
%/
/***
|Name|ImageSizePlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ImageSizePlugin|
|Version|1.2.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|adds support for resizing images|
This plugin adds optional syntax to scale an image to a specified width and height and/or interactively resize the image with the mouse.
!!!!!Usage
<<<
The extended image syntax is:
{{{
[img(w+,h+)[...][...]]
}}}
where ''(w,h)'' indicates the desired width and height (in CSS units, e.g., px, em, cm, in, or %). Use ''auto'' (or a blank value) for either dimension to scale that dimension proportionally (i.e., maintain the aspect ratio). You can also calculate a CSS value 'on-the-fly' by using a //javascript expression// enclosed between """{{""" and """}}""". Appending a plus sign (+) to a dimension enables interactive resizing in that dimension (by dragging the mouse inside the image). Use ~SHIFT-click to show the full-sized (un-scaled) image. Use ~CTRL-click to restore the starting size (either scaled or full-sized).
<<<
!!!!!Examples
<<<
{{{
[img(100px+,75px+)[images/meow2.jpg]]
}}}
[img(100px+,75px+)[images/meow2.jpg]]
{{{
[<img(34%+,+)[images/meow.gif]]
[<img(21% ,+)[images/meow.gif]]
[<img(13%+, )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 8%+, )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 5% , )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 3% , )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 2% , )[images/meow.gif]]
[img(  1%+,+)[images/meow.gif]]
}}}
[<img(34%+,+)[images/meow.gif]]
[<img(21% ,+)[images/meow.gif]]
[<img(13%+, )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 8%+, )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 5% , )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 3% , )[images/meow.gif]]
[<img( 2% , )[images/meow.gif]]
[img(  1%+,+)[images/meow.gif]]
{{tagClear{
}}}
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2011.09.03 [1.2.3] bypass addStretchHandlers() if no '+' suffix is used (i.e., not resizable)
2010.07.24 [1.2.2] moved tip/dragtip text to config.formatterHelpers.imageSize object to enable customization
2009.02.24 [1.2.1] cleanup width/height regexp, use '+' suffix for resizing
2009.02.22 [1.2.0] added stretchable images
2008.01.19 [1.1.0] added evaluated width/height values
2008.01.18 [1.0.1] regexp for "(width,height)" now passes all CSS values to browser for validation
2008.01.17 [1.0.0] initial release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.ImageSizePlugin= {major: 1, minor: 2, revision: 3, date: new Date(2011,9,3)};
//}}}
//{{{
var f=config.formatters[config.formatters.findByField("name","image")];
f.match="\\[[<>]?[Ii][Mm][Gg](?:\\([^,]*,[^\\)]*\\))?\\[";
f.lookaheadRegExp=/\[([<]?)(>?)[Ii][Mm][Gg](?:\(([^,]*),([^\)]*)\))?\[(?:([^\|\]]+)\|)?([^\[\]\|]+)\](?:\[([^\]]*)\])?\]/mg;
f.handler=function(w) {
	this.lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex = w.matchStart;
	var lookaheadMatch = this.lookaheadRegExp.exec(w.source)
	if(lookaheadMatch && lookaheadMatch.index == w.matchStart) {
		var floatLeft=lookaheadMatch[1];
		var floatRight=lookaheadMatch[2];
		var width=lookaheadMatch[3];
		var height=lookaheadMatch[4];
		var tooltip=lookaheadMatch[5];
		var src=lookaheadMatch[6];
		var link=lookaheadMatch[7];

		// Simple bracketted link
		var e = w.output;
		if(link) { // LINKED IMAGE
			if (config.formatterHelpers.isExternalLink(link)) {
				if (config.macros.attach && config.macros.attach.isAttachment(link)) {
					// see [[AttachFilePluginFormatters]]
					e = createExternalLink(w.output,link);
					e.href=config.macros.attach.getAttachment(link);
					e.title = config.macros.attach.linkTooltip + link;
				} else
					e = createExternalLink(w.output,link);
			} else 
				e = createTiddlyLink(w.output,link,false,null,w.isStatic);
			addClass(e,"imageLink");
		}

		var img = createTiddlyElement(e,"img");
		if(floatLeft) img.align="left"; else if(floatRight) img.align="right";
		if(width||height) {
			var x=width.trim(); var y=height.trim();
			var stretchW=(x.substr(x.length-1,1)=='+'); if (stretchW) x=x.substr(0,x.length-1);
			var stretchH=(y.substr(y.length-1,1)=='+'); if (stretchH) y=y.substr(0,y.length-1);
			if (x.substr(0,2)=="{{")
				{ try{x=eval(x.substr(2,x.length-4))} catch(e){displayMessage(e.description||e.toString())} }
			if (y.substr(0,2)=="{{")
				{ try{y=eval(y.substr(2,y.length-4))} catch(e){displayMessage(e.description||e.toString())} }
			img.style.width=x.trim(); img.style.height=y.trim();
			if (stretchW||stretchH) config.formatterHelpers.addStretchHandlers(img,stretchW,stretchH);
		}
		if(tooltip) img.title = tooltip;

		// GET IMAGE SOURCE
		if (config.macros.attach && config.macros.attach.isAttachment(src))
			src=config.macros.attach.getAttachment(src); // see [[AttachFilePluginFormatters]]
		else if (config.formatterHelpers.resolvePath) { // see [[ImagePathPlugin]]
			if (config.browser.isIE || config.browser.isSafari) {
				img.onerror=(function(){
					this.src=config.formatterHelpers.resolvePath(this.src,false);
					return false;
				});
			} else
				src=config.formatterHelpers.resolvePath(src,true);
		}
		img.src=src;
		w.nextMatch = this.lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex;
	}
}

config.formatterHelpers.imageSize={
	tip: 'SHIFT-CLICK=show full size, CTRL-CLICK=restore initial size',
	dragtip: 'DRAG=stretch/shrink, '
}

config.formatterHelpers.addStretchHandlers=function(e,stretchW,stretchH) {
	e.title=((stretchW||stretchH)?this.imageSize.dragtip:'')+this.imageSize.tip;
	e.statusMsg='width=%0, height=%1';
	e.style.cursor='move';
	e.originalW=e.style.width;
	e.originalH=e.style.height;
	e.minW=Math.max(e.offsetWidth/20,10);
	e.minH=Math.max(e.offsetHeight/20,10);
	e.stretchW=stretchW;
	e.stretchH=stretchH;
	e.onmousedown=function(ev) { var ev=ev||window.event;
		this.sizing=true;
		this.startX=!config.browser.isIE?ev.pageX:(ev.clientX+findScrollX());
		this.startY=!config.browser.isIE?ev.pageY:(ev.clientY+findScrollY());
		this.startW=this.offsetWidth;
		this.startH=this.offsetHeight;
		return false;
	};
	e.onmousemove=function(ev) { var ev=ev||window.event;
		if (this.sizing) {
			var s=this.style;
			var currX=!config.browser.isIE?ev.pageX:(ev.clientX+findScrollX());
			var currY=!config.browser.isIE?ev.pageY:(ev.clientY+findScrollY());
			var newW=(currX-this.offsetLeft)/(this.startX-this.offsetLeft)*this.startW;
			var newH=(currY-this.offsetTop )/(this.startY-this.offsetTop )*this.startH;
			if (this.stretchW) s.width =Math.floor(Math.max(newW,this.minW))+'px';
			if (this.stretchH) s.height=Math.floor(Math.max(newH,this.minH))+'px';
			clearMessage(); displayMessage(this.statusMsg.format([s.width,s.height]));
		}
		return false;
	};
	e.onmouseup=function(ev) { var ev=ev||window.event;
		if (ev.shiftKey) { this.style.width=this.style.height=''; }
		if (ev.ctrlKey)  { this.style.width=this.originalW; this.style.height=this.originalH; }
		this.sizing=false;
		clearMessage();
		return false;
	};
	e.onmouseout=function(ev) { var ev=ev||window.event;
		this.sizing=false;
		clearMessage();
		return false;
	};
}
//}}}
/***
|Name|ImportTiddlersPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ImportTiddlersPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ImportTiddlersPluginInfo|
|Version|4.6.1|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|interactive controls for import/export with filtering.|
Combine tiddlers from any two TiddlyWiki documents.  Interactively select and copy tiddlers from another TiddlyWiki source document.  Includes prompting for skip, rename, merge or replace actions when importing tiddlers that match existing titles.  When done, a list of all imported tiddlers is written into [[ImportedTiddlers]].
!!!!!Documentation
<<<
see [[ImportTiddlersPluginInfo]] for details
<<<
!!!!!interactive control panel
<<<
<<importTiddlers inline>>
{{clear{
^^(see also: [[ImportTiddlers]] shadow tiddler)^^}}}
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2009.10.10 4.6.1 in createImportPanel, Use {{{window.Components}}} instead of {{{config.browser.isGecko}}} to avoid applying FF3 'file browse' fixup in Chrome.
2009.10.06 4.6.0 added createTiddlerFromFile (import text files)
|please see [[ImportTiddlersPluginInfo]] for additional revision details|
2005.07.20 1.0.0 Initial Release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.ImportTiddlersPlugin= {major: 4, minor: 6, revision: 1, date: new Date(2009,10,10)};

// IE needs explicit global scoping for functions/vars called from browser events
window.onClickImportButton=onClickImportButton;
window.refreshImportList=refreshImportList;

// default cookie/option values
if (!config.options.chkImportReport) config.options.chkImportReport=true;

// default shadow definition
config.shadowTiddlers.ImportTiddlers='<<importTiddlers inline>>';

// use shadow tiddler content in backstage panel
if (config.tasks) config.tasks.importTask.content='<<tiddler ImportTiddlers>>' // TW2.2 or above
//}}}
//{{{
// backward-compatiblity for TW2.0.x and TW1.2.x
if (config.macros.importTiddlers==undefined) config.macros.importTiddlers={};
if (typeof merge=='undefined') {
	function merge(dst,src,preserveExisting) {
		for(var i in src) { if(!preserveExisting || dst[i] === undefined) dst[i] = src[i]; }
		return dst;
	}
}
if (config.browser.isGecko===undefined)
	config.browser.isGecko=(config.userAgent.indexOf('gecko')!=-1);
//}}}
//{{{
merge(config.macros.importTiddlers,{
	$: function(id) { return document.getElementById(id); }, // abbreviation
	label: 'import tiddlers',
	prompt: 'Copy tiddlers from another document',
	openMsg: 'Opening %0',
	openErrMsg: 'Could not open %0 - error=%1',
	readMsg: 'Read %0 bytes from %1',
	foundMsg: 'Found %0 tiddlers in %1',
	filterMsg: "Filtered %0 tiddlers matching '%1'",
	summaryMsg: '%0 tiddler%1 in the list',
	summaryFilteredMsg: '%0 of %1 tiddler%2 in the list',
	plural: 's are',
	single: ' is',
	countMsg: '%0 tiddlers selected for import',
	processedMsg: 'Processed %0 tiddlers',
	importedMsg: 'Imported %0 of %1 tiddlers from %2',
	loadText: 'please load a document...',
	closeText: 'close',
	doneText: 'done',
	startText: 'import',
	stopText: 'stop',
	local: true,		// default to import from local file
	src: '',		// path/filename or URL of document to import (retrieved from SiteUrl)
	proxy: '',		// URL for remote proxy script (retrieved from SiteProxy)
	useProxy: false,	// use specific proxy script in front of remote URL
	inbound: null,		// hash-indexed array of tiddlers from other document
	newTags: '',		// text of tags added to imported tiddlers
	addTags: true,		// add new tags to imported tiddlers
	listsize: 10,		// # of lines to show in imported tiddler list
	importTags: true,	// include tags from remote source document when importing a tiddler
	keepTags: true,		// retain existing tags when replacing a tiddler
	sync: false,		// add 'server' fields to imported tiddlers (for sync function)
	lastFilter: '',		// most recent filter (URL hash) applied
	lastAction: null,	// most recent collision button performed
	index: 0,		// current processing index in import list
	sort: ''		// sort order for imported tiddler listbox
});
//}}}
//{{{
// hijack core macro handler
if (config.macros.importTiddlers.coreHandler==undefined)
	config.macros.importTiddlers.coreHandler=config.macros.importTiddlers.handler;

config.macros.importTiddlers.handler = function(place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler) {
	if (!params[0] || params[0].toLowerCase()=='core') { // default to built in
		if (config.macros.importTiddlers.coreHandler)
			config.macros.importTiddlers.coreHandler.apply(this,arguments);
		else 
			createTiddlyButton(place,this.label,this.prompt,onClickImportMenu);
	} else if (params[0]=='link') { // show link to floating panel
		createTiddlyButton(place,params[1]||this.label,params[2]||this.prompt,onClickImportMenu);
	} else if (params[0]=='inline') {// show panel as INLINE tiddler content
		createImportPanel(place);
		this.$('importPanel').style.position='static';
		this.$('importPanel').style.display='block';
	} else if (config.macros.loadTiddlers)
		config.macros.loadTiddlers.handler(place,macroName,params); // any other params: loadtiddlers
}
//}}}
//{{{
// Handle link click to create/show/hide control panel
function onClickImportMenu(e) { var e=e||window.event;
	var parent=resolveTarget(e).parentNode;
	var panel=document.getElementById('importPanel');
	if (panel==undefined || panel.parentNode!=parent) panel=createImportPanel(parent);
	var isOpen=panel.style.display=='block';
	if(config.options.chkAnimate)
		anim.startAnimating(new Slider(panel,!isOpen,false,'none'));
	else
		panel.style.display=isOpen?'none':'block';
	e.cancelBubble = true; if (e.stopPropagation) e.stopPropagation(); return(false);
}
//}}}
//{{{
// Create control panel: HTML, CSS
function createImportPanel(place) {
	var cmi=config.macros.importTiddlers; // abbrev
	var panel=cmi.$('importPanel');
	if (panel) { panel.parentNode.removeChild(panel); }
	setStylesheet(store.getTiddlerText('ImportTiddlersPlugin##css'),'importTiddlers');
	panel=createTiddlyElement(place,'span','importPanel',null,null)
	panel.innerHTML=store.getTiddlerText('ImportTiddlersPlugin##html');
	refreshImportList();
	if (!cmi.src.length) cmi.src=store.getTiddlerText('SiteUrl')||'';
	cmi.$('importSourceURL').value=cmi.src;
	if (!cmi.proxy.length) cmi.proxy=store.getTiddlerText('SiteProxy')||'SiteProxy';
	cmi.$('importSiteProxy').value=cmi.proxy;
	if (window.Components) { // FF3 FIXUP
		cmi.$('fileImportSource').style.display='none';
		cmi.$('importLocalPanelFix').style.display='block';
	}
	cmi.$('chkSync').checked=cmi.sync;
	cmi.$('chkImportTags').checked=cmi.importTags;
	cmi.$('chkKeepTags').checked=cmi.keepTags;
	cmi.$('chkAddTags').checked=cmi.addTags;
	cmi.$('txtNewTags').value=cmi.newTags;
	cmi.$('txtNewTags').style.display=cmi.addTags?'block':'none';
	cmi.$('chkSync').checked=cmi.sync;
	cmi.$('chkImportReport').checked=config.options.chkImportReport;
	return panel;
}
//}}}
//{{{
// process control interactions
function onClickImportButton(which,event) {
	var cmi=config.macros.importTiddlers; // abbreviation
	var list=cmi.$('importList'); if (!list) return false;
	var thePanel=cmi.$('importPanel');
	var theCollisionPanel=cmi.$('importCollisionPanel');
	var theNewTitle=cmi.$('importNewTitle');
	var count=0;
	switch (which.id)
		{
		case 'importFromFile':	// show local panel
		case 'importFromWeb':	// show HTTP panel
			cmi.local=(which.id=='importFromFile');
			cmi.showPanel('importLocalPanel',cmi.local);
			cmi.showPanel('importHTTPPanel',!cmi.local);
			break;
		case 'importOptions':	// show/hide options panel
			cmi.showPanel('importOptionsPanel',cmi.$('importOptionsPanel').style.display=='none');
			break;
		case 'fileImportSource':
		case 'importLoad':		// load import source into hidden frame
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			cmi.inbound=null;	// clear the imported tiddler buffer
			refreshImportList();	// reset/resize the listbox
			if (cmi.src=='') break;
			// Load document, read it's DOM and fill the list
			cmi.loadRemoteFile(cmi.src,cmi.filterTiddlerList);
			break;
		case 'importSelectFeed':	// select a pre-defined systemServer feed URL
			var p=Popup.create(which); if (!p) return false;
			var tids=store.getTaggedTiddlers('systemServer');
			if (!tids.length)
				createTiddlyText(createTiddlyElement(p,'li'),'no pre-defined server feeds');
			for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) {
				var u=store.getTiddlerSlice(tids[t].title,'URL');
				var d=store.getTiddlerSlice(tids[t].title,'Description');
				if (!d||!d.length) d=store.getTiddlerSlice(tids[t].title,'description');
				if (!d||!d.length) d=u;
				createTiddlyButton(createTiddlyElement(p,'li'),tids[t].title,d,
					function(){
						var u=this.getAttribute('url');
						document.getElementById('importSourceURL').value=u;
						config.macros.importTiddlers.src=u;
						document.getElementById('importLoad').onclick();
					},
					null,null,null,{url:u});
			}
			Popup.show();
			event.cancelBubble = true;
			if (event.stopPropagation) event.stopPropagation();
			return false;
			// create popup with feed list
			// onselect, insert feed URL into input field.
			break;
		case 'importSelectAll':		// select all tiddler list items (i.e., not headings)
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			for (var t=0,count=0; t < list.options.length; t++) {
				if (list.options[t].value=='') continue;
				list.options[t].selected=true;
				count++;
			}
			clearMessage(); displayMessage(cmi.countMsg.format([count]));
			cmi.$('importStart').disabled=!count;
			break;
		case 'importSelectNew':		// select tiddlers not in current document
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			for (var t=0,count=0; t < list.options.length; t++) {
				list.options[t].selected=false;
				if (list.options[t].value=='') continue;
				list.options[t].selected=!store.tiddlerExists(list.options[t].value);
				count+=list.options[t].selected?1:0;
			}
			clearMessage(); displayMessage(cmi.countMsg.format([count]));
			cmi.$('importStart').disabled=!count;
			break;
		case 'importSelectChanges':		// select tiddlers that are updated from existing tiddlers
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			for (var t=0,count=0; t < list.options.length; t++) {
				list.options[t].selected=false;
				if (list.options[t].value==''||!store.tiddlerExists(list.options[t].value)) continue;
				for (var i=0; i<cmi.inbound.length; i++) // find matching inbound tiddler
					{ var inbound=cmi.inbound[i]; if (inbound.title==list.options[t].value) break; }
				list.options[t].selected=(inbound.modified-store.getTiddler(list.options[t].value).modified>0); // updated tiddler
				count+=list.options[t].selected?1:0;
			}
			clearMessage(); displayMessage(cmi.countMsg.format([count]));
			cmi.$('importStart').disabled=!count;
			break;
		case 'importSelectDifferences':		// select tiddlers that are new or different from existing tiddlers
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			for (var t=0,count=0; t < list.options.length; t++) {
				list.options[t].selected=false;
				if (list.options[t].value=='') continue;
				if (!store.tiddlerExists(list.options[t].value)) { list.options[t].selected=true; count++; continue; }
				for (var i=0; i<cmi.inbound.length; i++) // find matching inbound tiddler
					{ var inbound=cmi.inbound[i]; if (inbound.title==list.options[t].value) break; }
				list.options[t].selected=(inbound.modified-store.getTiddler(list.options[t].value).modified!=0); // changed tiddler
				count+=list.options[t].selected?1:0;
			}
			clearMessage(); displayMessage(cmi.countMsg.format([count]));
			cmi.$('importStart').disabled=!count;
			break;
		case 'importApplyFilter':	// filter list to include only matching tiddlers
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			clearMessage();
			if (!cmi.all) // no tiddlers loaded = '0 selected'
				{ displayMessage(cmi.countMsg.format([0])); return false; }
			var hash=cmi.$('importLastFilter').value;
			cmi.inbound=cmi.filterByHash('#'+hash,cmi.all);
			refreshImportList();	// reset/resize the listbox
			break;
		case 'importStart':		// initiate the import processing
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			cmi.$('importApplyToAll').checked=false;
			cmi.$('importStart').value=cmi.stopText;
			if (cmi.index>0) cmi.index=-1; // stop processing
			else cmi.index=importTiddlers(0); // or begin processing
			importStopped();
			break;
		case 'importClose':		// unload imported tiddlers or hide the import control panel
			// if imported tiddlers not loaded, close the import control panel
			if (!cmi.inbound) { thePanel.style.display='none'; break; }
			importReport();		// if an import was in progress, generate a report
			cmi.inbound=null;	// clear the imported tiddler buffer
			refreshImportList();	// reset/resize the listbox
			break;
		case 'importSkip':	// don't import the tiddler
			cmi.lastAction=which;
			var theItem	= list.options[cmi.index];
			for (var j=0;j<cmi.inbound.length;j++)
			if (cmi.inbound[j].title==theItem.value) break;
			var theImported = cmi.inbound[j];
			theImported.status='skipped after asking';			// mark item as skipped
			theCollisionPanel.style.display='none';
			cmi.index=importTiddlers(cmi.index+1);	// resume with NEXT item
			importStopped();
			break;
		case 'importRename':		// change name of imported tiddler
			cmi.lastAction=which;
			var theItem		= list.options[cmi.index];
			for (var j=0;j<cmi.inbound.length;j++)
			if (cmi.inbound[j].title==theItem.value) break;
			var theImported		= cmi.inbound[j];
			theImported.status	= 'renamed from '+theImported.title;	// mark item as renamed
			theImported.set(theNewTitle.value,null,null,null,null);		// change the tiddler title
			theItem.value		= theNewTitle.value;			// change the listbox item text
			theItem.text		= theNewTitle.value;			// change the listbox item text
			theCollisionPanel.style.display='none';
			cmi.index=importTiddlers(cmi.index);	// resume with THIS item
			importStopped();
			break;
		case 'importMerge':	// join existing and imported tiddler content
			cmi.lastAction=which;
			var theItem	= list.options[cmi.index];
			for (var j=0;j<cmi.inbound.length;j++)
			if (cmi.inbound[j].title==theItem.value) break;
			var theImported	= cmi.inbound[j];
			var theExisting	= store.getTiddler(theItem.value);
			var theText	= theExisting.text+'\n----\n^^merged from: ';
			theText		+='[['+cmi.src+'#'+theItem.value+'|'+cmi.src+'#'+theItem.value+']]^^\n';
			theText		+='^^'+theImported.modified.toLocaleString()+' by '+theImported.modifier+'^^\n'+theImported.text;
			var theDate	= new Date();
			var theTags	= theExisting.getTags()+' '+theImported.getTags();
			theImported.set(null,theText,null,theDate,theTags);
			theImported.status   = 'merged with '+theExisting.title;	// mark item as merged
			theImported.status  += ' - '+theExisting.modified.formatString('MM/DD/YYYY 0hh:0mm:0ss');
			theImported.status  += ' by '+theExisting.modifier;
			theCollisionPanel.style.display='none';
			cmi.index=importTiddlers(cmi.index);	// resume with this item
			importStopped();
			break;
		case 'importReplace':		// substitute imported tiddler for existing tiddler
			cmi.lastAction=which;
			var theItem		  = list.options[cmi.index];
			for (var j=0;j<cmi.inbound.length;j++)
			if (cmi.inbound[j].title==theItem.value) break;
			var theImported     = cmi.inbound[j];
			var theExisting	  = store.getTiddler(theItem.value);
			theImported.status  = 'replaces '+theExisting.title;		// mark item for replace
			theImported.status += ' - '+theExisting.modified.formatString('MM/DD/YYYY 0hh:0mm:0ss');
			theImported.status += ' by '+theExisting.modifier;
			theCollisionPanel.style.display='none';
			cmi.index=importTiddlers(cmi.index);	// resume with THIS item
			importStopped();
			break;
		case 'importListSmaller':		// decrease current listbox size, minimum=5
			if (list.options.length==1) break;
			list.size-=(list.size>5)?1:0;
			cmi.listsize=list.size;
			break;
		case 'importListLarger':		// increase current listbox size, maximum=number of items in list
			if (list.options.length==1) break;
			list.size+=(list.size<list.options.length)?1:0;
			cmi.listsize=list.size;
			break;
		case 'importListMaximize':	// toggle listbox size between current and maximum
			if (list.options.length==1) break;
			list.size=(list.size==list.options.length)?cmi.listsize:list.options.length;
			break;
		}
}
//}}}
//{{{
config.macros.importTiddlers.showPanel=function(place,show,skipAnim) {
	if (typeof place=='string') var place=document.getElementById(place);
	if (!place||!place.style) return;
	if(!skipAnim && anim && config.options.chkAnimate) anim.startAnimating(new Slider(place,show,false,'none'));
	else place.style.display=show?'block':'none';
}
//}}}
//{{{
function refreshImportList(selectedIndex) {
	var cmi=config.macros.importTiddlers; // abbrev
	var list=cmi.$('importList'); if (!list) return;
	// if nothing to show, reset list content and size
	if (!cmi.inbound) {
		while (list.length > 0) { list.options[0] = null; }
		list.options[0]=new Option(cmi.loadText,'',false,false);
		list.size=cmi.listsize;
		cmi.$('importLoad').disabled=false;
		cmi.$('importLoad').style.display='inline';
		cmi.$('importStart').disabled=true;
		cmi.$('importOptions').disabled=true;
		cmi.$('importOptions').style.display='none';
		cmi.$('fileImportSource').disabled=false;
		cmi.$('importFromFile').disabled=false;
		cmi.$('importFromWeb').disabled=false;
		cmi.$('importStart').value=cmi.startText;
		cmi.$('importClose').value=cmi.doneText;
		cmi.$('importSelectPanel').style.display='none';
		cmi.$('importOptionsPanel').style.display='none';
		return;
	}
	// there are inbound tiddlers loaded...
	cmi.$('importLoad').disabled=true;
	cmi.$('importLoad').style.display='none';
	cmi.$('importOptions').style.display='inline';
	cmi.$('importOptions').disabled=false;
	cmi.$('fileImportSource').disabled=true;
	cmi.$('importFromFile').disabled=true;
	cmi.$('importFromWeb').disabled=true;
	cmi.$('importClose').value=cmi.closeText;
	if (cmi.$('importSelectPanel').style.display=='none')
		cmi.showPanel('importSelectPanel',true);

	// get the sort order
	if (!selectedIndex)   selectedIndex=0;
	if (selectedIndex==0) cmi.sort='title';		// heading
	if (selectedIndex==1) cmi.sort='title';
	if (selectedIndex==2) cmi.sort='modified';
	if (selectedIndex==3) cmi.sort='tags';
	if (selectedIndex>3) {
		// display selected tiddler count
		for (var t=0,count=0; t < list.options.length; t++) {
			if (!list.options[t].selected) continue;
			if (list.options[t].value!='')
				count+=1;
			else { // if heading is selected, deselect it, and then select and count all in section
				list.options[t].selected=false;
				for ( t++; t<list.options.length && list.options[t].value!=''; t++) {
					list.options[t].selected=true;
					count++;
				}
			}
		}
		clearMessage(); displayMessage(cmi.countMsg.format([count]));
	}
	cmi.$('importStart').disabled=!count;
	if (selectedIndex>3) return; // no refresh needed

	// get the alphasorted list of tiddlers
	var tiddlers=cmi.inbound;
	tiddlers.sort(function (a,b) {if(a['title'] == b['title']) return(0); else return (a['title'] < b['title']) ? -1 : +1; });
	// clear current list contents
	while (list.length > 0) { list.options[0] = null; }
	// add heading and control items to list
	var i=0;
	var indent=String.fromCharCode(160)+String.fromCharCode(160);
	if (cmi.all.length==tiddlers.length)
		var summary=cmi.summaryMsg.format([tiddlers.length,(tiddlers.length!=1)?cmi.plural:cmi.single]);
	else
		var summary=cmi.summaryFilteredMsg.format([tiddlers.length,cmi.all.length,(cmi.all.length!=1)?cmi.plural:cmi.single]);
	list.options[i++]=new Option(summary,'',false,false);
	list.options[i++]=new Option(((cmi.sort=='title'   )?'>':indent)+' [by title]','',false,false);
	list.options[i++]=new Option(((cmi.sort=='modified')?'>':indent)+' [by date]','',false,false);
	list.options[i++]=new Option(((cmi.sort=='tags')?'>':indent)+' [by tags]','',false,false);
	// output the tiddler list
	switch(cmi.sort) {
		case 'title':
			for(var t = 0; t < tiddlers.length; t++)
				list.options[i++] = new Option(tiddlers[t].title,tiddlers[t].title,false,false);
			break;
		case 'modified':
			// sort descending for newest date first
			tiddlers.sort(function (a,b) {if(a['modified'] == b['modified']) return(0); else return (a['modified'] > b['modified']) ? -1 : +1; });
			var lastSection = '';
			for(var t = 0; t < tiddlers.length; t++) {
				var tiddler = tiddlers[t];
				var theSection = tiddler.modified.toLocaleDateString();
				if (theSection != lastSection) {
					list.options[i++] = new Option(theSection,'',false,false);
					lastSection = theSection;
				}
				list.options[i++] = new Option(indent+indent+tiddler.title,tiddler.title,false,false);
			}
			break;
		case 'tags':
			var theTitles = {}; // all tiddler titles, hash indexed by tag value
			var theTags = new Array();
			for(var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++) {
				var title=tiddlers[t].title;
				var tags=tiddlers[t].tags;
				if (!tags || !tags.length) {
					if (theTitles['untagged']==undefined) { theTags.push('untagged'); theTitles['untagged']=new Array(); }
					theTitles['untagged'].push(title);
				}
				else for(var s=0; s<tags.length; s++) {
					if (theTitles[tags[s]]==undefined) { theTags.push(tags[s]); theTitles[tags[s]]=new Array(); }
					theTitles[tags[s]].push(title);
				}
			}
			theTags.sort();
			for(var tagindex=0; tagindex<theTags.length; tagindex++) {
				var theTag=theTags[tagindex];
				list.options[i++]=new Option(theTag,'',false,false);
				for(var t=0; t<theTitles[theTag].length; t++)
					list.options[i++]=new Option(indent+indent+theTitles[theTag][t],theTitles[theTag][t],false,false);
			}
			break;
		}
	list.selectedIndex=selectedIndex;		  // select current control item
	if (list.size<cmi.listsize) list.size=cmi.listsize;
	if (list.size>list.options.length) list.size=list.options.length;
}
//}}}
//{{{
// re-entrant processing for handling import with interactive collision prompting
function importTiddlers(startIndex) {
	var cmi=config.macros.importTiddlers; // abbrev
	if (!cmi.inbound) return -1;
	var list=cmi.$('importList'); if (!list) return;
	var t;
	// if starting new import, reset import status flags
	if (startIndex==0)
		for (var t=0;t<cmi.inbound.length;t++)
			cmi.inbound[t].status='';
	for (var i=startIndex; i<list.options.length; i++) {
		// if list item is not selected or is a heading (i.e., has no value), skip it
		if ((!list.options[i].selected) || ((t=list.options[i].value)==''))
			continue;
		for (var j=0;j<cmi.inbound.length;j++)
			if (cmi.inbound[j].title==t) break;
		var inbound = cmi.inbound[j];
		var theExisting = store.getTiddler(inbound.title);
		// avoid redundant import for tiddlers that are listed multiple times (when 'by tags')
		if (inbound.status=='added')
			continue;
		// don't import the 'ImportedTiddlers' history from the other document...
		if (inbound.title=='ImportedTiddlers')
			continue;
		// if tiddler exists and import not marked for replace or merge, stop importing
		if (theExisting && (inbound.status.substr(0,7)!='replace') && (inbound.status.substr(0,5)!='merge'))
			return i;
		// assemble tags (remote + existing + added)
		var newTags = '';
		if (cmi.importTags)
			newTags+=inbound.getTags()	// import remote tags
		if (cmi.keepTags && theExisting)
			newTags+=' '+theExisting.getTags(); // keep existing tags
		if (cmi.addTags && cmi.newTags.trim().length)
			newTags+=' '+cmi.newTags; // add new tags
		inbound.set(null,null,null,null,newTags.trim());
		// set the status to 'added' (if not already set by the 'ask the user' UI)
		inbound.status=(inbound.status=='')?'added':inbound.status;
		// set sync fields
		if (cmi.sync) {
			if (!inbound.fields) inbound.fields={}; // for TW2.1.x backward-compatibility
			inbound.fields['server.page.revision']=inbound.modified.convertToYYYYMMDDHHMM();
			inbound.fields['server.type']='file';
			inbound.fields['server.host']=(cmi.local&&!cmi.src.startsWith('file:')?'file:///':'')+cmi.src;
		}
		// do the import!
		store.suspendNotifications();
		store.saveTiddler(inbound.title, inbound.title, inbound.text, inbound.modifier, inbound.modified, inbound.tags, inbound.fields, true, inbound.created);
                store.fetchTiddler(inbound.title).created = inbound.created; // force creation date to imported value (needed for TW2.1.x and earlier)
		store.resumeNotifications();
		}
	return(-1);	// signals that we really finished the entire list
}
function importStopped() {
	var cmi=config.macros.importTiddlers; // abbrev
	var list=cmi.$('importList'); if (!list) return;
	var theNewTitle=cmi.$('importNewTitle');
	if (cmi.index==-1){ 
		cmi.$('importStart').value=cmi.startText;
		importReport();	// import finished... generate the report
	} else {
		// import collision...
		// show the collision panel and set the title edit field
		cmi.$('importStart').value=cmi.stopText;
		cmi.showPanel('importCollisionPanel',true);
		theNewTitle.value=list.options[cmi.index].value;
		if (cmi.$('importApplyToAll').checked && cmi.lastAction && cmi.lastAction.id!='importRename')
			onClickImportButton(cmi.lastAction);
	}
}
//}}}
//{{{
function importReport() {
	var cmi=config.macros.importTiddlers; // abbrev
	if (!cmi.inbound) return;
	// if import was not completed, the collision panel will still be open... close it now.
	var panel=cmi.$('importCollisionPanel'); if (panel) panel.style.display='none';
	// get the alphasorted list of tiddlers
	var tiddlers = cmi.inbound;
	// gather the statistics
	var count=0; var total=0;
	for (var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++) {
		if (!tiddlers[t].status || !tiddlers[t].status.trim().length) continue;
		if (tiddlers[t].status.substr(0,7)!='skipped') count++;
		total++;
	}
	// generate a report
	if (total) displayMessage(cmi.processedMsg.format([total]));
	if (count && config.options.chkImportReport) {
		// get/create the report tiddler
		var theReport = store.getTiddler('ImportedTiddlers');
		if (!theReport) { theReport=new Tiddler(); theReport.title='ImportedTiddlers'; theReport.text=''; }
		// format the report content
		var now = new Date();
		var newText = 'On '+now.toLocaleString()+', '+config.options.txtUserName
		newText +=' imported '+count+' tiddler'+(count==1?'':'s')+' from\n[['+cmi.src+'|'+cmi.src+']]:\n';
		if (cmi.addTags && cmi.newTags.trim().length)
			newText += 'imported tiddlers were tagged with: "'+cmi.newTags+'"\n';
		newText += '<<<\n';
		for (var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++) if (tiddlers[t].status)
			newText += '#[['+tiddlers[t].title+']] - '+tiddlers[t].status+'\n';
		newText += '<<<\n';
		// update the ImportedTiddlers content and show the tiddler
		theReport.text	 = newText+((theReport.text!='')?'\n----\n':'')+theReport.text;
		theReport.modifier = config.options.txtUserName;
		theReport.modified = new Date();
                store.saveTiddler(theReport.title, theReport.title, theReport.text, theReport.modifier, theReport.modified, theReport.tags, theReport.fields);
		story.displayTiddler(null,theReport.title,1,null,null,false);
		story.refreshTiddler(theReport.title,1,true);
	}
	// reset status flags
	for (var t=0; t<cmi.inbound.length; t++) cmi.inbound[t].status='';
	// mark document as dirty and let display update as needed
	if (count) { store.setDirty(true); store.notifyAll(); }
	// always show final message when tiddlers were actually loaded
	if (count) displayMessage(cmi.importedMsg.format([count,tiddlers.length,cmi.src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]));
}
//}}}
//{{{
// // File and XMLHttpRequest I/O
config.macros.importTiddlers.askForFilename=function(here) {
	var msg=here.title; // use tooltip as dialog box message
	var path=getLocalPath(document.location.href);
	var slashpos=path.lastIndexOf('/'); if (slashpos==-1) slashpos=path.lastIndexOf('\\'); 
	if (slashpos!=-1) path = path.substr(0,slashpos+1); // remove filename from path, leave the trailing slash
	var file='';
	var result='';
	if(window.Components) { // moz
		try {
			netscape.security.PrivilegeManager.enablePrivilege('UniversalXPConnect');

			var nsIFilePicker = window.Components.interfaces.nsIFilePicker;
			var picker = Components.classes['@mozilla.org/filepicker;1'].createInstance(nsIFilePicker);
			picker.init(window, msg, nsIFilePicker.modeOpen);
			var thispath = Components.classes['@mozilla.org/file/local;1'].createInstance(Components.interfaces.nsILocalFile);
			thispath.initWithPath(path);
			picker.displayDirectory=thispath;
			picker.defaultExtension='html';
			picker.defaultString=file;
			picker.appendFilters(nsIFilePicker.filterAll|nsIFilePicker.filterText|nsIFilePicker.filterHTML);
			if (picker.show()!=nsIFilePicker.returnCancel) var result=picker.file.persistentDescriptor;
		}
		catch(e) { alert('error during local file access: '+e.toString()) }
	}
	else { // IE
		try { // XPSP2 IE only
			var s = new ActiveXObject('UserAccounts.CommonDialog');
			s.Filter='All files|*.*|Text files|*.txt|HTML files|*.htm;*.html|';
			s.FilterIndex=3; // default to HTML files;
			s.InitialDir=path;
			s.FileName=file;
			if (s.showOpen()) var result=s.FileName;
		}
		catch(e) {  // fallback
			var result=prompt(msg,path+file);
		}
	}
	return result;
}

config.macros.importTiddlers.loadRemoteFile = function(src,callback) {
	if (src==undefined || !src.length) return null; // filename is required
	var original=src; // URL as specified
	var hashpos=src.indexOf('#'); if (hashpos!=-1) src=src.substr(0,hashpos); // URL with #... suffix removed (needed for IE)
	clearMessage();
	displayMessage(this.openMsg.format([src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]));
	if (src.substr(0,5)!='http:' && src.substr(0,5)!='file:') { // if not a URL, read from local filesystem
		var txt=loadFile(src);
		if (!txt) { // file didn't load, might be relative path.. try fixup
			var pathPrefix=document.location.href;  // get current document path and trim off filename
			var slashpos=pathPrefix.lastIndexOf('/'); if (slashpos==-1) slashpos=pathPrefix.lastIndexOf('\\'); 
			if (slashpos!=-1 && slashpos!=pathPrefix.length-1) pathPrefix=pathPrefix.substr(0,slashpos+1);
			src=pathPrefix+src;
			if (pathPrefix.substr(0,5)!='http:') src=getLocalPath(src);
			var txt=loadFile(src);
		}
		if (!txt) { // file still didn't load, report error
			displayMessage(config.macros.importTiddlers.openErrMsg.format([src.replace(/%20/g,' '),'(filesystem error)']));
		} else {
			displayMessage(config.macros.importTiddlers.readMsg.format([txt.length,src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]));
			if (version.major+version.minor*.1+version.revision*.01!=2.52) txt=convertUTF8ToUnicode(txt);
			if (callback) callback(true,original,txt,src,null);
		}
	} else {
		doHttp('GET',src,null,null,config.options.txtRemoteUsername,config.options.txtRemotePassword,callback,original,null);
	}
}

config.macros.importTiddlers.readTiddlersFromHTML=function(html){
	var remoteStore=new TiddlyWiki();
	remoteStore.importTiddlyWiki(html);
	return remoteStore.getTiddlers('title');	
}

config.macros.importTiddlers.readTiddlersFromCSV=function(CSV){
	var remoteStore=new TiddlyWiki();
	// GET NAMES
	var lines=CSV.replace(/\r/g,'').split('\n');
	var names=lines.shift().replace(/"/g,'').split(',');
	CSV=lines.join('\n');
	// ENCODE commas and newlines within quoted values
	var comma='!~comma~!'; var commaRE=new RegExp(comma,'g');
	var newline='!~newline~!'; var newlineRE=new RegExp(newline,'g');
	CSV=CSV.replace(/"([^"]*?)"/g,
		function(x){ return x.replace(/\,/g,comma).replace(/\n/g,newline); });
	// PARSE lines
	var lines=CSV.split('\n');
	for (var i=0; i<lines.length; i++) { if (!lines[i].length) continue;
		var values=lines[i].split(',');
		// DECODE commas, newlines, and doubled-quotes, and remove enclosing quotes (if any)
		for (var v=0; v<values.length; v++)
			values[v]=values[v].replace(commaRE,',').replace(newlineRE,'\n')
				.replace(/^"|"$/g,'').replace(/""/g,'"');
		// EXTRACT tiddler values
		var title=''; var text=''; var tags=[]; var fields={};
		var created=null; var when=new Date(); var who=config.options.txtUserName;
		for (var v=0; v<values.length; v++) { var val=values[v];
			if (names[v]) switch(names[v].toLowerCase()) {
				case 'title':	title=val.replace(/\[\]\|/g,'_'); break;
				case 'created': created=new Date(val); break;
				case 'modified':when=new Date(val); break;
				case 'modifier':who=val; break;
				case 'text':	text=val; break;
				case 'tags':	tags=val.readBracketedList(); break;
				default:	fields[names[v].toLowerCase()]=val; break;
			}
		}
		// CREATE tiddler in temporary store
		if (title.length)
			remoteStore.saveTiddler(title,title,text,who,when,tags,fields,true,created||when);
	}
	return remoteStore.getTiddlers('title');
}

config.macros.importTiddlers.createTiddlerFromFile=function(src,txt) {
	var t=new Tiddler();
	var pos=src.lastIndexOf("/"); if (pos==-1) pos=src.lastIndexOf("\\");
	t.title=pos==-1?src:src.substr(pos+1);
	t.text=txt; 
	t.created=t.modified=new Date();
	t.modifier=config.options.txtUserName;
	if (src.substr(src.length-3,3)=='.js') t.tags=['systemConfig'];
	return [t];
}

config.macros.importTiddlers.filterTiddlerList=function(success,params,txt,src,xhr){
	var cmi=config.macros.importTiddlers; // abbreviation
	var src=src.replace(/%20/g,' ');
	if (!success) { displayMessage(cmi.openErrMsg.format([src,xhr.status])); return; }
	cmi.all=cmi.readTiddlersFromHTML(txt);
	if (!cmi.all||!cmi.all.length) cmi.all=cmi.readTiddlersFromCSV(txt)
	if (!cmi.all||!cmi.all.length) cmi.all=cmi.createTiddlerFromFile(src,txt)
	var count=cmi.all?cmi.all.length:0;
	var querypos=src.lastIndexOf('?'); if (querypos!=-1) src=src.substr(0,querypos);
	displayMessage(cmi.foundMsg.format([count,src]));
	cmi.inbound=cmi.filterByHash(params,cmi.all); // use full URL including hash (if any)
	cmi.$('importLastFilter').value=cmi.lastFilter;
	window.refreshImportList(0);
}

config.macros.importTiddlers.filterByHash=function(src,tiddlers){
	var hashpos=src.lastIndexOf('#'); if (hashpos==-1) return tiddlers;
	var hash=src.substr(hashpos+1); if (!hash.length) return tiddlers;
	var tids=[];
	var params=hash.parseParams('anon',null,true,false,false);
	for (var p=1; p<params.length; p++) {
		switch (params[p].name) {
			case 'anon':
			case 'open':
				tids.pushUnique(params[p].value);
				break;
			case 'tag':
				if (store.getMatchingTiddlers) { // for boolean expressions - see MatchTagsPlugin
					var r=store.getMatchingTiddlers(params[p].value,null,tiddlers);
					for (var t=0; t<r.length; t++) tids.pushUnique(r[t].title);
				} else for (var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++)
					if (tiddlers[t].isTagged(params[p].value))
						tids.pushUnique(tiddlers[t].title);
				break;
			case 'story':
				for (var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++)
					if (tiddlers[t].title==params[p].value) {
						tiddlers[t].changed();
						for (var s=0; s<tiddlers[t].links.length; s++)
							tids.pushUnique(tiddlers[t].links[s]);
						break;
					}
				break;
			case 'search':
				for (var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++)
					if (tiddlers[t].text.indexOf(params[p].value)!=-1)
						tids.pushUnique(tiddlers[t].title);
				break;
		}
	}
	var matches=[];
	for (var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++)
		if (tids.contains(tiddlers[t].title))
			matches.push(tiddlers[t]);
	displayMessage(config.macros.importTiddlers.filterMsg.format([matches.length,hash]));
	config.macros.importTiddlers.lastFilter=hash;
	return matches;
}
//}}}
/***
!!!Control panel CSS
//{{{
!css
#importPanel {
	display: none; position:absolute; z-index:11; width:35em; right:105%; top:3em;
	background-color: #eee; color:#000; font-size: 8pt; line-height:110%;
	border:1px solid black; border-bottom-width: 3px; border-right-width: 3px;
	padding: 0.5em; margin:0em; -moz-border-radius:1em;-webkit-border-radius:1em;
}
#importPanel a, #importPanel td a { color:#009; display:inline; margin:0px; padding:1px; }
#importPanel table { width:100%; border:0px; padding:0px; margin:0px; font-size:8pt; line-height:110%; background:transparent; }
#importPanel tr { border:0px;padding:0px;margin:0px; background:transparent; }
#importPanel td { color:#000; border:0px;padding:0px;margin:0px; background:transparent; }
#importPanel select { width:100%;margin:0px;font-size:8pt;line-height:110%;}
#importPanel input  { width:98%;padding:0px;margin:0px;font-size:8pt;line-height:110%}
#importPanel .box { border:1px solid #000; background-color:#eee; padding:3px 5px; margin-bottom:5px; -moz-border-radius:5px;-webkit-border-radius:5px;}
#importPanel .topline { border-top:1px solid #999; padding-top:2px; margin-top:2px; }
#importPanel .rad { width:auto; }
#importPanel .chk { width:auto; margin:1px;border:0; }
#importPanel .btn { width:auto; }
#importPanel .btn1 { width:98%; }
#importPanel .btn2 { width:48%; }
#importPanel .btn3 { width:32%; }
#importPanel .btn4 { width:23%; }
#importPanel .btn5 { width:19%; }
#importPanel .importButton { padding: 0em; margin: 0px; font-size:8pt; }
#importPanel .importListButton { padding:0em 0.25em 0em 0.25em; color: #000000; display:inline }
#backstagePanel #importPanel { left:10%; right:auto; }
!end
//}}}
!!!Control panel HTML
//{{{
!html
<!-- source and report -->
<table><tr><td align=left>
	import from
	<input type="radio" class="rad" name="importFrom" id="importFromFile" value="file" CHECKED
		onclick="onClickImportButton(this,event)" title="show file controls"> local file
	<input type="radio" class="rad" name="importFrom" id="importFromWeb"  value="http"
		onclick="onClickImportButton(this,event)" title="show web controls"> web server
</td><td align=right>
	<input type=checkbox class="chk" id="chkImportReport"
		onClick="config.options['chkImportReport']=this.checked;"> create report
</td></tr></table>

<div class="box" id="importSourcePanel" style="margin:.5em">
<div id="importLocalPanel" style="display:block;margin-bottom:2px;"><!-- import from local file  -->
enter or browse for source path/filename<br>
<input type="file" id="fileImportSource" size=57 style="width:100%"
	onKeyUp="config.macros.importTiddlers.src=this.value"
	onChange="config.macros.importTiddlers.src=this.value;document.getElementById('importLoad').onclick()">
<div id="importLocalPanelFix" style="display:none"><!-- FF3 FIXUP -->
	<input type="text" id="fileImportSourceFix" style="width:90%"
		title="Enter a path/file to import"
		onKeyUp="config.macros.importTiddlers.src=this.value"
		onChange="config.macros.importTiddlers.src=this.value;document.getElementById('importLoad').onclick()">
	<input type="button" id="fileImportSourceFixButton" style="width:7%" value="..."
		title="Select a path/file to import"
		onClick="var r=config.macros.importTiddlers.askForFilename(this); if (!r||!r.length) return;
			document.getElementById('fileImportSourceFix').value=r;
			config.macros.importTiddlers.src=r;
			document.getElementById('importLoad').onclick()">
</div><!--end FF3 FIXUP-->
</div><!--end local-->
<div id="importHTTPPanel" style="display:none;margin-bottom:2px;"><!-- import from http server -->
<table><tr><td align=left>
	enter a URL or <a href="javascript:;" id="importSelectFeed"
		onclick="return onClickImportButton(this,event)" title="select a pre-defined 'systemServer' URL">
		select a server</a><br>
</td><td align=right>
	<input type="checkbox" class="chk" id="importUsePassword"
		onClick="config.macros.importTiddlers.usePassword=this.checked;
			config.macros.importTiddlers.showPanel('importIDPWPanel',this.checked,true);">password
	<input type="checkbox" class="chk" id="importUseProxy"
		onClick="config.macros.importTiddlers.useProxy=this.checked;
			config.macros.importTiddlers.showPanel('importSiteProxy',this.checked,true);">proxy
</td></tr></table>
<input type="text" id="importSiteProxy" style="display:none;margin-bottom:1px" onfocus="this.select()" value="SiteProxy"
	onKeyUp="config.macros.importTiddlers.proxy=this.value"
	onChange="config.macros.importTiddlers.proxy=this.value;">
<input type="text" id="importSourceURL" onfocus="this.select()" value="SiteUrl"
	onKeyUp="config.macros.importTiddlers.src=this.value"
	onChange="config.macros.importTiddlers.src=this.value;">
<div id="importIDPWPanel" style="text-align:center;margin-top:2px;display:none";>
username: <input type=text id="txtImportID" style="width:25%" 
	onChange="config.options.txtRemoteUsername=this.value;">
 password: <input type=password id="txtImportPW" style="width:25%" 
	onChange="config.options.txtRemotePassword=this.value;">
</div><!--end idpw-->
</div><!--end http-->
</div><!--end source-->

<div class="box" id="importSelectPanel" style="display:none;margin:.5em;">
<table><tr><td align=left>
select:
<a href="javascript:;" id="importSelectAll"
	onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)" title="SELECT all tiddlers">
	all</a>
&nbsp;<a href="javascript:;" id="importSelectNew"
	onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)" title="SELECT tiddlers not already in destination document">
	added</a>
&nbsp;<a href="javascript:;" id="importSelectChanges"
	onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)" title="SELECT tiddlers that have been updated in source document">
	changes</a>
&nbsp;<a href="javascript:;" id="importSelectDifferences"
	onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)" title="SELECT tiddlers that have been added or are different from existing tiddlers">
	differences</a>
</td><td align=right>
<a href="javascript:;" id="importListSmaller"
	onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)" title="SHRINK list size">
	&nbsp;&#150;&nbsp;</a>
<a href="javascript:;" id="importListLarger"
	onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)" title="GROW list size">
	&nbsp;+&nbsp;</a>
<a href="javascript:;" id="importListMaximize"
	onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)" title="MAXIMIZE/RESTORE list size">
	&nbsp;=&nbsp;</a>
</td></tr></table>
<select id="importList" size=8 multiple
	onchange="setTimeout('refreshImportList('+this.selectedIndex+')',1)">
	<!-- NOTE: delay refresh so list is updated AFTER onchange event is handled -->
</select>
<div style="text-align:center">
	<a href="javascript:;"
		title="click for help using filters..."
		onclick="alert('A filter consists of one or more space-separated combinations of: tiddlertitle, tag:[[tagvalue]], tag:[[tag expression]] (requires MatchTagsPlugin), story:[[TiddlerName]], and/or search:[[searchtext]]. Use a blank filter to restore the list of all tiddlers.'); return false;"
	>filter</a>
	<input type="text" id="importLastFilter" style="margin-bottom:1px; width:65%"
		title="Enter a combination of one or more filters. Use a blank filter for all tiddlers."
		onfocus="this.select()" value=""
		onKeyUp="config.macros.importTiddlers.lastFilter=this.value"
		onChange="config.macros.importTiddlers.lastFilter=this.value;">
	<input type="button" id="importApplyFilter" style="width:20%" value="apply"
		title="filter list of tiddlers to include only those that match certain criteria"
		onclick="return onClickImportButton(this)">
	</div>
</div><!--end select-->

<div class="box" id="importOptionsPanel" style="text-align:center;margin:.5em;display:none;">
	apply tags: <input type=checkbox class="chk" id="chkImportTags" checked
		onClick="config.macros.importTiddlers.importTags=this.checked;">from source&nbsp;
	<input type=checkbox class="chk" id="chkKeepTags" checked
		onClick="config.macros.importTiddlers.keepTags=this.checked;">keep existing&nbsp;
	<input type=checkbox class="chk" id="chkAddTags" 
		onClick="config.macros.importTiddlers.addTags=this.checked;
			config.macros.importTiddlers.showPanel('txtNewTags',this.checked,false);
			if (this.checked) document.getElementById('txtNewTags').focus();">add tags<br>
	<input type=text id="txtNewTags" style="margin-top:4px;display:none;" size=15 onfocus="this.select()" 
		title="enter tags to be added to imported tiddlers" 
		onKeyUp="config.macros.importTiddlers.newTags=this.value;
		document.getElementById('chkAddTags').checked=this.value.length>0;" autocomplete=off>
	<nobr><input type=checkbox class="chk" id="chkSync" 
		onClick="config.macros.importTiddlers.sync=this.checked;">
		link tiddlers to source document (for sync later)</nobr>
</div><!--end options-->

<div id="importButtonPanel" style="text-align:center">
	<input type=button id="importLoad"	class="importButton btn3" value="open"
		title="load listbox with tiddlers from source document"
		onclick="onClickImportButton(this)">
	<input type=button id="importOptions"	class="importButton btn3" value="options..."
		title="set options for tags, sync, etc."
		onclick="onClickImportButton(this)">
	<input type=button id="importStart"	class="importButton btn3" value="import"
		title="start/stop import of selected source tiddlers into current document"
		onclick="onClickImportButton(this)">
	<input type=button id="importClose"	class="importButton btn3" value="done"
		title="clear listbox or hide control panel"
		onclick="onClickImportButton(this)">
</div>

<div class="none" id="importCollisionPanel" style="display:none;margin:.5em 0 .5em .5em;">
	<table><tr><td style="width:65%" align="left">
		<table><tr><td align=left>
			tiddler already exists:
		</td><td align=right>
			<input type=checkbox class="chk" id="importApplyToAll" 
			onclick="document.getElementById('importRename').disabled=this.checked;"
			checked>apply to all
		</td></tr></table>
		<input type=text id="importNewTitle" size=15 autocomplete=off">
	</td><td style="width:34%" align="center">
		<input type=button id="importMerge"
			class="importButton" style="width:47%" value="merge"
			title="append the incoming tiddler to the existing tiddler"
			onclick="onClickImportButton(this)"><!--
		--><input type=button id="importSkip"
			class="importButton" style="width:47%" value="skip"
			title="do not import this tiddler"
			onclick="onClickImportButton(this)"><!--
		--><br><input type=button id="importRename"
			class="importButton" style="width:47%" value="rename"
			title="rename the incoming tiddler"
			onclick="onClickImportButton(this)"><!--
		--><input type=button id="importReplace"
			class="importButton" style="width:47%" value="replace"
			title="discard the existing tiddler"
			onclick="onClickImportButton(this)">
	</td></tr></table>
</div><!--end collision-->
!end
//}}}
***/
 
On Wednesday, November 10, 2010 6:10:16 PM, McK loaded 15 tiddlers from
[[E:\libGuides\content.html|E:\libGuides\content.html]]:
<<<
#[[A-D]] - added
#[[Art and Religion]] - updated
#[[Art, Science, and Society]] - updated
#[[Dilthey-Hastings]] - added
#[[Encyclopedia of Religion (15 vol.)]] - added
#[[H-M]] - added
#[[M-S]] - added
#[[Methods of Study]] - updated
#[[Philosophy and Religion]] - updated
#[[Religious Phenomena]] - updated
#[[Religious Study]] - updated
#[[S-Z]] - added
#[[Scholarly Terms]] - updated
#[[Society and Religion]] - updated
#[[Synoptic Outline of Contents]] - updated
<<<

----
On Mon Apr  5 17:07:43 2010, McK imported 19 tiddlers from
[[http://www.tiddlytools.com|http://www.tiddlytools.com]]:
<<<
#[[QuickEditPackage]] - added
#[[QuickEditPlugin]] - added
#[[QuickEditToolbar]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_align]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_color]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_convert]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_custom]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_customList]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_font]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_fontList]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_format]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_image]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_insert]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_link]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_macro]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_replace]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_sort]] - added
#[[QuickEdit_split]] - added
#[[StyleSheetShortcuts]] - replaces StyleSheetShortcuts - 4/20/2009 02:13:00 by YourName
<<<
Knappert, Jan. //Indian Mythology: An Encyclopedia of Myth and Legend//. Hammersmith, London: Diamond Books, 1995.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL 2001.2 K53 1995(Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"The most helpful source for Indian mythology proved to be the work by Jan Knappert, //Indian Mythology, an encyclopedia of myth and legend// (Indus imprint of Harper Collins, India, 1991). It was interesting to note that my fact-checker independently chose this book as her main reference as well. The book is written in a lively, anecdotal style that makes it very easy to read from cover to cover. The book not only familiarizes readers with the important deities in the Hindu pantheon, but also conveys a good preliminary understanding of key concepts in Hindu philosophy (such as maya, karma, dharma)."

From: http://www.manilsuri.com/sources.htm

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Mythology, Hindu - Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Hindu+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1855380404>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Lozano, Eduardo. "Bibliography : Indian Religion and Mythology." //Latin American Indian Literatures Journal// 10.1 (1994): 83-100. //ATLA Religion Database with ATLASerials//. EBSCO. Web. 7 Apr. 2010.
<<<
This bibliography lists books on Indian religion and mythology published in the United States, Latin America, and Europe from 1988 to date. Further books on the subject can be found in the bibliographies previously published in Latin American Indian Literatures Journal, Vol. 2, no. 2 (Fall 1986), Vol. 3, no. 1 (Spring 1987), Vol. 5, no. 2 (Fall 1989), and Vol. 7, no. 2 (Fall 1991).
<<<

<<tiddler fto with: 'http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&AN=ATLA0000883050&site=ehost-live'>>
/***
|Name|InlineJavascriptPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#InlineJavascriptPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#InlineJavascriptPluginInfo|
|Version|1.9.5|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|Insert Javascript executable code directly into your tiddler content.|
''Call directly into TW core utility routines, define new functions, calculate values, add dynamically-generated TiddlyWiki-formatted output'' into tiddler content, or perform any other programmatic actions each time the tiddler is rendered.
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[InlineJavascriptPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2009.04.11 [1.9.5] pass current tiddler object into wrapper code so it can be referenced from within 'onclick' scripts
2009.02.26 [1.9.4] in $(), handle leading '#' on ID for compatibility with JQuery syntax
|please see [[InlineJavascriptPluginInfo]] for additional revision details|
2005.11.08 [1.0.0] initial release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.InlineJavascriptPlugin= {major: 1, minor: 9, revision: 5, date: new Date(2009,4,11)};

config.formatters.push( {
	name: "inlineJavascript",
	match: "\\<script",
	lookahead: "\\<script(?: src=\\\"((?:.|\\n)*?)\\\")?(?: label=\\\"((?:.|\\n)*?)\\\")?(?: title=\\\"((?:.|\\n)*?)\\\")?(?: key=\\\"((?:.|\\n)*?)\\\")?( show)?\\>((?:.|\\n)*?)\\</script\\>",

	handler: function(w) {
		var lookaheadRegExp = new RegExp(this.lookahead,"mg");
		lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex = w.matchStart;
		var lookaheadMatch = lookaheadRegExp.exec(w.source)
		if(lookaheadMatch && lookaheadMatch.index == w.matchStart) {
			var src=lookaheadMatch[1];
			var label=lookaheadMatch[2];
			var tip=lookaheadMatch[3];
			var key=lookaheadMatch[4];
			var show=lookaheadMatch[5];
			var code=lookaheadMatch[6];
			if (src) { // external script library
				var script = document.createElement("script"); script.src = src;
				document.body.appendChild(script); document.body.removeChild(script);
			}
			if (code) { // inline code
				if (show) // display source in tiddler
					wikify("{{{\n"+lookaheadMatch[0]+"\n}}}\n",w.output);
				if (label) { // create 'onclick' command link
					var link=createTiddlyElement(w.output,"a",null,"tiddlyLinkExisting",wikifyPlainText(label));
					var fixup=code.replace(/document.write\s*\(/gi,'place.bufferedHTML+=(');
					link.code="function _out(place,tiddler){"+fixup+"\n};_out(this,this.tiddler);"
					link.tiddler=w.tiddler;
					link.onclick=function(){
						this.bufferedHTML="";
						try{ var r=eval(this.code);
							if(this.bufferedHTML.length || (typeof(r)==="string")&&r.length)
								var s=this.parentNode.insertBefore(document.createElement("span"),this.nextSibling);
							if(this.bufferedHTML.length)
								s.innerHTML=this.bufferedHTML;
							if((typeof(r)==="string")&&r.length) {
								wikify(r,s,null,this.tiddler);
								return false;
							} else return r!==undefined?r:false;
						} catch(e){alert(e.description||e.toString());return false;}
					};
					link.setAttribute("title",tip||"");
					var URIcode='javascript:void(eval(decodeURIComponent(%22(function(){try{';
					URIcode+=encodeURIComponent(encodeURIComponent(code.replace(/\n/g,' ')));
					URIcode+='}catch(e){alert(e.description||e.toString())}})()%22)))';
					link.setAttribute("href",URIcode);
					link.style.cursor="pointer";
					if (key) link.accessKey=key.substr(0,1); // single character only
				}
				else { // run script immediately
					var fixup=code.replace(/document.write\s*\(/gi,'place.innerHTML+=(');
					var c="function _out(place,tiddler){"+fixup+"\n};_out(w.output,w.tiddler);";
					try	 { var out=eval(c); }
					catch(e) { out=e.description?e.description:e.toString(); }
					if (out && out.length) wikify(out,w.output,w.highlightRegExp,w.tiddler);
				}
			}
			w.nextMatch = lookaheadMatch.index + lookaheadMatch[0].length;
		}
	}
} )
//}}}

// // Backward-compatibility for TW2.1.x and earlier
//{{{
if (typeof(wikifyPlainText)=="undefined") window.wikifyPlainText=function(text,limit,tiddler) {
	if(limit > 0) text = text.substr(0,limit);
	var wikifier = new Wikifier(text,formatter,null,tiddler);
	return wikifier.wikifyPlain();
}
//}}}

// // GLOBAL FUNCTION: $(...) -- 'shorthand' convenience syntax for document.getElementById()
//{{{
if (typeof($)=='undefined') { function $(id) { return document.getElementById(id.replace(/^#/,'')); } }
//}}}
//{{{
config.formatters.unshift( {
	name: "inlinetabs",
	match: "\\<tabs",
        lookaheadRegExp: /(?:<tabs (.*)>\n)((?:.|\n)*?)(?:\n<\/tabs>)/mg,
	handler: function(w)
	{
	    this.lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex = w.matchStart;
	    var lookaheadMatch = this.lookaheadRegExp.exec(w.source)
	    if(lookaheadMatch && lookaheadMatch.index == w.matchStart)
			{
             var cookie = lookaheadMatch[1];
  	         var wrapper = createTiddlyElement(null,"div",null,cookie);
	         var tabset = createTiddlyElement(wrapper,"div",null,"tabset");
             tabset.setAttribute("cookie",cookie);
             var validTab = false;
             var firstTab = '';
             var tabregexp = /(?:<tab (.*)>)(?:(?:\n)?)((?:.|\n)*?)(?:<\/tab>)/mg;
             while((m = tabregexp.exec(lookaheadMatch[2])) != null)
                 {
		         if (firstTab == '') firstTab = m[1];
		         var tab = createTiddlyButton(tabset,m[1],m[1],story.onClickInlineTab,"tab tabUnselected");
		         tab.setAttribute("tab",m[1]);
		         tab.setAttribute("content",m[2]);
		         tab.title = m[1];
		         if(config.options[cookie] == m[1])
                     validTab = true;
                 }
             if(!validTab)
                 config.options[cookie] = firstTab;
	         w.output.appendChild(wrapper);
	         story.switchInlineTab(tabset,config.options[cookie]);
             w.nextMatch = this.lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex;
			}
	}
})

Story.prototype.switchInlineTab = function(tabset,tab)
{
    var cookie = tabset.getAttribute("cookie");
    var theTab = null
    var nodes = tabset.childNodes;
    for(var t=0; t<nodes.length; t++)
    if(nodes[t].getAttribute && nodes[t].getAttribute("tab") == tab)
        {
        theTab = nodes[t];
        theTab.className = "tab tabSelected";
        }
    else
        nodes[t].className = "tab tabUnselected"
	if(theTab)
		{
		if(tabset.nextSibling && tabset.nextSibling.className == "tabContents")
			tabset.parentNode.removeChild(tabset.nextSibling);
		var tabContent = createTiddlyElement(null,"div",null,"tabContents");
		tabset.parentNode.insertBefore(tabContent,tabset.nextSibling);
		wikify(theTab.getAttribute("content"),tabContent);
		if(cookie)
			{
			config.options[cookie] = tab;
			saveOptionCookie(cookie);
			}
		}
}
    
Story.prototype.onClickInlineTab = function(e)
{
    story.switchInlineTab(this.parentNode,this.getAttribute("tab"));
    return false;
}
//}}}
/***
|''Name:''|IntelliTaggerPlugin|
|''Version:''|1.0.2 (2007-07-25)|
|''Type:''|plugin|
|''Source:''|http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/#IntelliTaggerPlugin|
|''Author:''|Udo Borkowski (ub [at] abego-software [dot] de)|
|''Documentation:''|[[IntelliTaggerPlugin Documentation]]|
|''~SourceCode:''|[[IntelliTaggerPlugin SourceCode]]|
|''Licence:''|[[BSD open source license (abego Software)]]|
|''~CoreVersion:''|2.0.8|
|''Browser:''|Firefox 1.5.0.2 or better|
***/
/***
!Version History
* 1.0.2 (2007-07-25): 
** Feature: "Return" key may be used to accept first tag suggestion (beside "Alt-1")
** Bugfix: Keyboard shortcuts (Alt+3 etc.) shifted
* 1.0.1 (2007-05-18): Improvement: Speedup when using TiddlyWikis with many tags
* 1.0.0 (2006-04-26): Initial release

***/
// /%
if(!version.extensions.IntelliTaggerPlugin){if(!window.abego){window.abego={};}if(!abego.internal){abego.internal={};}abego.alertAndThrow=function(s){alert(s);throw s;};if(version.major<2){abego.alertAndThrow("Use TiddlyWiki 2.0.8 or better to run the IntelliTagger Plugin.");}version.extensions.IntelliTaggerPlugin={major:1,minor:0,revision:2,date:new Date(2007,6,25),type:"plugin",source:"http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/#IntelliTaggerPlugin",documentation:"[[IntelliTaggerPlugin Documentation]]",sourcecode:"[[IntelliTaggerPlugin SourceCode]]",author:"Udo Borkowski (ub [at] abego-software [dot] de)",licence:"[[BSD open source license (abego Software)]]",tiddlywiki:"Version 2.0.8 or better",browser:"Firefox 1.5.0.2 or better"};abego.createEllipsis=function(_2){var e=createTiddlyElement(_2,"span");e.innerHTML="&hellip;";};abego.isPopupOpen=function(_4){return _4&&_4.parentNode==document.body;};abego.openAsPopup=function(_5){if(_5.parentNode!=document.body){document.body.appendChild(_5);}};abego.closePopup=function(_6){if(abego.isPopupOpen(_6)){document.body.removeChild(_6);}};abego.getWindowRect=function(){return {left:findScrollX(),top:findScrollY(),height:findWindowHeight(),width:findWindowWidth()};};abego.moveElement=function(_7,_8,_9){_7.style.left=_8+"px";_7.style.top=_9+"px";};abego.centerOnWindow=function(_a){if(_a.style.position!="absolute"){throw "abego.centerOnWindow: element must have absolute position";}var _b=abego.getWindowRect();abego.moveElement(_a,_b.left+(_b.width-_a.offsetWidth)/2,_b.top+(_b.height-_a.offsetHeight)/2);};abego.isDescendantOrSelf=function(_c,e){while(e){if(_c==e){return true;}e=e.parentNode;}return false;};abego.toSet=function(_e){var _f={};for(var i=0;i<_e.length;i++){_f[_e[i]]=true;}return _f;};abego.filterStrings=function(_11,_12,_13){var _14=[];for(var i=0;i<_11.length&&(_13===undefined||_14.length<_13);i++){var s=_11[i];if(s.match(_12)){_14.push(s);}}return _14;};abego.arraysAreEqual=function(a,b){if(!a){return !b;}if(!b){return false;}var n=a.length;if(n!=b.length){return false;}for(var i=0;i<n;i++){if(a[i]!=b[i]){return false;}}return true;};abego.moveBelowAndClip=function(_1b,_1c){if(!_1c){return;}var _1d=findPosX(_1c);var _1e=findPosY(_1c);var _1f=_1c.offsetHeight;var _20=_1d;var _21=_1e+_1f;var _22=findWindowWidth();if(_22<_1b.offsetWidth){_1b.style.width=(_22-100)+"px";}var _23=_1b.offsetWidth;if(_20+_23>_22){_20=_22-_23-30;}if(_20<0){_20=0;}_1b.style.left=_20+"px";_1b.style.top=_21+"px";_1b.style.display="block";};abego.compareStrings=function(a,b){return (a==b)?0:(a<b)?-1:1;};abego.sortIgnoreCase=function(arr){var _27=[];var n=arr.length;for(var i=0;i<n;i++){var s=arr[i];_27.push([s.toString().toLowerCase(),s]);}_27.sort(function(a,b){return (a[0]==b[0])?0:(a[0]<b[0])?-1:1;});for(i=0;i<n;i++){arr[i]=_27[i][1];}};abego.getTiddlerField=function(_2d,_2e,_2f){var _30=document.getElementById(_2d.idPrefix+_2e);var e=null;if(_30!=null){var _32=_30.getElementsByTagName("*");for(var t=0;t<_32.length;t++){var c=_32[t];if(c.tagName.toLowerCase()=="input"||c.tagName.toLowerCase()=="textarea"){if(!e){e=c;}if(c.getAttribute("edit")==_2f){e=c;}}}}return e;};abego.setRange=function(_35,_36,end){if(_35.setSelectionRange){_35.setSelectionRange(_36,end);var max=0+_35.scrollHeight;var len=_35.textLength;var top=max*_36/len,bot=max*end/len;_35.scrollTop=Math.min(top,(bot+top-_35.clientHeight)/2);}else{if(_35.createTextRange!=undefined){var _3b=_35.createTextRange();_3b.collapse();_3b.moveEnd("character",end);_3b.moveStart("character",_36);_3b.select();}else{_35.select();}}};abego.internal.TagManager=function(){var _3c=null;var _3d=function(){if(_3c){return;}_3c={};store.forEachTiddler(function(_3e,_3f){for(var i=0;i<_3f.tags.length;i++){var tag=_3f.tags[i];var _42=_3c[tag];if(!_42){_42=_3c[tag]={count:0,tiddlers:{}};}_42.tiddlers[_3f.title]=true;_42.count+=1;}});};var _43=TiddlyWiki.prototype.saveTiddler;TiddlyWiki.prototype.saveTiddler=function(_44,_45,_46,_47,_48,_49){var _4a=this.fetchTiddler(_44);var _4b=_4a?_4a.tags:[];var _4c=(typeof _49=="string")?_49.readBracketedList():_49;_43.apply(this,arguments);if(!abego.arraysAreEqual(_4b,_4c)){abego.internal.getTagManager().reset();}};var _4d=TiddlyWiki.prototype.removeTiddler;TiddlyWiki.prototype.removeTiddler=function(_4e){var _4f=this.fetchTiddler(_4e);var _50=_4f&&_4f.tags.length>0;_4d.apply(this,arguments);if(_50){abego.internal.getTagManager().reset();}};this.reset=function(){_3c=null;};this.getTiddlersWithTag=function(tag){_3d();var _52=_3c[tag];return _52?_52.tiddlers:null;};this.getAllTags=function(_53){_3d();var _54=[];for(var i in _3c){_54.push(i);}for(i=0;_53&&i<_53.length;i++){_54.pushUnique(_53[i],true);}abego.sortIgnoreCase(_54);return _54;};this.getTagInfos=function(){_3d();var _56=[];for(var _57 in _3c){_56.push([_57,_3c[_57]]);}return _56;};var _58=function(a,b){var a1=a[1];var b1=b[1];var d=b[1].count-a[1].count;return d!=0?d:abego.compareStrings(a[0].toLowerCase(),b[0].toLowerCase());};this.getSortedTagInfos=function(){_3d();var _5e=this.getTagInfos();_5e.sort(_58);return _5e;};this.getPartnerRankedTags=function(_5f){var _60={};for(var i=0;i<_5f.length;i++){var _62=this.getTiddlersWithTag(_5f[i]);for(var _63 in _62){var _64=store.getTiddler(_63);if(!(_64 instanceof Tiddler)){continue;}for(var j=0;j<_64.tags.length;j++){var tag=_64.tags[j];var c=_60[tag];_60[tag]=c?c+1:1;}}}var _68=abego.toSet(_5f);var _69=[];for(var n in _60){if(!_68[n]){_69.push(n);}}_69.sort(function(a,b){var d=_60[b]-_60[a];return d!=0?d:abego.compareStrings(a.toLowerCase(),b.toLowerCase());});return _69;};};abego.internal.getTagManager=function(){if(!abego.internal.gTagManager){abego.internal.gTagManager=new abego.internal.TagManager();}return abego.internal.gTagManager;};(function(){var _6e=2;var _6f=1;var _70=30;var _71;var _72;var _73;var _74;var _75;var _76;if(!abego.IntelliTagger){abego.IntelliTagger={};}var _77=function(){return _72;};var _78=function(tag){return _75[tag];};var _7a=function(s){var i=s.lastIndexOf(" ");return (i>=0)?s.substr(0,i):"";};var _7d=function(_7e){var s=_7e.value;var len=s.length;return (len>0&&s[len-1]!=" ");};var _81=function(_82){var s=_82.value;var len=s.length;if(len>0&&s[len-1]!=" "){_82.value+=" ";}};var _85=function(tag,_87,_88){if(_7d(_87)){_87.value=_7a(_87.value);}story.setTiddlerTag(_88.title,tag,0);_81(_87);abego.IntelliTagger.assistTagging(_87,_88);};var _89=function(n){if(_76&&_76.length>n){return _76[n];}return (_74&&_74.length>n)?_74[n]:null;};var _8b=function(n,_8d,_8e){var _8f=_89(n);if(_8f){_85(_8f,_8d,_8e);}};var _90=function(_91){var pos=_91.value.lastIndexOf(" ");var _93=(pos>=0)?_91.value.substr(++pos,_91.value.length):_91.value;return new RegExp(_93.escapeRegExp(),"i");};var _94=function(_95,_96){var _97=0;for(var i=0;i<_95.length;i++){if(_96[_95[i]]){_97++;}}return _97;};var _99=function(_9a,_9b,_9c){var _9d=1;var c=_9a[_9b];for(var i=_9b+1;i<_9a.length;i++){if(_9a[i][1].count==c){if(_9a[i][0].match(_9c)){_9d++;}}else{break;}}return _9d;};var _a0=function(_a1,_a2){var _a3=abego.internal.getTagManager().getSortedTagInfos();var _a4=[];var _a5=0;for(var i=0;i<_a3.length;i++){var c=_a3[i][1].count;if(c!=_a5){if(_a2&&(_a4.length+_99(_a3,i,_a1)>_a2)){break;}_a5=c;}if(c==1){break;}var s=_a3[i][0];if(s.match(_a1)){_a4.push(s);}}return _a4;};var _a9=function(_aa,_ab){return abego.filterStrings(abego.internal.getTagManager().getAllTags(_ab),_aa);};var _ac=function(){if(!_71){return;}var _ad=store.getTiddlerText("IntelliTaggerMainTemplate");if(!_ad){_ad="<b>Tiddler IntelliTaggerMainTemplate not found</b>";}_71.innerHTML=_ad;applyHtmlMacros(_71,null);refreshElements(_71,null);};var _ae=function(e){if(!e){var e=window.event;}var tag=this.getAttribute("tag");if(_73){_73.call(this,tag,e);}return false;};var _b2=function(_b3){createTiddlyElement(_b3,"span",null,"tagSeparator"," | ");};var _b4=function(_b5,_b6,_b7,_b8,_b9){if(!_b6){return;}var _ba=_b8?abego.toSet(_b8):{};var n=_b6.length;var c=0;for(var i=0;i<n;i++){var tag=_b6[i];if(_ba[tag]){continue;}if(c>0){_b2(_b5);}if(_b9&&c>=_b9){abego.createEllipsis(_b5);break;}c++;var _bf="";var _c0=_b5;if(_b7<10){_c0=createTiddlyElement(_b5,"span",null,"numberedSuggestion");_b7++;var key=_b7<10?""+(_b7):"0";createTiddlyElement(_c0,"span",null,"suggestionNumber",key+") ");var _c2=_b7==1?"Return or ":"";_bf=" (Shortcut: %1Alt-%0)".format([key,_c2]);}var _c3=config.views.wikified.tag.tooltip.format([tag]);var _c4=(_78(tag)?"Remove tag '%0'%1":"Add tag '%0'%1").format([tag,_bf]);var _c5="%0; Shift-Click: %1".format([_c4,_c3]);var btn=createTiddlyButton(_c0,tag,_c5,_ae,_78(tag)?"currentTag":null);btn.setAttribute("tag",tag);}};var _c7=function(){if(_71){window.scrollTo(0,ensureVisible(_71));}if(_77()){window.scrollTo(0,ensureVisible(_77()));}};var _c8=function(e){if(!e){var e=window.event;}if(!_71){return;}var _cb=resolveTarget(e);if(_cb==_77()){return;}if(abego.isDescendantOrSelf(_71,_cb)){return;}abego.IntelliTagger.close();};addEvent(document,"click",_c8);var _cc=Story.prototype.gatherSaveFields;Story.prototype.gatherSaveFields=function(e,_ce){_cc.apply(this,arguments);var _cf=_ce.tags;if(_cf){_ce.tags=_cf.trim();}};var _d0=function(_d1){story.focusTiddler(_d1,"tags");var _d2=abego.getTiddlerField(story,_d1,"tags");if(_d2){var len=_d2.value.length;abego.setRange(_d2,len,len);window.scrollTo(0,ensureVisible(_d2));}};var _d4=config.macros.edit.handler;config.macros.edit.handler=function(_d5,_d6,_d7,_d8,_d9,_da){_d4.apply(this,arguments);var _db=_d7[0];if((_da instanceof Tiddler)&&_db=="tags"){var _dc=_d5.lastChild;_dc.onfocus=function(e){abego.IntelliTagger.assistTagging(_dc,_da);setTimeout(function(){_d0(_da.title);},100);};_dc.onkeyup=function(e){if(!e){var e=window.event;}if(e.altKey&&!e.ctrlKey&&!e.metaKey&&(e.keyCode>=48&&e.keyCode<=57)){_8b(e.keyCode==48?9:e.keyCode-49,_dc,_da);}else{if(e.ctrlKey&&e.keyCode==32){_8b(0,_dc,_da);}}if(!e.ctrlKey&&(e.keyCode==13||e.keyCode==10)){_8b(0,_dc,_da);}setTimeout(function(){abego.IntelliTagger.assistTagging(_dc,_da);},100);return false;};_81(_dc);}};var _e0=function(e){if(!e){var e=window.event;}var _e3=resolveTarget(e);var _e4=_e3.getAttribute("tiddler");if(_e4){story.displayTiddler(_e3,_e4,"IntelliTaggerEditTagsTemplate",false);_d0(_e4);}return false;};var _e5=config.macros.tags.handler;config.macros.tags.handler=function(_e6,_e7,_e8,_e9,_ea,_eb){_e5.apply(this,arguments);abego.IntelliTagger.createEditTagsButton(_eb,createTiddlyElement(_e6.lastChild,"li"));};var _ec=function(){if(_71&&_72&&!abego.isDescendantOrSelf(document,_72)){abego.IntelliTagger.close();}};setInterval(_ec,100);abego.IntelliTagger.displayTagSuggestions=function(_ed,_ee,_ef,_f0,_f1){_74=_ed;_75=abego.toSet(_ee);_76=_ef;_72=_f0;_73=_f1;if(!_71){_71=createTiddlyElement(document.body,"div",null,"intelliTaggerSuggestions");_71.style.position="absolute";}_ac();abego.openAsPopup(_71);if(_77()){var w=_77().offsetWidth;if(_71.offsetWidth<w){_71.style.width=(w-2*(_6e+_6f))+"px";}abego.moveBelowAndClip(_71,_77());}else{abego.centerOnWindow(_71);}_c7();};abego.IntelliTagger.assistTagging=function(_f3,_f4){var _f5=_90(_f3);var s=_f3.value;if(_7d(_f3)){s=_7a(s);}var _f7=s.readBracketedList();var _f8=_f7.length>0?abego.filterStrings(abego.internal.getTagManager().getPartnerRankedTags(_f7),_f5,_70):_a0(_f5,_70);abego.IntelliTagger.displayTagSuggestions(_a9(_f5,_f7),_f7,_f8,_f3,function(tag,e){if(e.shiftKey){onClickTag.call(this,e);}else{_85(tag,_f3,_f4);}});};abego.IntelliTagger.close=function(){abego.closePopup(_71);_71=null;return false;};abego.IntelliTagger.createEditTagsButton=function(_fb,_fc,_fd,_fe,_ff,id,_101){if(!_fd){_fd="[edit]";}if(!_fe){_fe="Edit the tags";}if(!_ff){_ff="editTags";}var _102=createTiddlyButton(_fc,_fd,_fe,_e0,_ff,id,_101);_102.setAttribute("tiddler",(_fb instanceof Tiddler)?_fb.title:String(_fb));return _102;};abego.IntelliTagger.getSuggestionTagsMaxCount=function(){return 100;};config.macros.intelliTagger={label:"intelliTagger",handler:function(_103,_104,_105,_106,_107,_108){var _109=_107.parseParams("list",null,true);var _10a=_109[0]["action"];for(var i=0;_10a&&i<_10a.length;i++){var _10c=_10a[i];var _10d=config.macros.intelliTagger.subhandlers[_10c];if(!_10d){abego.alertAndThrow("Unsupported action '%0'".format([_10c]));}_10d(_103,_104,_105,_106,_107,_108);}},subhandlers:{showTags:function(_10e,_10f,_110,_111,_112,_113){_b4(_10e,_74,_76?_76.length:0,_76,abego.IntelliTagger.getSuggestionTagsMaxCount());},showFavorites:function(_114,_115,_116,_117,_118,_119){_b4(_114,_76,0);},closeButton:function(_11a,_11b,_11c,_11d,_11e,_11f){var _120=createTiddlyButton(_11a,"close","Close the suggestions",abego.IntelliTagger.close);},version:function(_121){var t="IntelliTagger %0.%1.%2".format([version.extensions.IntelliTaggerPlugin.major,version.extensions.IntelliTaggerPlugin.minor,version.extensions.IntelliTaggerPlugin.revision]);var e=createTiddlyElement(_121,"a");e.setAttribute("href","http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/#IntelliTaggerPlugin");e.innerHTML="<font color=\"black\" face=\"Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif\">"+t+"<font>";},copyright:function(_124){var e=createTiddlyElement(_124,"a");e.setAttribute("href","http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de");e.innerHTML="<font color=\"black\" face=\"Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif\">&copy; 2006-2007 <b><font color=\"red\">abego</font></b> Software<font>";}}};})();config.shadowTiddlers["IntelliTaggerStyleSheet"]="/***\n"+"!~IntelliTagger Stylesheet\n"+"***/\n"+"/*{{{*/\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions {\n"+"\tposition: absolute;\n"+"\twidth: 600px;\n"+"\n"+"\tpadding: 2px;\n"+"\tlist-style: none;\n"+"\tmargin: 0;\n"+"\n"+"\tbackground: #eeeeee;\n"+"\tborder: 1px solid DarkGray;\n"+"}\n"+"\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions .currentTag   {\n"+"\tfont-weight: bold;\n"+"}\n"+"\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions .suggestionNumber {\n"+"\tcolor: #808080;\n"+"}\n"+"\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions .numberedSuggestion{\n"+"\twhite-space: nowrap;\n"+"}\n"+"\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions .intelliTaggerFooter {\n"+"\tmargin-top: 4px;\n"+"\tborder-top-width: thin;\n"+"\tborder-top-style: solid;\n"+"\tborder-top-color: #999999;\n"+"}\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions .favorites {\n"+"\tborder-bottom-width: thin;\n"+"\tborder-bottom-style: solid;\n"+"\tborder-bottom-color: #999999;\n"+"\tpadding-bottom: 2px;\n"+"}\n"+"\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions .normalTags {\n"+"\tpadding-top: 2px;\n"+"}\n"+"\n"+".intelliTaggerSuggestions .intelliTaggerFooter .button {\n"+"\tfont-size: 10px;\n"+"\n"+"\tpadding-left: 0.3em;\n"+"\tpadding-right: 0.3em;\n"+"}\n"+"\n"+"/*}}}*/\n";config.shadowTiddlers["IntelliTaggerMainTemplate"]="<!--\n"+"{{{\n"+"-->\n"+"<div class=\"favorites\" macro=\"intelliTagger action: showFavorites\"></div>\n"+"<div class=\"normalTags\" macro=\"intelliTagger action: showTags\"></div>\n"+"<!-- The Footer (with the Navigation) ============================================ -->\n"+"<table class=\"intelliTaggerFooter\" border=\"0\" width=\"100%\" cellspacing=\"0\" cellpadding=\"0\"><tbody>\n"+"  <tr>\n"+"\t<td align=\"left\">\n"+"\t\t<span macro=\"intelliTagger action: closeButton\"></span>\n"+"\t</td>\n"+"\t<td align=\"right\">\n"+"\t\t<span macro=\"intelliTagger action: version\"></span>, <span macro=\"intelliTagger action: copyright \"></span>\n"+"\t</td>\n"+"  </tr>\n"+"</tbody></table>\n"+"<!--\n"+"}}}\n"+"-->\n";config.shadowTiddlers["IntelliTaggerEditTagsTemplate"]="<!--\n"+"{{{\n"+"-->\n"+"<div class='toolbar' macro='toolbar +saveTiddler -cancelTiddler'></div>\n"+"<div class='title' macro='view title'></div>\n"+"<div class='tagged' macro='tags'></div>\n"+"<div class='viewer' macro='view text wikified'></div>\n"+"<div class='toolbar' macro='toolbar +saveTiddler -cancelTiddler'></div>\n"+"<div class='editor' macro='edit tags'></div><div class='editorFooter'><span macro='message views.editor.tagPrompt'></span><span macro='tagChooser'></span></div>\n"+"<!--\n"+"}}}\n"+"-->\n";config.shadowTiddlers["BSD open source license (abego Software)"]="See [[Licence|http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/#%5B%5BBSD%20open%20source%20license%5D%5D]].";config.shadowTiddlers["IntelliTaggerPlugin Documentation"]="[[Documentation on abego Software website|http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/doc/IntelliTagger.pdf]].";config.shadowTiddlers["IntelliTaggerPlugin SourceCode"]="[[Plugin source code on abego Software website|http://tiddlywiki.abego-software.de/archive/IntelliTaggerPlugin/Plugin-IntelliTagger-src.1.0.2.js]]\n";(function(){var _126=restart;restart=function(){setStylesheet(store.getTiddlerText("IntelliTaggerStyleSheet"),"IntelliTaggerStyleSheet");_126.apply(this,arguments);};})();}
// %/
[img[http://bks8.books.google.com/books?id=-zTsAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U2NMDyWpsO-5er8bZI5-To3fhrhJg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL303 .A24 2006 (Lambert Library)
BL303 .A24 2006 - Circulating copy (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"From Acan, the Mayan god of intoxicating drinks, to Zagreus, the first incantation of Greek Dionysus, this encyclopedia encompasses intoxicant-related stories from world mythology that explain the origins of a particular intoxicant or how that intoxicant was involved in creating a particular culture"&mdash;Publisher's description

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

Preface&mdash;1
The Dictionary&mdash;5
Appendix 1: Subject Categories&mdash;175
Appendix 2: Geography of Mythologies&mdash;183
References&mdash;191
Index&mdash;205

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Mythology -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Alcoholic beverages -- Religious aspects -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAlcoholic+beverages+Religious+aspects+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:078642477X>>

</tab>
</tabs>
fdefasfcafcwaE
----
<<<
Cross = Tom Peete Cross. //Motif-index of Early Irish Literature//. Bloomington, Indiana, 1952.
<<<
----

James, E. O.
James, William
Jensen, Adolf E.
Jevons, F. B.
Jonas, Hans
Jung, C. G.
Kaberry, Phyllis M.
Kenyon, Kathleen
Kerényi, Károly
Kitagawa, Joseph M.
Klimkeit, ~Hans-Joachim
Kraemer, Hendrik
Kramrisch, Stella
Kristensen, W. Brede
Laestadius, Lars Levi
Lamotte, Étienne
Lang, Andrew
Langer, Susanne
La Vallée Poussin, Louis de
Lawrence, Peter
Leach, Edmund
Leenhardt, Maurice
Leeuw, Gerardus van der
Lehmann, Edvard
Leuba, James H.
Lévi, Sylvain
~Lévy-Bruhl, Lucien
Loisy, Alfred
Lönnrot, Elias
Lowie, Robert H.
| J. ''The Wise and the Foolish'' (General Synopsis)|c
|J0—J199|<<mi4 'Acquisition and possession of wisdom (knowledge)' 9>>|
|J200—J1099|''<<mi4 'Wise and Unwise Conduct' 26>>''|
|J200—J499|<<mi4 'Choices' 26>>|
|J500—J599|<<mi4 'Prudence and discretion' 42>>|
|J600—J799|<<mi4 'Forethought' 48>>|
|J800—J849|<<mi4 'Adaptability' 57>>|
|J850—J899|<<mi4 'Consolation in Misfortune' 60>>|
|J900—J999|<<mi4 'Humility' 62>>|
|J1000—J1099|<<mi4 'Other aspects of wisdom' 67>>|
|J1100—J1699|''<<mi4 'Cleverness' 71>>''|
|J1110—J1129|<<mi4 'Clever persons' 71>>|
|J1130—J1199|<<mi4 'Cleverness in the law court' 73>>|
|J1200—J1229|<<mi4 'Clever man puts another out of countenance' 90>>|
|J1230—J1249|<<mi4 'Clever dividing' 92>>|
|J1250—J1499|<<mi4 'Clever verbal retorts (repartee)' 93>>|
|J1500—J1649|<<mi4 'Clever practical retorts' 117>>|
|J1650—J1699|<<mi4 'Miscellaneous clever acts' 133>>|
|J1700—J2749|''<<mi4 'Fools (and other unwise persons)' >>''|
|J1700—J1749|<<mi4 'Fools (general)' 137>>|
|J1750—J1849|<<mi4 'Absurd misunderstandings' 142>>|
|J1850—J1999|<<mi4 'Absurd disregard of facts' 156>>|
|J2000—J2049|<<mi4 'Absurd absent-mindedness' 168>>|
|J2050—J2199|<<mi4 'Absurd short-sightedness' 170>>|
|J2200—J2259|<<mi4 'Absurd lack of logic' 192>>|
|J2260—J2299|<<mi4 'Absurd scientific theories' 198>>|
|J2300—J2349|<<mi4 'Gullible fools' 200>>|
|J2350—J2369|<<mi4 'Talkative fools' 206>>|
|J2370—J2399|<<mi4 'Inquisitive fools' 208>>|
|J2400—J2449|<<mi4 'Foolish imitation' 209>>|
|J2450—J2499|<<mi4 'Literal fools' 214>>|
|J2500—J2549|<<mi4 'Foolish extremes' 222>>|
|J2550—J2599|<<mi4 'Thankful fools' 225>>|
|J2600—J2649|<<mi4 'Cowardly fools' 226>>|
|J2650—J2699|<<mi4 'Bungling fools' 228>>|
|J2700—J2749|<<mi4 'The easy problem made hard' 229>>|
|J2750—J2799|''<<mi4 'Other aspects of wisdom or foolishness' 230>>''|
<<ds4 5>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##J. The Wise and the Foolish]]>>
<tabs Wisetabs>
<tab Acquisition and possession of wisdom (knowledge)>
|J0—J199|''Acquisition and possession of wisdom (knowledge)''|
| J10|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from experience' 9>> |
| J30|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from inference' 15>> |
| J50|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from observation' 16>> |
| J80|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) taught by parable' 17>> |
| J100|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) taught by necessity' 18>> |
| J120|<<mi4 'Wisdom learned from children' 19>> |
| J130|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) acquired from animals' 20>> |
| J140|<<mi4 'Wisdom (knowledge) through education' 21>> |
| J150|<<mi4 'Other means of acquiring wisdom (knowledge)' 21>> |
| J180|<<mi4 'Possession of wisdom' 26>> |
</tab>
<tab Wise and Unwise Conduct>
|J200—J1099|''WISE AND UNWISE CONDUCT''|
|J200—J499|''Choices''|
| J200|<<mi4 'Choices' 26>>|
| J210|<<mi4 'Choice between evils' 27>>|
|J230—J299|''Real and apparent values''|
| J230|<<mi4 'Choice: real and apparent values' 31>>|
| J240|<<mi4 'Choice between useful and ornamental' 31>>|
| J260|<<mi4 'Choice between worth and appearance' 33>>|
| J280|<<mi4 'Quality preferred to quantity' 33>>|
|J300—J329|''Present values chosen''|
| J310|<<mi4 'The present preferred to the past' 33>>|
| J320|<<mi4 'Present values preferred to future' 34>>|
|J330—J399|''Gains and losses''|
| J340|<<mi4 'Choices: little gain, big loss' 34>>|
| J350|<<mi4 'Choices: small inconvenience, large gain' 35>>|
| J370|<<mi4 'Choices: important and unimportant work' 36>>|
| J390|<<mi4 'Choices: kind strangers, unkind relatives' 36>>|
|J400—J459|''Choice of associates''|
| J400|<<mi4 'Choice of associates' 36>>|
| J410|<<mi4 'Association of equals and of unequals' 37>>|
| J420|<<mi4 'Association of strong and weak' 38>>|
| J440|<<mi4 'Association of young and old' 39>>|
| J450|<<mi4 'Association of the good and the evil' 39>>|
| J460|<<mi4 'Unnecessary choices' 40>>|
| J480|<<mi4 'Other choices' 41>>|
|J500—J599|''Prudence and discretion''|
| J510|<<mi4 'Prudence in ambition' 42>>|
| J530|<<mi4 'Prudence in demands' 44>>|
| J550|<<mi4 'Zeal—temperate and intemperate' 44>>|
| J570|<<mi4 'Wisdom of deliberation' 46>>|
| J580|<<mi4 'Wisdom of caution' 47>>|
|J600—799|''Forethought''|
|J610—J679|<<mi4 'Forethought in conflicts with others' 48>>|
| J620|<<mi4 'Forethought in prevention of others' plans' 48>>|
| J640|<<mi4 'Avoidance of others power' 49>>|
| J670|<<mi4 'Forethought in defences against others' 52>>|
| J680|<<mi4 'Forethought in alliances' 53>>|
|J700—J749|''Forethought in provision for life''|
| J700|<<mi4 'Forethought in provision for life (general)' 54>>|
| J710|<<mi4 'Forethought in provision for food' 54>>|
| J730|<<mi4 'Forethought in provision for clothing' 55>>|
| J740|<<mi4 'Forethought in provision for shelter' 55>>|
| J750—J799|<<mi4 'Forethought—miscellaneous' 55>>|
|J800—J849|''Adaptability''|
| J810|<<mi4 'Policy in dealing with the great' 57>>|
| J830|<<mi4 'Adaptability to overpowering force' 60>>|
| J850—J899|<<mi4 'Consolation in misfortune' 60>>|
| J860|<<mi4 'Consolation by a trifle' 60>>|
| J870|<<mi4 'Consolation by pretending that one does not want the thing he cannot have' 61>>|
| J880|<<mi4 'Consolation by thought of others worse placed' 61>>|
| J890|<<mi4 'Consolation in misfortune—miscellaneous' 62>>|
|J900—J999|''Humility''|
| J900|<<mi4 'Humility' 62>>|
| J910|<<mi4 'Humility of the great' 63>>|
| J950|<<mi4 'Presumption of the lowly' 63>>|
|J1000—J999|''Other aspects of wisdom''|
| J1010|<<mi4 'Value of industry' 67>>|
| J1020|<<mi4 'Strength in unity' 67>>|
| J1030|<<mi4 'Self-dependence' 68>>|
| J1040|<<mi4 'Decisiveness of conduct'68 >>|
| J1050|<<mi4 'Attention to warnings' 68>>|
| J1060|<<mi4 'Miscellaneous aspects of wisdom' 69>>|
</tab>
</tabs>
!end
%/
<<ds4 5>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##J. The Wise and the Foolish]]>>
|K. ''Deceptions'' (General Synopsis)|c
|K0—K99|<<mi4 'Contests won by deception' 234>>|
|K100—K299|<<mi4 'Deceptive bargains' 243>>|
|K300—K499|<<mi4 'Thefts and cheats' 265>>|
|K500—K699|<<mi4 'Escape by deception' 303>>|
|K700—K799|<<mi4 'Capture by deception' 331>>|
|K800—K999|<<mi4 'Fatal deception' 339>>|
|K1000—K1199|<<mi4 'Deception into self-injury' 360>>|
|K1200—Kl299|<<mi4 'Deception into humiliating position' 372>>|
|K1300—K1399|<<mi4 'Seduction or deceptive marriage' 381>>|
|K1400—K1499|<<mi4 'Dupe’s property destroyed' 395>>|
|K1500—K1599|<<mi4 'Deceptions connected with adultery' 398>>|
|K1600—Kl699|<<mi4 'Deceiver falls into own trap' 413>>|
|K1700—K2099|//<<mi4 'Deception Through Shams' 421>>//|
|K1700—K1799|&nbsp;&nbsp;<<mi4 'Deception through bluffing' 421>>|
|K1800—Kl899|&nbsp;&nbsp;<<mi4 'Deception by disguise or illusion' 428>>|
|K1900—K1999|&nbsp;&nbsp;<<mi4 'Impostures' 450>>|
|K2000—K2099|&nbsp;&nbsp;<<mi4 'Hypocrites' 467>>|
|K2100—K2l99|<<mi4 'False accusations' 473>>|
|K2200—K2299|<<mi4 'Villains and traitors' 481>>|
|K2300—K2399|<<mi4 'Other deceptions' 490>>|
<<ds4 231>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##K. Deceptions]]>>
----
<<<
~Kohler-Bolte = Dohler, //R. Kleinere Schriften// (ed J. Bolte). 3 vols. Weimar, 1898-1900.
<<<
----



!! Example: Pacifica Library Catalog
<<<
!!!Keyword search = Kuan Yin

[img[images/KuanYin_Avalokitesvara.jpg]]

<<<
Notice that the //Library of Congress Subject Heading// (LCSH) assigned to this book is: ''Avalokitesvara (Buddhist deity)''

This same term can then be used to search by subject in other library catalogs and databases:

|>| ! Subject  =  ''Avalokitesvara (Buddhist deity)'' |
|''Database'' | ''Results'' (03/2013) |
|&nbsp;&nbsp;[[WorldCat Advanced Search|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAvalokitesvara+%28Buddhist+deity%29&qt=results_page]] | 1,066 items |
|&nbsp;&nbsp;[[WorldCat Identities|http://www.worldcat.org/identities/lccn-sh85-10492]] | 993 works  |
|&nbsp;&nbsp;[[HathiTrust digital library|http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Search/Home?checkspelling=true&lookfor=Avalokitesvara+%28Buddhist+deity%29&type=subject&sethtftonly=true&submit=Find]] | 94 items |
|&nbsp;&nbsp;[[Google Books Advanced Search|http://www.google.com/search?tbo=p&tbm=bks&q=subject:%22Avalokitesvara+%28Buddhist+deity%29%22&num=100]] | 72 items |
|&nbsp;&nbsp;[[Selected EBSCO databases|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&db=rfh&db=hlh&bquery=SU+(Avalokitesvara)&type=1&site=ehost-live&scope=site]]<br>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(Academic Search Premier, Humanities International Complete, ATLA) | 108 articles |
|>|&nbsp;|
|>|''Tip'': Try a [[Library of Congress Subject Browse|http://catalog2.loc.gov/vwebv/search?searchCode=SUBJ%40&searchArg=Avalokitesvara&searchType=1&limitTo=none&fromYear=&toYear=&limitTo=LOCA%3Dall&limitTo=PLAC%3Dall&limitTo=TYPE%3Dall&limitTo=LANG%3Dall&recCount=100]] to generate a list of sub-headings (for example: [[Avalokiteśvara (Buddhist deity) -- Cult -- Japan|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAvalokites%CC%81vara+%28Buddhist+deity%29+Cult+Japan.&dblist=638&fq=ln%3Aeng&qt=facet_ln%3At]] ) |

|L. ''Reversal of Fortune'' (Detailed synopsis)|c
|L0&mdash;L99|''Victorious youngest child''|
|L0|<<mi5 'Victorious youngest child' 6>>|
|L10|<<mi5 'Victorious youngest son' 6>>|
|L50|<<mi5 'Victorious youngest daughter' 7>>|
|L100&mdash;L199|''Unpromising hero (heroine)''|
|L100|<<mi5 'Unpromising hero (heroine)' 8>>|
|L110|<<mi5 'Types of unpromising heroes (heroines)' 9>>|
|L130|<<mi5 'Abode of unpromising hero (heroine)' 13>>|
|L140|<<mi5 'The unpromising surpasses the promising' 13>>|
|L160|<<mi5 'Success of the unpromising hero (heroine)' 15>>|
|L200&mdash;L299|''Modesty brings reward''|
|L200|<<mi5 'Modesty brings reward' 16>>|
|L210|<<mi5 'Modest choice best' 16>>|
|L220|<<mi5 'Modest request best' 17>>|
|L250|<<mi5 'Modest business plans best' 18>>|
|L300&mdash;L399|''Triumph of the weak''|
|L300|<<mi5 'Triumph of the weak' 18>>|
|L310|<<mi5 'Weak overcomes strong in conflict' 18>>|
|L330|<<mi5 'Easy escape of weak (small)' 20>>|
|L350|<<mi5 'Mildness triumphs over violence' >>|
|L390|<<mi5 'Triumph of the weak - miscellaneous' >>|
|L400&mdash;L499|''Pride brought low''|
|L400|<<mi5 'Pride brought low' 21>>|
|L410|<<mi5 'Proud ruler (deity) humbled' 21>>|
|L420|<<mi5 'Overweening ambition punished' 23>>|
|L430|<<mi5 'Arrogance repaid' 23>>|
|L450|<<mi5 'Proud animal less fortunate than humble' 25>>|
|L460|<<mi5 'Pride brought low - miscellaneous' 25>>|

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##L. Reversal of Fortune]]>>
LC subject headings can be used for subject searching within most +++^20%^[Library Catalogs]
* [[WorldCat|http://www.worldcat.org/advancedsearch]]
* [[Library of Congress|http://catalog.loc.gov/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?DB=local&PAGE=First]]
* [[Pacifica Library|http://pgi102.pacifica.edu/cgi-bin/opac.exe/login?library=PGL&username=student&password=student]]
=== and also within [[Google's Advanced Book Search|http://books.google.com/advanced_book_search]].

''Tip'': Use the [[subject browse|http://catalog.loc.gov/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?DB=local&PAGE=First]] option of the //Library of Congress// to discover the full range of subdivisions associated with a subject term.

''Example LCSH search'':

<<tiddler SubjectLinks with:"archetype psychology in literature">>
<html><img src="images/MaierCoral.jpg"></html>
{{small{Image from Jung's copy of Maier's //[[Atalanta fugiens|http://www.e-rara.ch/cgj/alch/content/pageview/1906116]]// (1617)}}}
!!Use //Library of Congress Subject Headings// (LCSH) to Search in:
<<tiddler [[LCSH##a]] "dp50">><<tiddler [[LCSH##b]] "dp50">>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
/%
!a
<<<
''[[Worldcat -  (Advanced search)|http://www.worldcat.org/advancedsearch]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(over ''290 million'' bibliographic records) ''[[*|http://oclc.org/en-US/worldcat/catalog.html]]''

''[[Library of Congress Browse (by Subject)|http://catalog2.loc.gov/vwebv/searchBrowse]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Select //Subjects beginning with// or //Subjects containing// from the pull-down menu.

''[[Pacifica Library (Advanced search)|http://catalog.my.pacifica.edu/cgi-bin/koha/opac-search.pl]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Also available ''[[Pacifica/Worldcat|http://pacifica.worldcat.org/advancedsearch]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(over 25 //thousand// items)

<<<
!b
<<<
''[[Google - Advanced Book Search|http://books.google.com/advanced_book_search]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(over ''20 million'' books)

''[[HathiTrust Digital Library (Advanced search)|http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Search/Advanced]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Also available ''[[HatthiTrust/Worldcat|http://hathitrust.worldcat.org/advancedsearch]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(over ''10.6 million'' digitized books)

''[[Selected EBSCO databases|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=aph,rfh,hlh]]''
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;(//Academic Search Premier//, //ATLA Religion Databas//e & //Humanities International Complete//) &mdash;over ''8,000 journals''
<<<
!end
%/



<tabs mytabs>
<tab Locating LCSH>

<<tiddler [[Kuan Yin]]>>
</tab>
<tab Example: Mythology>

<<tiddler [[mythology LCSH]]>>
</tab>

<tab Example: Mythology as subheading>

!! //Mythology// used as subheading:
|''LCSH''|''subdivisions''|''~WorldCat''|''~EBSCOhost''|
|animals|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:animals+mythology>> | <<esl SU+Mythology+and+SU+animals>> |
|bisexuality|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:bisexuality+mythology>> | <<esl SU+Mythology+and+SU+bisexuality>> |
|heroes|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:heroes+mythology>> | <<esl HEROES+--+Mythology>> |
|old age|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:old+age+mythology>> | <<esl SU+Mythology+and+SU+old+age>> |
|Sacred marriage|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Sacred+marriage+mythology>> | <<esl SU+Mythology+and+SU+sacred+marriage>> |
|Sirens|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Sirens+mythology>> | <<esl SU+Mythology+and+SU+sirens>> |
|Titans|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:titans+mythology>> | <<esl SU+Mythology+and+SU+titans>> |
|voyages and travels|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:voyages+and+travels+mythology>> | <<esl SU+Mythology+and+SU+voyages+%26+travels>> |
|women|mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Women+mythology>> | <<esl WOMEN+--+Mythology>> |
</tab>
<tab Example: and mythology>

|''LCSH''|''~WorldCat''|''~EBSCOhost''|
|Art and mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Music+and+mythology>> | <<esl ART+%26+mythology>> |
|Music and mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Art+and+mythology>> | <<esl MUSIC+%26+mythology>> |
|Astrology and mythology| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Astrology+and+mythology>> | <<esl ASTROLOGY+%26+mythology>> |
<<<
Substitution of ''&'' for ''and'':
Within EBSCOhost, subject headings such as //Music and Mythology// are modified to become //Music & Mythology//.
<<<
</tab>
<tab Free-floating subdivisions>
<<tiddler [[LCSH subdivisions]]>>
</tab>
</tabs>











/%
!wsl
[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg][http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3A$1&qt=advanced]]
!end
%/
<<<
Death in dreams
Families in dreams
Language and languages in dreams
Monsters in dreams
Sex in dreams
Water in dreams
Vampires in dreams
<<<
<br>
//Library of Congress Subject Headings// (LCSH) can be combined with free-floating subdivisions such as:

*//Folklore//
*//Mythology//
*//Religious aspects//
* //[[Symbolic aspects|symbolic aspects]]//

to form new search phrases such as Animals -- //Folklore// or Animals -- //Religious aspects//.
!Search Examples:
(Click on an icon below to activate the search link)

|''LCSH''|''subdivisions''|''~WorldCat''|''~EBSCOhost''|''Google Books''|
|!&nbsp;&nbsp;''Food''&nbsp;&nbsp; |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Folklore//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:food+folklore>> | <<esl FOOD+--+Folklore>> | <<gbl Food+Folklore>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Mythology//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Food+Mythology>> | <<esl FOOD+--+Mythology>> | <<gbl Food+Mythology>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Religious aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Food+Religious+aspects>> | <<esl FOOD+--+Religiousc+aspects>> | <<gbl Food+Religious+aspects>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Symbolic aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Food+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<esl FOOD+--+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<gbl Food+Symbolic+aspects>> |

|''LCSH''|''subdivisions''|''~WorldCat''|''~EBSCOhost''|''Google Books''|
|!&nbsp;&nbsp;''Mountains''&nbsp;&nbsp; |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Folklore//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Mountains+folklore>> | <<esl Mountains+--+Folklore>> | <<gbl Mountains+Folklore>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Mythology//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Mountains+Mythology>> | <<esl Mountains+--+Mythology>> | <<gbl Mountains+Mythology>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Religious aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Mountains+Religious+aspects>> | <<esl Mountains+--+Religious+aspects>> | <<gbl Mountains+Religious+aspects>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Symbolic aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Mountains+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<esl Mountains+--+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<gbl Mountains+Symbolic+aspects>> |

|''LCSH''|''subdivisions''|''~WorldCat''|''~EBSCOhost''|''Google Books''|
|!&nbsp;&nbsp;''Sex''&nbsp;&nbsp; |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Folklore//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Sex+folklore>> | <<esl Sex+--+Folklore>> | <<gbl Sex+Folklore>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Mythology//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Sex+Mythology>> | <<esl Sex+--+Mythology>> | <<gbl Sex+Mythology>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Religious aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Sex+Religious+aspects>> | <<esl Sex+--+Religiousc+aspects>> | <<gbl Sex+Religious+aspects>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Symbolic aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Sex+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<esl Sex+--+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<gbl Sex+Symbolic+aspects>> |

|''LCSH''|''subdivisions''|''~WorldCat''|''~EBSCOhost''|''Google Books''|
|!&nbsp;&nbsp;''Animals''&nbsp;&nbsp; |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Folklore//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Animals+folklore>> | <<esl Animals+--+Folklore>> | <<gbl Animals+Folklore>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Mythology//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Animals+Mythology>> | <<esl Animals+--+Mythology>> | <<gbl Animals+Mythology>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Religious aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Animals+Religious+aspects>> | <<esl Animals+--+Religiousc+aspects>> | <<gbl Animals+Religious+aspects>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Symbolic aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Animals+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<esl Animals+--+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<gbl Animals+Symbolic+aspects>> |

|''LCSH''|''subdivisions''|''~WorldCat''|''~EBSCOhost''|''Google Books''|
|!&nbsp;&nbsp;''Fire''&nbsp;&nbsp; |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Folklore//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Fire+folklore>> | <<esl Fire+--+Folklore>> | <<gbl Fire+Folklore>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Mythology//| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Fire+Mythology>> | <<esl Fire+--+Mythology>> | <<gbl Fire+Mythology>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Religious aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Fire+Religious+aspects>> | <<esl Fire+--+Religious+aspects>> | <<gbl Fire+Religious+aspects>> |
| |&nbsp;&nbsp;//Symbolic aspects//&nbsp;&nbsp;| <<tiddler LCSH##wsl with:Fire+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<esl Fire+--+Symbolic+aspects>> | <<gbl Fire+Symbolic+aspects>> |
Some standard Library of Congress subdivisions that can be used to locate different types of reference publications include:

|''Mythology''|Abstracts|
||''<<tag Bibliography>>''|
||Catalogs|
||''<<tag Dictionaries>>''|
||''<<tag Encyclopedias>>''|
||Indexes|

Zajko, Vanda, and Miriam Leonard. //Laughing with Medusa Classical Myth and Feminist Thought//. Classical presences. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006.

Contents
List of Illustrations x
List of Contributors xi
Introduction 1
Vanda Zajko and Miriam Leonard
PART I.#Myth and Psychoanalysis
1.The Cronos Complex: Psychoanalytic Myths of the Future for Boys and Girls 21
 Rachel Bowlby
2.Who are we when we read?: Keats, Klein, Cixous, and Elizabeth Cooks Achilles 45
 Vanda Zajko
3.Beyond Oedipus: Feminist Thought, Psychoanalysis, and Mythical Figurations of the Feminine 67
 Griselda Pollock
PART II.#Myth and Politics
4.Lacan, [[Irigaray]], and Beyond: Antigones and the Politics of Psychoanalysis 121
 Miriam Leonard
5.Antigone and the Politics of Sisterhood 141
 Simon Goldhill
6.Fascism on Stage: Jean Anouilhs Antigone 163
 Katie Fleming
PART III.#Myth and History
7.A Womans History of Warfare 189
 Ellen OGorman
8.Beyond glorious Ocean: Feminism, Myth, and America 209
 Greg Staley
PART IV.#Myth and Science
9.Atoms, Individuals, and Myths 233
 Duncan Kennedy
10.The Philosopher and the Mother Cow: Towards a Gendered Reading of Lucretius, De Rerum Natura 253
 Alison Sharrock
11.Science Fictions and Cyber Myths: or, Do Cyborgs Dream of Dolly the Sheep? 275
 Genevieve Liveley
PART V.#Myth and Poetry
12.Putting the Women Back into the Hesiodic Catalogue of Women 297
 Lillian Doherty
13.Reclaiming the Muse 327
 Penny Murray
14.Defying History: The Legend of Helen in Modern Greek Poetry 355
 Efi Spentzou
15.This tart fable: Daphne, Apollo, and Modern Womens Poetry 381
 Rowena Fowler
16.Iphigeneias Wedding 399
 Elizabeth Cook
Select Bibliography 411
Index 
[img[images/libraryHoldings.jpg]] 

Online Public Access Catalogs (~OPACs) provide one way to find resources related to your topic. The [[online catalog|http://pgi.pacifica.edu/catalog.html]] for Pacifica's library provides access to a distinctive collection of materials related to Depth Psychology and mythology. More comprehensive libary catalogs are also available including: [[WorldCat|http://www.worldcat.org]], [[Library of Congress|http://catalog.loc.gov/]] and UC's [[Melvyl Catalog|http://melvyl.cdlib.org/F/?func=file&file_name=find-b&local_base=cdl90]]. 

[[LibDex|http://www.libdex.com/]] is a directory of online library catalogs. You can use it to find the online library catalogs for libraries close to where you live. A useful skill to learn when searching online library catalogs is how to search by SUBJECT using Library of Congress Subject Headings (<<tag LCSH>>) . 
| ''[[Library Catalogs]]'' || ''[[Bookstores Databases]]'' |
| ''DEEP VIEW'' || ''CURRENT VIEW'' |
|Provide a more comprehensive historical view of publications. Uncovers many older books not visible in bookstore catalogs such as Amazon. Limited descriptive information available on each title.|[img[images/Janus.jpg][http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Janus_(god)]]|Provide a more current view of new & forthcoming publications. ~Out-of-Print titles often available as used books. Detailed descriptive information often available.|
|[[Library of Congress|http://catalog.loc.gov/]]| <@@Both Use LCSH@@> |[[Amazon|http://www.amazon.com]]|
|[[UC's MELVYL catalog|http://melvyl.cdlib.org/F/?func=file&file_name=find-b&local_base=cdl90]]||[[Alibris|http://www.alibris.com/search/search.cfm?S=R]]|

/***
|Name|ListboxPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ListboxPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#ListboxPluginInfo|
|Version|1.4.1|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|set custom field or tiddler tags by selecting from listbox/droplist|
The {{{<<select>>}}} macro allows you to set tiddler field values by selecting pre-configured values from a listbox/droplist control.  
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[ListboxPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2010.03.14 1.4.1 use filterTiddlers() instead of getTaggedTiddlers() - use MatchTagsPlugin for tag expressions
|please see [[ListboxPluginInfo]] for additional revision details|
2007.05.12 0.5.0 started
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.ListboxPlugin= {major: 1, minor: 4, revision: 1, date: new Date(2010,3,14)};

config.macros.select = {
	tooltip: "select a value for %0@%1",
	blankTooltip: "set %0@%1=[no value]",
	valueTooltip: "set %0@%1=%2",
	otherLabel: "other",
	otherTooltip: "set %0@%1=[enter a value...]",
	otherPrompt: "enter a value for '%0'",
	editLabel: "edit list...",
	editTooltip: "edit '%0' list definition (%1)",
	changeMsg: "setting %0@%1=%2",
	verbose: false,
	hereKeyword: "here",
	defaultTarget: "SiteFields",
	handler:
	function(place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler) {

		// default to containing tiddler or "SiteFields" catch-all
		var here=story.findContainingTiddler(place);
		var targetID=here?here.getAttribute("tiddler"):this.defaultTarget;

		// get field name and non-default target (if any)
		var field=params.shift();
		var pos=field.indexOf("@"); // if non-default target ("field@tiddler" syntax)
		if(pos!=-1) { // split field into field and tiddlername.
			if (field.substr(pos+1)!=this.hereKeyword) // "here" == use default target
				targetID=field.substr(pos+1); // use different target tiddler
			field=field.substr(0,pos);
		}
		if(!field || !field.length) return; // no field name... do nothing
		if (field.substr(0,1)=="=") targetID="(system)"; // internal option value

		var items=[]; var listsrc='';
		var autosave=false; var allowBlank=false; var allowOther=false; var allowEdit=false;
		var allowMultiple=false; var wikifyData=false; var rows=0; var width='';
		var p=params.shift();
		while (p) {
			if (p.toLowerCase()=='autosave')	// autosave on change
				autosave=true;
			else if (p.toLowerCase()=='allowblank')	// add empty item
				var allowBlank=true;
			else if (p.toLowerCase()=='allowother')	// add "other: ____" item
				var allowOther=true;
			else if (p.toLowerCase()=='allowedit')	// add "edit list..." item
				var allowEdit=true;
			else if (p.toLowerCase()=='allowmultiple') // multi-select
				var allowMultiple=true;
			else if (p.startsWith('rows:')) // 0=autosize listbox, 1=droplist, n=listbox
				var rows=p.substr(5);
			else if (p.startsWith('width:')) // CSS width of list
				var width=p.substr(6);
			else if (p.startsWith('prompt:')) // prompt text (1st item in list)
				var ptext=p.substr(7);
			else if (p.substr(0,1)=="+"||p.substr(0,1)=="*") { // read HR-separated tiddler
				var listsrc=p.substr(1);
				var listtxt=store.getTiddlerText(listsrc,'');
				var wikifyData=p.substr(0,1)=="*";
				if (listtxt.length && wikifyData) // wikify source to handle macros/scripts
					listtxt=this.getWikifiedData(listtxt);
				if (listtxt.length)
					items=items.concat(listtxt.split(listtxt.indexOf('\n----\n')!=-1?'\n----\n':'\n'));
			}
			else if (p.startsWith("=")) { // get items from tagged tiddlers
				var filter=p.substr(1);
				if (!filter.startsWith('[')) filter='[tag['+filter+']]';
				var tids=store.filterTiddlers(filter);
				for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) items.push(tids[t].title);
			}
			else { // param is item value or 'label=value'
				var parts=p.split("=");
				var label=parts[0]; var v=parts[1]?parts[1]:parts[0];
				items.push(label+"="+v);
			}
			p=params.shift();
		}
		if (rows==1) allowMultiple=false; // droplist cannot do multi-select
		if (tiddler && !story.isDirty(tiddler.title)) autosave=true; // tiddler is in VIEW mode, force autosave

		this.render(createTiddlyElement(place,"span"), null,
			targetID, field, ptext, items, listsrc, wikifyData,
			rows, width, autosave, allowBlank, allowOther, allowEdit, allowMultiple);

		store.addNotification(null,this.refresh); // syncs lists when tiddlers are changed
	},
	getWikifiedData: // wikify tiddler content, then extract text WITH newlines and HRs included
	function(txt) {
		var e=createTiddlyElement(document.body,"div"); wikify(txt,e);
		var breaks=e.getElementsByTagName("br");
		for (var b=0; b<breaks.length; b++) breaks[b].parentNode.insertBefore(document.createTextNode("\n"),breaks[b]);
		var lines=e.getElementsByTagName("hr");
		for (var l=0; l<lines.length; l++) lines[l].parentNode.insertBefore(document.createTextNode("----\n"),lines[l]);
		var items=e.getElementsByTagName("li");
		for (var i=0; i<items.length; i++) items[i].parentNode.insertBefore(document.createTextNode("\n"),items[i]);
		var txt=getPlainText(e); removeNode(e); return txt;
	},
	refresh:
	function (title) { // re-render dependent lists
		var lists=document.getElementsByTagName('select');
		for (var i=0; i<lists.length; i++) { var list=lists[i];
			if (list.getAttribute('listsrc')!=title) continue; // no sync needed
			var listtxt=store.getTiddlerText(list.getAttribute('listsrc')||'','');
			if (listtxt.length && list.getAttribute("wikifyData")=="true")
				listtxt=this.getWikifiedData(listtxt);
			if (listtxt.length)
				var items=listtxt.split(listtxt.indexOf('\n----\n')!=-1?'\n----\n':'\n');
			config.macros.select.render(list.parentNode, list,
				list.getAttribute('tiddler'),
				list.getAttribute('edit'),
				list.getAttribute('ptext'),
				items||[],
				list.getAttribute('listsrc'),
				list.getAttribute("wikifyData")=="true",
				list.getAttribute("rows"),
				list.getAttribute("width"),
				list.getAttribute("autosave")=="true",
				list.getAttribute("allowBlank")=="true",
				list.getAttribute("allowOther")=="true",
				list.getAttribute("allowEdit")=="true",
				list.getAttribute("allowMultiple")=="true");
		}
	},
	render:
	function (place, here, targetID, field, ptext, items, listsrc, wikifyData,
		rows, width, autosave, allowBlank, allowOther, allowEdit, allowMultiple) {

		var values=[]; var opts=[];

		// use current selection(s) (if any) (except for "edit list..." item)
		if (here) for (var i=0; i<here.options.length; i++) {
			var opt=here.options[i];
			if (opt.selected && opt.text!=config.macros.select.editLabel) values.push(opt.value);
		}
		// no listbox or no selections... get value(s) from field (if any)
		if (!values.length) {
			var v=(field.substr(0,1)=='=')?config.options[field.substr(1)]:store.getValue(targetID,field);
			if (v) values=(field=='tags'||allowMultiple)?v.readBracketedList():[v];
		}
		// add prompt item
		if (ptext&&ptext.length)
			opts.push('<option value="_ptext" title="">'+ptext+'</option>');
		// add 'no value' item
		if ((!allowMultiple && !values.length) || allowBlank)
			opts.push('<option value="" title="'+this.blankTooltip.format([field,targetID])+'"></option>');
		// add enumerated items
		var isOther=values.length; // assume no matching value
		for (var opt=0; opt<items.length; opt++) {
			var lines=items[opt].split("\n"); var parts=lines[0].split("=");
			var label=parts[0];
			var v=parts[1]?parts[1]:parts[0];
			var title=lines[1]?lines[1]:this.valueTooltip.format([field,targetID,v]);
			var sel=values.contains(v); if (sel) isOther=false; // found matching value
			opts.push('<option value="'+v+'" '+(sel?'selected':'')+' title="'+title+'">'+label+'</option>');
		}
		// add 'other...'
		if (field=='tags') isOther=false;
		if (isOther||allowOther) {
			var label="other"+(isOther?(": "+values[0]):"...");
			var v=isOther?values[0]:'';
			var t=this.otherTooltip.format([field,targetID]);
			opts.push('<option value="'+v+'" '+(isOther?'selected':'')+' title="'+t+'">'+label+'</option>');
		}
		// add 'edit list...'
		if (listsrc && (!store.getTiddlerText(listsrc) || allowEdit)) {
			var title=this.editTooltip.format([field,listsrc]);
			opts.push('<option value="'+listsrc+'" title="'+title+'">'+this.editLabel+'</option>');
		}
		// render listbox
		var html='<select '+(values[0]?'value="'+values[0]+'" ':' ')
			+' title="'+this.tooltip.format([field,targetID])+'"'
			+' rows="'+rows+'"'+' size="'+(rows!=0?rows:opts.length)+'"'+' style="width:'+width+'"'
			+' tiddler="'+targetID+'"'+' edit="'+field+'"'+' ptext="'+ptext+'"'
			+' listsrc="'+listsrc+'"'+' wikifyData="'+wikifyData+'"'
			+' autosave="'+autosave+'"'+' allowBlank="'+allowBlank+'"'+' allowOther="'+allowOther+'"'
			+' allowEdit="'+allowEdit+'"'+' allowMultiple="'+allowMultiple+'"'+(allowMultiple?' multiple':'')
			+' onclick="return config.macros.select.onClick(this,event)"'
			+' onchange="return config.macros.select.onChange(this,event)"'
			+' ondblclick="return false">'+opts.join('')+'</select>';
		place.innerHTML=html;
	},
	onClick:
	function(here,event) {
		var sel=here.selectedIndex;
		if (sel!=-1 && here.options[sel].text.startsWith(config.macros.select.otherLabel))
			here.onchange.apply(here,arguments);
	},
	onChange:
	function(here,event) {
		var cms=config.macros.select; // abbrev
		var sel=here.selectedIndex;
		if (sel!=-1) {
			if (here.options[sel].text==cms.editLabel) {
				story.displayTiddler(story.findContainingTiddler(here),here.value,DEFAULT_EDIT_TEMPLATE);
				return false;
			}
			if (here.options[sel].text.startsWith(cms.otherLabel)) {
				var newval=prompt(cms.otherPrompt.format([here.getAttribute("edit")]),here.value);
				if (!newval) {// user cancelled
					var v=store.getValue(here.getAttribute("tiddler"),here.getAttribute("edit"));
					{ here.value=v; if (v==undefined) here.selectedIndex=0; return false; }
				};
				here.options[sel].value=newval;
				here.options[sel].text=cms.otherLabel+": "+newval;
				here.value=newval;
			}
			if (here.options[sel].value=='_ptext')
				for (var i=0; i<here.options.length; i++)
					here.options[i].selected=false;
		}
		if (here.getAttribute("autosave")=="true") config.macros.select.setFieldValue(here);
		return false;
	},
	setFieldValue: function(here) {
		var tid=here.getAttribute("tiddler"); if (!tid || !tid.length) return; // no target, do nothing
		var field=here.getAttribute("edit");
		if (field.substr(0,1)=='=') { // option cookie instead of tiddler field
			config.macros.option.propagateOption(field.substr(1),"value",here.value,"input");
			return;
		}
		// ensure tiddler exists
		if (!store.tiddlerExists(tid)) store.saveTiddler(tid,tid,"",config.options.txtUserName,new Date(),[]);
		if (field=='tags') {
			store.suspendNotifications();
			for (var i=0; i<here.options.length; i++) {
				var opt=here.options[i];
				if (opt.text==config.macros.select.editLabel) continue;
				store.setTiddlerTag(tid,opt.selected,opt.value);
			}
			store.resumeNotifications();
		} else {
			// get multi-select items
			var values=[];
			for (var i=0; i<here.options.length; i++) {
				var opt=here.options[i];
				if (opt.text==config.macros.select.editLabel) continue;
				if (opt.selected) values.pushUnique(String.encodeTiddlyLink(opt.value));
			}
			if (values.length==1) values=[here.value]; // remove unneeded brackets around single value
			store.setValue(tid,field,values.length?values.join(' '):null); // if no selections, delete field
		}
		// 'touch' tiddler and report to user
		var t=store.getTiddler(tid);
		var who=config.options.chkForceMinorUpdate?t.modifier:config.options.txtUserName;
		var when=config.options.chkForceMinorUpdate?t.modified:new Date();
		store.saveTiddler(tid,tid,t.body,who,when,t.tags,t.fields);
		if (config.macros.select.verbose)
			{ clearMessage(); displayMessage(config.macros.select.changeMsg.format([field,tid,here.value])); }
	}
}
//}}}
/***
|Name|LoadTiddlersPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LoadTiddlersPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LoadTiddlersPluginInfo|
|Version|3.9.0|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|macro for automated updates or one-click installations of tiddlers from remote sources|
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[LoadTiddlersPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Configuration
<<<
<<option chkLoadTiddlersShowReport>>after loading tiddlers, automatically display [[ImportedTiddlers]] (if created)
__password-protected server settings //(optional, if needed)//:__
>username: <<option txtRemoteUsername>> password: <<option txtRemotePassword>>
>{{{usage: <<option txtRemoteUsername>> <<option txtRemotePassword>>}}}
>''note: these settings are also used by [[ExternalTiddlersPlugin]] and [[ImportTiddlersPlugin]]''
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2010.08.11 3.9.0 added 'autosave' optional param
|please see [[LoadTiddlersPluginInfo]] for additional revision details|
2005.07.20 1.0.0 Initial Release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.LoadTiddlersPlugin= {major: 3, minor: 9, revision: 0, date: new Date(2010,8,11)};

if (config.options.chkLoadTiddlersShowReport===undefined)
	config.options.chkLoadTiddlersShowReport=true;

config.macros.loadTiddlers = {
	label: '',
	tip: "add/update tiddlers from '%0'",
	lockedTag: 'noReload',	// if existing tiddler has this tag value, don't overwrite it, even if inbound tiddler is newer
	askMsg: 'Please enter a local path/filename or a remote URL',
	openMsg: 'Opening %0',
	openErrMsg: 'Could not open %0 - error=%1',
	readMsg: 'Read %0 bytes from %1',
	foundMsg: 'Found %0 tiddlers in %1',
	nochangeMsg: "'%0' is up-to-date... skipped.",
	lockedMsg: "'%0' is tagged '%1'... skipped.",
	skippedMsg: 'skipped (cancelled by user)',
	loadedMsg: 'Loaded %0 of %1 tiddlers from %2',
	reportTitle: 'ImportedTiddlers',
	warning: "Warning!!  Processing '%0' as a systemConfig (plugin) tiddler may produce unexpected results! Press OK to proceed.",
	autosaveMsg: 'Save current document?  Press OK to proceed.',
	handler: function(place,macroName,params) {
		var label=(params[0] && params[0].substr(0,6)=='label:')?params.shift().substr(6):this.label;
		var tip=(params[0] && params[0].substr(0,7)=='prompt:')?params.shift().substr(7):this.tip;
		var filter='updates';
		if (params[0] && (params[0]=='all' || params[0]=='new' || params[0]=='changes' || params[0]=='updates'
			|| params[0].substr(0,8)=='tiddler:' || params[0].substr(0,4)=='tag:'))
			filter=params.shift();
		var src=params.shift(); if (!src || !src.length) return; // filename is required
		var quiet=(params[0]=='quiet'); if (quiet) params.shift();
		var ask=(params[0]=='confirm'); if (ask) params.shift();
		var force=(params[0]=='force'); if (force) params.shift();
		var init=(params[0]=='init'); if (init) params.shift();
		var nodirty=(params[0]=='nodirty'); if (nodirty) params.shift();
		var norefresh=(params[0]=='norefresh'); if (norefresh) params.shift();
		var noreport=(params[0]=='noreport'); if (noreport) params.shift();
		var autosave=(params[0]=='autosave'); if (autosave) params.shift();
		this.newTags=[]; if (params[0]) this.newTags=params; // any remaining params are used as 'autotags'
		var flags={quiet:quiet, ask:ask, filter:filter, force:force, init:init,
			nodirty:nodirty, norefresh:norefresh, noreport:noreport, autosave:autosave};
		if (label.trim().length) { // CLICKABLE LINK
			createTiddlyButton(place,
				label.format([src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]),
				tip.format([src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]),
				function() {
					var cml=config.macros.loadTiddlers;
					cml.loadFile(src,cml.doImport,flags);
					return false;
				})
		}
		else // IMMEDIATE IMPORT
			this.loadFile(src,this.doImport,flags);
	},
	loadFile: function(src,callback,params) {
		var quiet=params.quiet;
		if (src=='ask') src=prompt(this.askMsg);
		if (src==undefined || !src.length) return null; // filename is required
		if (!quiet) clearMessage();
		if (!quiet) displayMessage(this.openMsg.format([src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]));
		// if working locally and src is not a URL, read from local filesystem
		if (document.location.protocol=='file:' && src.substr(0,5)!='http:' && src.substr(0,5)!='file:') {
			var txt=loadFile(src);
			if (!txt) { // file didn't load, might be relative path.. try fixup
				var pathPrefix=document.location.href;  // get current document path and trim off filename
				var slashpos=pathPrefix.lastIndexOf('/'); if (slashpos==-1) slashpos=pathPrefix.lastIndexOf('\\'); 
				if (slashpos!=-1 && slashpos!=pathPrefix.length-1) pathPrefix=pathPrefix.substr(0,slashpos+1);
				src=pathPrefix+src;
				if (pathPrefix.substr(0,5)!='http:') src=getLocalPath(src);
				var txt=loadFile(src);
			}
			if (!txt) { // file still didn't load, report error
				if (!quiet) displayMessage(this.openErrMsg.format([src.replace(/%20/g,' '),'(unknown)']));
			} else {
				if (!quiet) displayMessage(this.readMsg.format([txt.length,src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]));
				if (version.major+version.minor*.1+version.revision*.01!=2.52)
					txt=convertUTF8ToUnicode(txt);
				if (callback) callback(true,params,txt,src,null);
			}
		} else { // use XMLHttpRequest
			doHttp('GET',src,null,null,config.options.txtRemoteUsername,config.options.txtRemotePassword,callback,params,null);
		}
	},
	readTiddlersFromHTML: function(html) {
		// for TW2.2+
		if (TiddlyWiki.prototype.importTiddlyWiki!=undefined) {
			var remoteStore=new TiddlyWiki();
			remoteStore.importTiddlyWiki(html);
			return remoteStore.getTiddlers('title');	
		}
	},
	readTiddlersFromCSV: function(CSV) {
		var remoteStore=new TiddlyWiki();
		// GET NAMES
		var lines=CSV.replace(/\r/g,'').split('\n');
		var names=lines.shift().replace(/"/g,'').split(',');
		CSV=lines.join('\n');
		// ENCODE commas and newlines within quoted values
		var comma='!~comma~!'; var commaRE=new RegExp(comma,'g');
		var newline='!~newline~!'; var newlineRE=new RegExp(newline,'g');
		CSV=CSV.replace(/"([^"]*?)"/g,
			function(x){ return x.replace(/\,/g,comma).replace(/\n/g,newline); });
		// PARSE lines
		var lines=CSV.split('\n');
		for (var i=0; i<lines.length; i++) { if (!lines[i].length) continue;
			var values=lines[i].split(',');
			// DECODE commas, newlines, and doubled-quotes, and remove enclosing quotes (if any)
			for (var v=0; v<values.length; v++)
				values[v]=values[v].replace(commaRE,',').replace(newlineRE,'\n')
					.replace(/^"|"$/g,'').replace(/""/g,'"');
			// EXTRACT tiddler values
			var title=''; var text=''; var tags=[]; var fields={};
			var created=null; var when=new Date(); var who=config.options.txtUserName;
			for (var v=0; v<values.length; v++) { var val=values[v];
				if (names[v]) switch(names[v].toLowerCase()) {
					case 'title':	title=val.replace(/\[\]\|/g,'_'); break;
					case 'created': created=new Date(val); break;
					case 'modified':when=new Date(val); break;
					case 'modifier':who=val; break;
					case 'text':	text=val; break;
					case 'tags':	tags=val.readBracketedList(); break;
					default:	fields[names[v].toLowerCase()]=val; break;
				}
			}
			// CREATE tiddler in temporary store
			if (title.length)
				remoteStore.saveTiddler(title,title,text,who,when,tags,fields,true,created||when);
		}
		return remoteStore.getTiddlers('title');	
	},
	createTiddlerFromFile: function(src,txt) {
		var t=new Tiddler();
		var pos=src.lastIndexOf("/"); if (pos==-1) pos=src.lastIndexOf("\\");
		t.title=pos==-1?src:src.substr(pos+1);
		t.text=txt; 
		t.created=t.modified=new Date();
		t.modifier=config.options.txtUserName;
		if (src.substr(src.length-3,3)=='.js') t.tags=['systemConfig'];
		return [t];
	},
	doImport: function(status,params,html,src,xhr) {
		var cml=config.macros.loadTiddlers; // abbrev
		src=src.split('?')[0]; // strip off "?nocache=..."
		if (!status) {
			displayMessage(cml.openErrMsg.format([src.replace(/%20/g,' '),xhr.status]));
			return false;
		}
		var quiet=params.quiet;
		var ask=params.ask;
		var filter=params.filter;
		var force=params.force;
		var init=params.init;
		var nodirty=params.nodirty;
		var norefresh=params.norefresh;
		var noreport=params.noreport;
		var autosave=params.autosave;
		var tiddlers = cml.readTiddlersFromHTML(html);
		if (!tiddlers||!tiddlers.length) tiddlers=cml.readTiddlersFromCSV(html);
		if (!tiddlers||!tiddlers.length) tiddlers=cml.createTiddlerFromFile(src,html);
		var count=tiddlers?tiddlers.length:0;
		if (!quiet) displayMessage(cml.foundMsg.format([count,src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]));
		var wasDirty=store.isDirty();
		store.suspendNotifications();
		var count=0;
		if (tiddlers) for (var t=0;t<tiddlers.length;t++) {
			var inbound = tiddlers[t];
			var theExisting = store.getTiddler(inbound.title);
			if (inbound.title==cml.reportTitle)
				continue; // skip 'ImportedTiddlers' history from the other document...
			if (theExisting && theExisting.tags.contains(cml.lockedTag)) {
				if (!quiet) displayMessage(cml.lockedMsg.format([theExisting.title,cml.lockedTag]));
				continue; // skip existing tiddler if tagged with 'noReload'
			}
			// apply the all/new/changes/updates filter (if any)
			if (filter && filter!='all') {
				if ((filter=='new') && theExisting) // skip existing tiddlers
					continue;
				if ((filter=='changes') && !theExisting) // skip new tiddlers
					continue;
				if ((filter.substr(0,4)=='tag:') && inbound.tags.indexOf(filter.substr(4))==-1) // must match specific tag value
					continue;
				if ((filter.substr(0,8)=='tiddler:') && inbound.title!=filter.substr(8)) // must match specific tiddler name
					continue;
				if (!force && store.tiddlerExists(inbound.title) && ((theExisting.modified.getTime()-inbound.modified.getTime())>=0)) {
					var msg=cml.nochangeMsg;
					if (!quiet&&msg.length) displayMessage(msg.format([inbound.title]));
					continue;
				}
			}
			// get confirmation if required
			var msg=(theExisting?'Update':'Add')+" tiddler '"+inbound.title+"'\n"
				+'from '+src.replace(/%20/g,' ')+'\n\nOK to proceed?';
			if (ask && !confirm(msg))
				{ tiddlers[t].status=cml.skippedMsg; continue; }
			// DO IT!
			var tags=new Array().concat(inbound.tags,cml.newTags);
	                store.saveTiddler(inbound.title, inbound.title, inbound.text, inbound.modifier,
				inbound.modified, tags, inbound.fields, true, inbound.created);
			// force creation date to imported value - needed for TW2.1.3 or earlier
	                store.fetchTiddler(inbound.title).created = inbound.created;
			tiddlers[t].status=theExisting?'updated':'added'
			if (init && tags.contains('systemConfig') && !tags.contains('systemConfigDisable')) {
				var ok=true;
				if (ask||!quiet) ok=confirm(cml.warning.format([inbound.title]))
				if (ok) { // run the plugin
					try { window.eval(inbound.text); tiddlers[t].status+=' (plugin initialized)'; }
					catch(ex) { displayMessage(config.messages.pluginError.format([exceptionText(ex)])); }
				}
			}
			count++;
		}
		store.resumeNotifications();
		if (count) {
			// set/clear 'unsaved changes' flag, refresh page display, and generate a report
			store.setDirty(wasDirty||!nodirty);
			if (!norefresh) {
				story.forEachTiddler(function(t,e){
					if(!story.isDirty(t))story.refreshTiddler(t,null,true)
				});
				store.notifyAll();
			}
			if (!noreport) cml.report(src,tiddlers,count,quiet);
		}
		if (!quiet||count) // force msg if tiddlers were loaded
			displayMessage(cml.loadedMsg.format([count,tiddlers.length,src.replace(/%20/g,' ')]));
		if (count && autosave && (!ask||confirm(cml.autosaveMsg))) saveChanges();
	},
	showReport: true,
	report: function(src,tiddlers,count,quiet) {
		var cml=config.macros.loadTiddlers; // abbrev
		// format the new report content
		var newText = 'On '+(new Date()).toLocaleString()+', ';
		newText += config.options.txtUserName+' loaded '+count+' tiddlers ';
		newText += 'from\n[['+src+'|'+src+']]:\n';
		newText += '<<<\n';
		for (var t=0; t<tiddlers.length; t++)
			if (tiddlers[t].status)
				newText += '#[['+tiddlers[t].title+']] - '+tiddlers[t].status+'\n';
		newText += '<<<\n';
		var title=cml.reportTitle;
		var currText='';
		var t=store.getTiddler(title);
		if (t) currText=(t.text.length?'\n----\n':'')+t.text;
		store.saveTiddler(title, title, newText+currText,
			config.options.txtUserName, new Date(),	t?t.tags:null, t?t.fields:null);
		if (!quiet) {
			if (config.options.chkLoadTiddlersShowReport)
				story.displayTiddler(null,title);
			story.refreshTiddler(title,null,true);
		}
	}
}
//}}}
Malinowski, Bronislaw
Mannhardt, Wilhelm
Marett, R. R.
Marie de l’Incarnation
Marx, Karl
Maspero, Henri
Massignon, Louis
Mauss, Marcel
Mead, Margaret
Moore, George Foot
Müller, F. Max
Müller, Karl O.
Myerhoff, Barbara G.
Neumann, Erich
Nilsson, Martin P.
Nock, Arthur Darby
Nyberg, H. S.
Oldenberg, Hermann
Otto, Rudolf
Otto, Walter F.
Oxtoby, Willard G.*
Maspero, Henri
Massignon, Louis
Mauss, Marcel
Mead, Margaret
Moore, George Foot
Müller, F. Max
Müller, Karl O.
Myerhoff, Barbara G.
Neumann, Erich
Nilsson, Martin P.
Nock, Arthur Darby
Nyberg, H. S.
Oldenberg, Hermann
Otto, Rudolf
Otto, Walter F.
Oxtoby, Willard G.
Pauck, Wilhelm
Pettazzoni, Raffaele
Pinard de la Boullaye, Henri
Pratt, James B.
Preuss, Konrad T.
Przyluski, Jean
Radcliffe-Brown, A. R.
Radin, Paul
Rappaport, Roy A.
Reguly, Antal
Reinach, Salomon
Renan, Ernest
Renou, Louis
Richardson, Cyril C.
Rohde, Erwin
Róheim, Géza
Said, Edward W.
Scheler, Max
Schimmel, Annemarie
Schlegel, Friedrich
Schleiermacher, Friedrich
Schmidt, Wilhelm
Schweitzer, Albert
Seidel, Anna Katharina
Shahrasta¯nı¯, al-
Sharpe, Eric J.
Smart, Ninian
Smith, Morton
|M.  ''Ordaining the Future''|c
|M0&mdash;M99|''Judgments and decrees''|
|M0|<<mi5 'Judgments and decrees' 28>>|
|M10|<<mi5 'Irrevocable judgments' 28>>|
|M20|<<mi5 'Short-sighted judgments' >29>|
|M50|<<mi5 'Other judgments and decrees' 29>>|
|M90|<<mi5 'Judgments and decrees&mdash;miscellaneous motifs' 29>>|
|M100&mdash;M199|''Vows and oaths''|
|M100|<<mi5 'Vows and oaths' 29>>|
|M110|<<mi5 'Taking of vows and oaths' 30>>|
|M120|<<mi5 'Vows concerning personal appearance' 32>>|
|M130|<<mi5 'Vows concerning sex' 32>>|
|M150|<<mi5 'Other vows and oaths' 33>>|
|M200– M299|''Bargains and promises''|
|M200|<<mi5 'Bargains and promises' 37>>|
|M210|<<mi5 'Bargain with devil' 39>>|
|M220|<<mi5 'Other bargains' 42>>|
|M250|<<mi5 'Promises connected with death' 44>>|
|M260|<<mi5 'Other promises' 45>>|
|M290|<<mi5 'Bargains and promises&mdash;miscellaneous' 46>>|
|M300&mdash;M399|''Prophecies''|
|M300|<<mi5 'Prophecies' 46>>|
|M310|<<mi5 'Favorable prophecies' 50>>|
|M340|<<mi5 'Unfavorable prophecies' 53>>|
|M360|<<mi5 'Other prophecies' 60>>|
|M370|<<mi5 'Vain attempts to escape fulfillment of prophecy' 63>>|
|M390|<<mi5 'Prophecies&mdash;miscellaneous motifs' 65>>|
|M400&mdash;M499|''Curses''|
|M400|<<mi5 ' Curses'66 >>|
|M410|<<mi5 ' Pronouncement of curses' 66>>|
|M420|<<mi5 ' Enduring and overcoming curses' 69>>|
|M430|<<mi5 ' Curses on persons' 70>>|
|M460|<<mi5 ' Curses on families' 72>>|
|M490|<<mi5 ' Curses -- miscellaneous' 73>>|

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##M. Ordaining the Future]]>>
----

<<<
~MacCulloch, J. A. *Celtic Mythololgy (The Mythology of all Races III). Boston, 1918.
<<<

----


<<fontSize>>
[[Reference sources]]
[[Finding Journal Articles]]
[[Subject Headings|LCSH]]
[[WorldCat Identities]]
[[SubjectCloud]] 
[[Flow chart|Flow chart of the literature search]]


<<toggleSideBar Menu ToggleMenu hide>>

<<alias ds "&mdash;view  ''[[%0|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=11&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000006576502&u=1&num=%1#]]''  via //HathiTrust Digital Library//.">>

<<alias ds2 "&mdash;view  ''[[detailed synopsis|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=7&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000011802968&u=1&num=%0#]]''  via //HathiTrust Digital Library//.">>
<<alias ds3 "&mdash;view  ''[[detailed synopsis|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=7&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000011802901&u=1&num=%0#]]''  via //HathiTrust Digital Library//.">>
<<alias ds4 "&mdash;view  ''[[detailed synopsis|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=9&view=image&size=100&id=inu.39000005917237&u=1&num=%0#]]''  via //HathiTrust Digital Library//.">>
<<alias ds5 "&mdash;view  ''[[detailed synopsis|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=9&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000042750541&u=1&num=%0#]]''  via //HathiTrust Digital Library//.">>
<<alias mi1 "[[%0|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=11&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000006576502&u=1&num=%1#]]">>
<<alias mi2 "[[%0|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=7&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000011802968&u=1&num=%1#]]">>
<<alias mi3 "[[%0|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=7&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000011802901&u=1&num=%1#]]">>
<<alias mi4 "[[%0|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=9&view=image&size=100&id=inu.39000005917237&u=1&num=%1#]]">>
<<alias mi5 "[[%0|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?seq=9&view=image&size=100&id=inu.30000042750541&u=1&num=%1#]]">>

<<alias etoc "[[eTable of Contents|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=%0&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=etoc&p=GVRL&sw=w]] (Gale Virtual Reference Library)">>

<<alias esl "[img[images/EBSCOicon.jpg][http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&db=aph&db=hlh&bquery=(%0)&type=1&site=ehost-live]]">>

<<alias gbl "[img[images/GBsm.jpg][http://www.google.com/search?tbo=p&tbm=bks&q=subject:%22%0%22&tbs=,bkt:b&num=100]]">> /%Google Book Link%/

<<alias gl "[[%0|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=%1&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]">>

<<alias blcsh "[[%0|http://catalog2.loc.gov/vwebv/search?searchType=1&searchCode=SUBJ%2B&searchArg=Mythology,%20%0.&recCount=1000"]]>> /% Browse LCSH subdivisions%/

<<alias sa "[[%0|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3A%0+Symbolic+aspects.&qt=hot_subject]]">>

<<alias wi "[[%0|http://www.worldcat.org/identities/%1]]">>/%Worldcat Identities%/

<<alias wff "Online Access: ''[[Available via World Folklore and Folklife Database|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://folklore.greenwood.com/wff.aspx?k=6&bc=DBDL1311&x=%0]]''">>

<<alias wffl "''[[%0|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://folklore.greenwood.com/wff.aspx?k=6&bc=DBDL1311&x=%1]]''">>

<<alias wsl "[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg][http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3A%0&fq=dt%3Abks+%3E&qt=advanced]]">>
/*{{{*/
/*
        Malo - CSS Library
        Author:Vladimir Carrer
*/

/* CSS Grid */
/* dp = div percent */

.dp20,
.dp25,
.dp33,
.dp50,
.dp100{float:left; display: inline, *margin-left:-0.04em; } /* IE
margin hack */

/*
.dp20{width:20%;}
.dp25{width:25%;}
.dp33{width:33.33%;}
.dp50{width:50%;}
.dp100{width:100%;}  */ /* original CSS. no margin possible */

.dp20{width:18%;}
.dp25{width:23%;}
.dp33{width:31.33%;}
.dp50{width:48%;}
.dp100{width:100%;}  /* changed it a little bit */

.clear{ clear:both;}

/* top border */
.dp100,.dp50,.dp33,.dp25{ border-top:0px solid #111;}
.dp100,.dp50,.dp33,.dp25{ padding-right: 1%; margin-right:1%;}

/*}}}*/ 
/***
|Name|MatchTagsPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#MatchTagsPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#MatchTagsPluginInfo|
|Version|2.0.6|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|'tag matching' with full boolean expressions (AND, OR, NOT, and nested parentheses)|
!!!!!Documentation
> see [[MatchTagsPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2011.10.28 2.0.6 added .matchTags CSS class to popups to enable custom styling via StyleSheet
2011.01.23 2.0.5 fix core tweak for TW262+: adjust code in config.filters['tag'] instead of filterTiddlers()
2010.08.11 2.0.4 in getMatchingTiddlers(), fixed sorting for descending order (e.g, "-created")
| please see [[MatchTagsPluginInfo]] for additional revision details |
2008.02.28 1.0.0 initial release
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.MatchTagsPlugin= {major: 2, minor: 0, revision: 6, date: new Date(2011,10,28)};

// store.getMatchingTiddlers() processes boolean expressions for tag matching
//    sortfield (optional) sets sort order for tiddlers - default=title
//    tiddlers (optional) use alternative set of tiddlers (instead of current store)
TiddlyWiki.prototype.getMatchingTiddlers = function(tagexpr,sortfield,tiddlers) {

	var debug=config.options.chkDebug; // abbreviation
	var cmm=config.macros.matchTags; // abbreviation
	var r=[]; // results are an array of tiddlers
	var tids=tiddlers||store.getTiddlers();
	if (tids && sortfield) tids=store.sortTiddlers(tids,sortfield);
	if (debug) displayMessage(cmm.msg1.format([tids.length]));

	// try simple lookup to quickly find single tags or tags that
	// contain boolean operators as literals, e.g. "foo and bar"
	for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++)
		if (tids[t].isTagged(tagexpr)) r.pushUnique(tids[t]);
	if (r.length) {
		if (debug) displayMessage(cmm.msg4.format([r.length,tagexpr]));
		return r;
	}
	
	// convert expression into javascript code with regexp tests,
	// so that "tag1 AND ( tag2 OR NOT tag3 )" becomes
	// "/\~tag1\~/.test(...) && ( /\~tag2\~/.test(...) || ! /\~tag3\~/.test(...) )"

	// normalize whitespace, tokenize operators, delimit with "~"
	var c=tagexpr.trim(); // remove leading/trailing spaces
	c = c.replace(/\s+/ig," "); // reduce multiple spaces to single spaces
	c = c.replace(/\(\s?/ig,"~(~"); // open parens
	c = c.replace(/\s?\)/ig,"~)~"); // close parens
	c = c.replace(/(\s|~)?&&(\s|~)?/ig,"~&&~"); // &&
	c = c.replace(/(\s|~)AND(\s|~)/ig,"~&&~"); // AND
	c = c.replace(/(\s|~)?\|\|(\s|~)?/ig,"~||~"); // ||
	c = c.replace(/(\s|~)OR(\s|~)/ig,"~||~"); // OR
	c = c.replace(/(\s|~)?!(\s|~)?/ig,"~!~"); // !
	c = c.replace(/(^|~|\s)NOT(\s|~)/ig,"~!~"); // NOT
	c = c.replace(/(^|~|\s)NOT~\(/ig,"~!~("); // NOT(
	// change tag terms to regexp tests
	var terms=c.split("~"); for (var i=0; i<terms.length; i++) { var t=terms[i];
		if (/(&&)|(\|\|)|[!\(\)]/.test(t) || t=="") continue; // skip operators/parens/spaces
		if (t==config.macros.matchTags.untaggedKeyword)
			terms[i]="tiddlertags=='~~'"; // 'untagged' tiddlers
		else
			terms[i]="/\\~"+t+"\\~/.test(tiddlertags)";
	}
	c=terms.join(" ");
	if (debug) { displayMessage(cmm.msg2.format([tagexpr])); displayMessage(cmm.msg3.format([c])); }

	// scan tiddlers for matches
	for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) {
	 	// assemble tags from tiddler into string "~tag1~tag2~tag3~"
		var tiddlertags = "~"+tids[t].tags.join("~")+"~";
		try { if(eval(c)) r.push(tids[t]); } // test tags
		catch(e) { // error in test
			displayMessage(cmm.msg2.format([tagexpr]));
			displayMessage(cmm.msg3.format([c]));
			displayMessage(e.toString());
			break; // skip remaining tiddlers
		}
	}
	if (debug) displayMessage(cmm.msg4.format([r.length,tagexpr]));
	return r;
}
//}}}
//{{{
config.macros.matchTags = {
	msg1: "scanning %0 input tiddlers",
	msg2: "looking for '%0'",
	msg3: "using expression: '%0'",
	msg4: "found %0 tiddlers matching '%1'",
	noMatch: "no matching tiddlers",
	untaggedKeyword: "-",
	untaggedLabel: "no tags",
	untaggedPrompt: "show tiddlers with no tags",
	defTiddler: "MatchingTiddlers",
	defTags: "",
	defFormat: "[[%0]]",
	defSeparator: "\n",
	reportHeading: "Found %0 tiddlers tagged with: '{{{%1}}}'\n----\n",
	handler: function(place,macroName,params,wikifier,paramString,tiddler) {
		var mode=params[0]?params[0].toLowerCase():'';
		if (mode=="inline")
			params.shift();
		if (mode=="report" || mode=="panel") {
			params.shift();
			var target=params.shift()||this.defTiddler;
		}
		if (mode=="popup") {
			params.shift();
			if (params[0]&&params[0].substr(0,6)=="label:") var label=params.shift().substr(6);
			if (params[0]&&params[0].substr(0,7)=="prompt:") var prompt=params.shift().substr(7);
		} else {
			var fmt=(params.shift()||this.defFormat).unescapeLineBreaks();
			var sep=(params.shift()||this.defSeparator).unescapeLineBreaks();
		}
		var sortBy="+title";
		if (params[0]&&params[0].substr(0,5)=="sort:") sortBy=params.shift().substr(5);
		var expr = params.join(" ");
		if (mode!="panel" && (!expr||!expr.trim().length)) return;
		if (expr==this.untaggedKeyword)
			{ var label=this.untaggedLabel; var prompt=this.untaggedPrompt };
		switch (mode) {
			case "popup": this.createPopup(place,label,expr,prompt,sortBy); break;
			case "panel": this.createPanel(place,expr,fmt,sep,sortBy,target); break;
			case "report": this.createReport(target,this.defTags,expr,fmt,sep,sortBy); break;
			case "inline": default: this.createInline(place,expr,fmt,sep,sortBy); break;
		}
	},
	formatList: function(tids,fmt,sep) {
		var out=[];
		for (var i=0; i<tids.length; i++) { var t=tids[i];
			var title=t.title;
			var who=t.modifier;
			var when=t.modified.toLocaleString();
			var text=t.text;
			var first=t.text.split("\n")[0];
			var desc=store.getTiddlerSlice(t.title,"description");
			desc=desc||store.getTiddlerSlice(t.title,"Description");
			desc=desc||store.getTiddlerText(t.title+"##description");
			desc=desc||store.getTiddlerText(t.title+"##Description");
			var tags=t.tags.length?'[['+t.tags.join(']] [[')+']]':'';
			out.push(fmt.format([title,who,when,text,first,desc,tags]));
		}
		return out.join(sep);
	},
	createInline: function(place,expr,fmt,sep,sortBy) {
		wikify(this.formatList(store.sortTiddlers(store.getMatchingTiddlers(expr),sortBy),fmt,sep),place);
	},
	createPopup: function(place,label,expr,prompt,sortBy) {
		var btn=createTiddlyButton(place,
			(label||expr).format([expr]),
			(prompt||config.views.wikified.tag.tooltip).format([expr]),
			function(ev){ return config.macros.matchTags.showPopup(this,ev||window.event); });
		btn.setAttribute("sortBy",sortBy);
		btn.setAttribute("expr",expr);
	},
	showPopup: function(here,ev) {
		var p=Popup.create(here,null,"matchTags popup"); if (!p) return false;
		var tids=store.getMatchingTiddlers(here.getAttribute("expr"));
		store.sortTiddlers(tids,here.getAttribute("sortBy"));
		var list=[]; for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) list.push(tids[t].title);
		if (!list.length) createTiddlyText(p,this.noMatch);
		else {
			var b=createTiddlyButton(createTiddlyElement(p,"li"),
				config.views.wikified.tag.openAllText,
				config.views.wikified.tag.openAllTooltip,
				function() {
					var list=this.getAttribute("list").readBracketedList();
					story.displayTiddlers(null,tids);
				});
			b.setAttribute("list","[["+list.join("]] [[")+"]]");
			createTiddlyElement(p,"hr");
		}
		var out=this.formatList(tids," &nbsp;[[%0]]&nbsp; ","\n"); wikify(out,p);
		Popup.show();
		ev.cancelBubble=true;
		if(ev.stopPropagation) ev.stopPropagation();
		return false;
	},
	createReport: function(target,tags,expr,fmt,sep,sortBy) {
		var tids=store.sortTiddlers(store.getMatchingTiddlers(expr),sortBy);
		if (!tids.length) { displayMessage('no matches for: '+expr); return false; }
		var msg=config.messages.overwriteWarning.format([target]);
		if (store.tiddlerExists(target) && !confirm(msg)) return false;
		var out=this.reportHeading.format([tids.length,expr])
		out+=this.formatList(tids,fmt,sep);
		store.saveTiddler(target,target,out,config.options.txtUserName,new Date(),tags,{});
		story.closeTiddler(target); story.displayTiddler(null,target);
	},
	createPanel: function(place,expr,fmt,sep,sortBy,tid) {
		var s=createTiddlyElement(place,"span"); s.innerHTML=store.getTiddlerText("MatchTagsPlugin##html");
		var f=s.getElementsByTagName("form")[0];
		f.expr.value=expr; f.fmt.value=fmt; f.sep.value=sep.escapeLineBreaks();
		f.tid.value=tid; f.tags.value=this.defTags;
	}
};
//}}}
/***
//{{{
!html
<form style='display:inline;white-space:nowrap'>
<input type='text'    name='expr' style='width:50%' title='tag expression'><!--
--><input type='text'    name='fmt'  style='width:10%' title='list item format'><!--
--><input type='text'    name='sep'  style='width:5%'  title='list item separator'><!--
--><input type='text'    name='tid'  style='width:12%' title='target tiddler title'><!--
--><input type='text'    name='tags' style='width:10%' title='target tiddler tags'><!--
--><input type='button'  name='go'   style='width:8%'  value='go' onclick="
	var expr=this.form.expr.value;
	if (!expr.length) { alert('Enter a boolean tag expression'); return false; }
	var fmt=this.form.fmt.value;
	if (!fmt.length) { alert('Enter the list item output format'); return false; }
	var sep=this.form.sep.value.unescapeLineBreaks();
	var tid=this.form.tid.value;
	if (!tid.length) { alert('Enter a target tiddler title'); return false; }
	var tags=this.form.tags.value;
	config.macros.matchTags.createReport(tid,tags,expr,fmt,sep,'title');
	return false;">
</form>
!end
//}}}
***/
//{{{
// SHADOW TIDDLER for displaying default panel input form
config.shadowTiddlers.MatchTags="<<matchTags panel>>";
//}}}
//{{{
// TWEAK core filterTiddlers() or config.filters['tag'] (in TW262+)
// to use getMatchingTiddlers instead getTaggedTiddlers
// for enhanced boolean matching in [tag[...]] syntax
var TW262=config.filters && config.filters['tag']; // detect TW262+
var fname=TW262?"config.filters['tag']":"TiddlyWiki.prototype.filterTiddlers";
var code=eval(fname).toString().replace(/getTaggedTiddlers/g,'getMatchingTiddlers');
eval(fname+'='+code);
//}}}
//{{{
// REDEFINE core handler for enhanced boolean matching in tag:"..." paramifier
// use filterTiddlers() instead of getTaggedTiddlers() to get list of tiddlers.
config.paramifiers.tag = {
	onstart: function(v) {
		var tagged = store.filterTiddlers("[tag["+v+"]]");
		story.displayTiddlers(null,tagged,null,false,null);
	}
};
//}}}
Lindahl, Carl, John ~McNamara, and John Lindow. //Medieval Folklore: An Encyclopedia of Myths, Legends, Tales, Beliefs, and Customs//. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 2000.

[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=1576071219&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>
! Description
This award winning, definitive work is an A–Z guide to the mundane and supernatural lore of the Middle Ages.

Over a decade in the making, Medieval Folklore is your A–Z guide to the mundane and supernatural lore of the Middle Ages. Definitive and lively articles focus on the great myths and legends of the age; daily and nightly customs and activities; religious beliefs of pagan, Christian, Muslim, and Jew; key works of oral and written literature; traditional music and art; holidays and feasts; food and drink; and plants and animals (real and mythic).

! Title Features
* Includes over 300 A–Z entries
* Exhaustive bibliographic guides with each entry
* Over 150 illustrations
* Extensive indexes of motifs and tale types

! Highlights
* Detailed surveys of the major medieval traditions written by leading experts

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR35 .M43 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>
! Reviews

From //Library Journal//
Editors Lindahl (English, Univ. of Houston), John Namara (English, Univ. of Houston), and John Lindow (Scandinavian studies, Berkeley) are convinced that "no matter how exciting our [modern] fantasies about the Middle Ages may be, the real thing was even more engaging." Attempting to define the folk cultures of the medieval world "in their own light and on their own terms," the encyclopedia makes no claims to comprehensiveness. Rather, it covers representative areas thoroughly, adding See also references and substantial recommendations for further reading and study. The book concentrates primarily on the British Isles, from 500 to 1500 C.E., but other active cultures of the time also receive significant treatment, especially insofar as they interacted with Western Europe. The editors use traditional tools of folklore study, reflected by the indexing of more than 300 entries by motif and tale type. This is the first work that treats medieval folklore exclusively rather than as an adjunct to another topic, and it is an excellent source for both amateurs and more serious scholars.DKatherine Kaigler-Koenig, Ellis Sch., Pittsburgh
Copyright 2000 Reed Business Information, Inc.

From //Booklist//
ABC-CLIO has recently published two other encyclopedias of folklore, Mary Ellen Brown and Bruce A. Rosenberg's //Encyclopedia of Folklore and Literature// (1998) and Thomas A. Green's //Folklore: An Encyclopedia of Beliefs, Customs, Tales, Music, and Art// (1997). What distinguishes //Medieval Folklore// from these others is the editors' strong belief that folklore can be known only through the culture of the time in which it existed. In this set, which covers 500 to 1500 C.E., the stress is on information that is actually available on medieval folklore; earlier and later versions of legends, tales, and so on are related only where necessary to provide background. Readers may want to consult the two encyclopedias mentioned above for earlier or more recent accounts. Another refreshing precept is that folklore is not a product of "poor folks" but may represent other cultural groups, such as royalty and clergy. The 306 entries are written mostly by scholars from leading universities in the U.S and Great Britain. Length ranges from just under a page to more than 10 pages for in-depth articles with subentries, such as Ballad and Folktale . The encyclopedia's geographic range is Europe, with main focus on England, Ireland, Scotland, and Wales as well as the largest cultural areas defined by language, history, and traits. There are entries on Arabic Islamic, Finno-Ugric, French, German, Hungarian, Welsh, and other traditions; however, medieval Africa, East Asia, and South Asia are excluded. Theories and methods are not stressed. Entries show how tales change over time and in different centuries. For example, British stories of outlaw heroes "spanned a period of centuries" and included Anglo-Saxon Hereward (eleventh century), Scottish William Wallace (thirteenth century), and English Robin Hood (fourteenth century). They combined "long lived patterns with the needs and nuances of immediate context." Each of these heroes is pitted against an authority representative of the time in which he lived and should be studied in that context.References to other entries follow each essay, along with sometimes extensive suggestions for further reading that include descriptions and evaluations of the sources, helpful for experts and most useful for beginners. A-Z entries are followed by a general index as well as an "Index of Tale Types," based on Antti Arne and Stith Thompson's Tale Types , (3d ed., 1961), and an "Index of Motifs," based on Thompson's Index of Motifs (1955-58). These are helpful but not comprehensive, because the Arne and Thompson systems are not used consistently by the contributors. Medieval Folklore distinguishes itself from the earlier folklore encyclopedias by its emphasis on strict medieval interpretations. Brown and Rosenberg, for example, cover literary figures from many eras, including medieval. The set under review does not treat biographies, with the exception of a few writers and saints and four historical rulers. However, it is strong on terminology. For example, flyting , a form of verbal combat, is mentioned only briefly in one of the other works and not at all in the other one but has a two-page entry here. Green's work is strong in its own right in methods of inquiry and topics such as ethnomusicology and ethnopoetics. @@Medieval Folklore is strongest in determining how words, tales, and customs were used at the time and over time.@@ For example, we have all come to know the narrative of Red Riding Hood as fiction, but it may have been told as a true story in Latin in the eleventh century!The editors claim there has never before been an encyclopedia of medieval folklore. At the very least, the work under consideration appears to be the only one readily available and accessible to the average reader. It is recommended for libraries serving beginning and moderately advanced students of the folklore of the Middle Ages in Europe. REVWR

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Folklore -- Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Encyclopedias&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Civilization, Medieval -- Folklore -- Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ACivilization%2C+Medieval+Folklore+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1576071219>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[[subjects]] [[SubjectCloud]] [[refbks]] [[refPubs|Reference publications]]
[[Sophia|Sophia and the Scribe]]
<<newTiddler text:{{store.getTiddlerText('TabsTemplate')}}>> 
<br>
<<tiddler [[Methods of Study##a]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Methods of Study##b]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Methods of Study##c]] "dp33">>
<<tiddler breaks>>
/%
!a
Anthropology, Ethnology, and Religion
Archaeology and Religion
Classification of Religions
Comparative-Historical Method [First Edition]
Comparative-Historical Method [Further Considerations]
Comparative Mythology
Comparative Religion
Deconstruction
<<gl 'Ecology and Religion &darr;' 'GALE|CX3424500875'>> 
<<gl 'Ecology and Religion&mdash;An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424500876'>>
Encyclopedias
Ethnoastronomy
Ethology of Religion
Evolution
&mdash;Evolutionism
Feminism
&mdash;Feminism, Gender Studies, and Religion
&mdash;French Feminists on Religion
<<gl 'Feminist Theology&mdash;An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424501016'>>
&mdash;<<gl 'Christian Feminist Theology' 'GALE|CX3424501018'>>
!b
Festschriften
Hermeneutics
<<gl 'Historiography&mdash;An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424501359'>>
Historiography&mdash;Western Studies [First Edition]
Historiography&mdash;Western Studies [Further Considerations]
History of Religions [First Edition]
History of Religions [Further Considerations]&mdash;
Kulturkreiselehre
Literature
&mdash;Critical Theory and Religious Studies
Men's Studies in Religion
Myth and Ritual School
Pali Text Society
Periodical Literature
Phenomenology of Religion
Philosophy
&mdash;Philosophy of Religion
!c
Psychology
&mdash;Psychology of Religion
&mdash;Schizoanalysis and Religion
Reference Works
Religionsgeschichtliche Schule
Ritual Studies
Sociobiology and Evolutionary Psychology&mdash;An Overview
&mdash;Darwinism and Religion
Sociology
&mdash;Sociology of Religion [First Edition]
&mdash;Sociology of Religion [Further Considerations]
Structuralism [First Edition]
Structuralism [Further Considerations]
<<gl 'Study of Religion &darr;' 'GALE|CX3424502975'>>
<<gl 'Study of Religion&mdash;An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424502976'>>
Subaltern Studies
Theology
&mdash;Comparative Theology
Women's Studies in Religion
!end
%/





Allen, Douglas, and Dennis Doeing. //Mircea Eliade: An Annotated Bibliography//. Garland reference library of the humanities, vol. 128. New York: Garland Pub, 1980.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL43.E4 A44 BL43.E4 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Eliade, Mircea|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AEliade%2C+Mircea%2C&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:082409817X>>

</tab>
</tabs>
"A //motif// is the smallest element in a tale having a power to persist in tradition. 

In order to have this power it must have something unusual and striking about it" (p. 415)

Thompson, Stith. //The Folktale//. New York: The Dryden Press, 1946.

&mdash;Compare with Hillman on '//'imagines agentes//''
*[[Myth of Analysis|http://books.google.com/books?id=0s04NqEioj8C&lpg=PA197&dq=%22imagines%20agentes%22%20inauthor%3Ahillman&pg=PA197#v=onepage&q=%22imagines%20agentes%22%20inauthor:hillman&f=false]]
* [[Re-visioning Psychology|http://books.google.com/books?id=w_crIrsdAMEC&lpg=PA92&dq=%22imagines%20agentes%22%20inauthor%3Ahillman&pg=PA92#v=onepage&q=%22imagines%20agentes%22%20inauthor:hillman&f=false]]
Tree aids escape from lower world F101.5

alleged to produce clothes K118.1

appealed to as arbitrator D1311.4.1

appears to save saint from abyss V222.10

bends to certain person D1648ff.

beside holy well V134.0.1

blooms out of season D2145.2.2.2

bows before prince H71.1O.1

of cakes D2106.3

consumed by anchorite's breath D2082.2

cursed for serving as cross A2721.2.1

cut down with axe for which it furnished a handle J 162

cut down to get victim in top K983.1

by day, man by night D621.2

from which one cannot descend D1413.1

-destroying monsters G346.3.1

dies when owner dies E766.2

with extraordinary fruit F811.7

feeds abandoned children S376

follows murderer N271.9

grateful D1658.1.5

grows from rod used in saint's birth T584.0.5

grows out of horse and gives rider shade X1130.2.2

guarded by dragon H1333.6

guarded by ghosts H1151.10

half green and half in flame in otherworld garden F162.1.2.4

in hell made of living heads of the dead A671.2.3

of immortality D1346.4

from innocent man's blood E631.0.5

inside seventh series of forts H1333.5.0.2

on which Judas hanged himself cursed A2721.5

of knowledge J165, (eaten by serpent) B123.1.1

of Life E90ff., (in otherworld) F162.3.1

magically withers D2082.0.2

opens and conceals fugitive D1393.1

points way to fugitive but misdirects enemy D1393.4

produced by magic D951, D2178.8

protects D1380.2

protects Jesus from rain: is green all year A2711.4

pulled down in order to give it water to drink J1973

-pulling contest K46

refuge R311

as repository of fire A1414.7.1

with silver branches D1461.0.2

from sinner's grave E631.0.6

-spirits C43.2

springs back to kill enemies K1112.1

supports sky A665.4

transformed (to animal) D441.1, (to other object) D451.1, (to person) D431.2. (to stone) D471.6

-trunks laid crosswise of the sledge J1964

as underworld roadway F95.5

to upper world F54

warns of danger D1317.20

as wife T461.3.

Abandonment on stretching tree K1113

abandonment in tree 8143.2

all-yielding tree in otherworld F162.1.3.1

animals emerge from tree A1793

animals in tree cause its breathing X1116

bending the tree K1112

big tree thought to be snake J1771.1

birth from a tree T543.1

blindness cured by striking tree F952.4

boy in the hollow tree X1854.1

bonga lives in tree F216.2

buckeye (or other tree) selected as repository for fire A1414.7.1

branching tree as roadway for souls E750.2.3

bringing marvelous tree suitor test H355.3

captivity in tree R49.1

capture between tree branches K742

capture by hiding in hollow tree K763

caste from catching tree A165l.2

castle in tree top F77l.2.2

chopping down large tree with blunt (fragile) instrument (task) H1115

child abandoned in hollow tree 8143.1

child born in tree T58l.3

city inside a tree F765

climbing tree leads to adventures N776.1

conception from embracing magic tree T532.1.2

corpses exposed in tree V61.10

creation of man from tree A1251

creator rests on tree or stake A813.3

crow seems to have caused tree to fall J953.11

cure by passing patient under cleft of tree D2161.4.5

cutting down tree tabu C518

cutting tree branches tabu C513.1

cutting tree with one stroke H1562.1.1

cutting down tree without scratching for stinging insects (task) H1184

dead tree comes to life E2

death magically bound to tree Z111.2

death respite for hero to climb tree: flies away K551.24

deceptive contest in carrying a tree: riding K71

deceptive land purchase: as much land as can be shadowed by a tree K185.IO

deity born from tree A114.4

deity lives in tree A151.7.1

demon imprisoned in tree R181.1

demon lives in tree F402.6.1

devils haunt tree G303.15.4

disease transferred to tree D2162.4.2.4

disenchantment by shaking tree D789.7

don't plant thorny tree H588.20

door falls on robbers from tree K335.1.1.1

deer persuaded to butt head into tree K1058

devil pulls up tree to goad his oxen G303.9.2.1

disenchantment from leaf by breaking it from tree D71l.5

disenchantment from tree form by embrace of lover D735.3

dogs rescue fleeing master from tree refuge B524.1.2

dragon lives beneath tree B11.3.7

dream of sprouting tree indicates hero's birth M312.0.4.1

dupe lured into tree, killed K983ff.

dupe induced to stand under falling tree K982

dupe persuaded to climb tall tree K1113.1

dupe tricked into entering hollow tree K714.3

dwarf caught by beard in cleft of tree F451.6.1

earth from tree grown in primeval water A814.4

earth-tree A878

escape by catching hold of tree. limbs K685

escape from deluge on tree A1021.0A, A1023

escape from deluge in hollow tree A1021.0.5

escape by falling from tree K558.1

escape from lower world on miraculously growing tree F101.5

everlasting tree in otherworld F162.3.3

extraordinary tree F811 ff.

fairy harper enclosed in yew tree F386.1

fairy imprisoned in tree F386.1

fairies dance under tree F261.3.1

feather becomes tree D457.7

felled tree (raises itself again) D1602.2, (restored) C43.3, (restored by reassembling all cut parts) E30.1

felling tree resuscitates incarnated being E29A.1

fire burns up whole tree H1129.5

female spirit of particular tree (hamadryad) F441.2.3

first woman's mate from tree A1275.6

flight on a tree, which ogre tries to cut down R251

following a luminous tree in the desert K1886.1.1

forbidden tree C621

fox burns tree in which eagle has his nest E315.3

frog becomes tree D428.1.1

fruit of magic tree exhilarating D1359.3.3

fruitful tree chosen 1241

future hero found atop tree L111.2.3

future heroine found in hollow tree L111.2.1.1

getting fruit from the top of a tall tree without cutting the tree (task) H1038

ghost laid under tree E437.5

ghosts haunt tree E276

giant bird alighting on tree causes it to tremble B31.6.2.1

giant bird pulls up oak tree B31.6.2

giant with tree for herding-stick G152.1

girl rescued from tree R111.25

girl with tree carried to moon A751.8.5

girl summons fairy lover by lying under tree F301.1.1.3

god as tree trunk A139.81

God finds devil sitting under tree G303.1.2.1

god's home under tree of life A151.7.1.1

gods emerge from tree A115.7

goddess as tree A139.8.5

gullible husband behind tree K1533

harming tree before burning tabu C519.1

helpful tree spirit N815.0.1

hero returning with berries sent back for tree H1241.1.1

horse made to appear as tree trunk D2031.7

importunate lover tied to tree K1218.7

impostor acting as God in tree unmasked K1971.12

jealous father sends son to upper world on stretching tree S11.2

king (prince) finds maiden in tree and marries her N711.1

lecherous trickster seduces women from tree and loses them K1387

life bound up with tree E765.3.3

life recreated from tree A1006.9

lost wind found in hollow tree A1122.3

not to lie under tree C516

life token (knife stuck in tree rusts) E761.4.1, (tree fades) E761.3

light seen from tree lodging place at night leads to adventure N776

magic belt carries tree away D1539.2

magic belt destroys tree K525.8.1

magic feather causes chips from tree to return as fast as cut D1565.1

magic formula causes tree to open D1556.1

magic glance reduces tree to ashes D2082.1

magic healing hazel tree D1500.1.3.1 

magic knife stuck in tree causes wine to flow D1472.2.11

magic knowledge of tree language DI815.4

magic object acquired by rapping on tree D859.1

magic object causes tree to spring up D1576

magic speaking tree betrays secret DI316.5

magic spell makes tree grow D1487.3

magic song causes chips from tree to return D1565.1.1

magic tree D950ff., (supplies food) D1472.1.3

man allowed to pick out tree to be hanged on K558

man behind tree speaks and pretends to be God K1971

man has tree for wife T461.3

man transformed to tree D215ff., G263.2.2

man in tree above illicit lovers comments on their child K1271.5

men in tree sing, clap, fall down and die J2133.5.3

man-devouring tree H1163

mankind from mating of tree and vine A1221.4

marriage with a tree T117.5

men wait in vain for nuts to fall from tree J2066.3

marvelous tree survives deluge A1029.1

miraculous growth of tree D2157.4

why monkey lives in tree A2433.3.19

monster's blood makes tree and surroundings poisonous D1563.2.2

murder by crushing beneath tree S116.5

murder by springing bent tree S135

night spent in tree F1O45

numskull cuts off tree limb on which he sits J2133.4

numskull sticks his head in the branches of a tree J2131.5.3

numskull to water roots of tree J2126

numskull tries to shake birds from tree like fruit J1909.3

objects falling from tree frighten off those below N696

object falls on robbers from tree K335.1.1

ogre bribes boy not to cut down certain tree N699.5

ogre's secret overheard from tree G661.1

oil on tree prevents pursuit K619.2

oracular tree D1311.4

origin of sacred tree for crucifixion of Christ A2632.2

why parrot lives in tree A2433.4.4

picking all nuts from tall tree (task) H1121

placing frogs in a tree (task) H1O24.2

plow in tree J2465.12

plane tree tests perjury H251.3.1

plucking fruits from tree unique ability H31.12

provisions received from magic tree DI470.2.1

pseudo-magic cake tree K112.3

pursued sweetheart becomes tree D642.3.1

quest for marvelous tree H1333.1, HI331.1

quest for singing tree H1333.1.1

question (propounded on quest): why does not a certain tree flourish H1292.2

reading from book makes fallen tree stand D1571.3

reason for withering of tree N452.1.1

recognition by tear falling from tree H151.14.1

reincarnation in tree growing from grave E631ff.

reincarnation as tree spirit E653.2

rejuvenation by fruit of magic tree D1338.3.3

residence in a tree F562.2

return from lower world by being slung by bent tree F1O1.2

riddle: how many leaves are on the tree H705

riddle: tree with leaves white on one side and black on other H721.2

riddle: tree with twelve branches, each with thirty leaves, black and white H721.1

sacrifice to tree V11.1

saint's girdle causes tree to fall in right direction DI549.2

saints cause tree worshipped by pagans to fall P623.0.5

sawing iron tree H1115.2

sea released from tree-top A924.3

secrets of animals (demons) accidentally overheard from tree hiding place N451.1

self-opening tree-trunk D1556

shape of tree A2785

shoes carried into the tree J1521.1

singing tree. D1615.1

sitting between heaven and earth (in a tree) H583.3.2

snake's venom kills tree B765.11

soul hidden in tree E712.1

soul of tree E701.3

souls of dead imprisoned in tree E755.4.1

speaking tree D1610.2

spear becomes tree D454.9.1.1

spring from sacred tree shot by arrow A941.7.2

why squirrel lives in tree A2433.3.9

stolen sheep's tails severed and put in tree K404.3

strong man: tree-puller F621

strong man fells tree with one blow of axe  F614.8

strong man uproots tree and uses it as a weapon F614.2

sun and moon (made from tree) A717, (placed in top of tree) A714.2

symbolism of World Tree H619.3

tabu to cut tree where deity lives C93.6

tabu to steal from sacred tree C91.2

tabu: striking deity's tree C51.1.12

tasks performed by means of secrets overheard from tree H963

test of strength: pulling up tree by roots H1562.1

thief tells his pursuer that the thief has gone to heaven by way of a tree K341.9

thorn growing in wound becomes a tree F971.3

thorn tree roots used by saint to dig canal D2121.14

tiger-killing tree K1715.6

not to touch tree C510ff.

transformation to tree C961.3.2, (as punishment) Q551.3.5.2

transformation: stretching tree D482.1

transformation by stretching and swaying tree D1520.1.1

transformation: tree to stone D471.6

treasure buried under tree N511.1.9
tree-spirit persuades man spare tree F441.2.0.1

trickster hides in hollow tree K1971.1.1

trickster in tree advises that tree and fruit belong to him K1971.11

ungrateful wanderer pulls nut tree to pieces to get the nuts W154.6

unique ability to cut tree H31.6

vow not to touch certain tree M172.2

water from cut in tree D927.1.1

wager: who can call three tree names first N51

what is the tree that became flesh H823

wife carried up tree to the sky in bag in husband's teeth 12133.5.1

why certain tree is tall A2778.1

why fruit of tree not eaten? H1292.2.1

wild hunt disappears with movement of tree tops E501.16.2

wisdom acquired by hanging in a tree 1162

wish for tree as husband realized C15.2

witch lives in tree G234

witch as tree G212.4

witches ride tree G242.4

withering of tree bad omen D1812.5.1.20

wolf transformed to tree D421.1.1

world tree felled by hunters A773.5.
<br>{{center{
"A //motif// is the smallest element in a tale having a power to persist in tradition. 
In order to have this power it must have something unusual and striking about it"&mdash;Thompson, 1946, [[p. 415|http://books.google.com/books?id=xqoDnnzuwycC&printsec=frontcover&vq=smallest+element#v=onepage&q=power%20persist&f=false]].
}}}
<<tiddler [[Motif Indexes##a]] "dp50">><<tiddler [[Motif Indexes##b]] "dp50">>
<<tiddler br15>>
/%
!a

''Motif Indexes:''
* ''[[Motif-Index of Folk-Literature]]''
<<list filter "[tag[Classification AND Indexes]]">>
''Motif Indexes available online'':
<<list filter "[tag[Classification AND ebook]]">>
''Related reference books:''
<<list filter "[tag[Classification AND core]]">>
''Related resources:''
<<list filter "[tag[Classification AND additional]]">>
!b
''Tales: print books (Available from the library)'':
<<list filter "[tag[Classification AND collection]]">>
<html><h2>Tales: e-books (<a href="http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://folklore.greenwood.com/">World Folklore and Folklife Collection</a>)</h2></html>
*<<wffl 'Brazilian Folktales' LU9300&p=LU9300-67>>
!end
%/







Cross, Tom Peete. //Motif-Index of Early Irish Literature//. Indiana University publications, no. 7. New York: Kraus Reprint, 1969.
<<<
"This index is intended primarily for the use of students of folklore and custom and of comparative literature. To this end, the references to early Irish or Hiberno-Latin sources are frequently supplemented by references to modern scholarly works in which motifs found in Celtic are cited for purposes of comparative study in various fields of literary or cultural history, such as mediaeval romance. A few references to early Welsh documents have also been added, and, though no effort has been made to cover modern Irish folklore, scattered references to that field have also been inserted. To insure as wide usefulness as possible, preference is given to translations contained in books of relatively easy accessibility, and more than one reference is frequently given to different translations of a single motif. &mdash;from the Preface"
<<<
View [[full-text|http://hdl.handle.net/2027/inu.30000121018505]] via the HathaTrust Digital Library.


<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Designed as a  supplement to Professor Stith Thompson's //Motif-Index of Folk-Literature// (6 vols.) 
. . . It follows Professor Thompson's method of classification and enumeration, numbers not occurring in Professor Thompson's work being marked with an asterisk"

From the Preface


</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR67 .C7 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Irish literature -- To 1100 -- Themes, motives -- Indexes|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AIrish+literature+To+1100+Themes%2C+motives+Indexes.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Folklore -- Ireland -- Themes, motives|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Ireland+Themes%2C+motives.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

[[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=6tMVAAAAIAAJ&dq=%22Motif-Index+of+Early+Irish+Literature%22]] | [[WorldCat|http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154158556&tab=holdings]]

</tab>
</tabs>
Thompson, Stith. //Motif-index of Folk-literature: a Classification of Narrative Elements In Folktales, Ballads, Myths, Fables, Mediaeval Romances, Exempla, Fabliaux, Jest-books, And Local Legends//.  Rev. and enl. ed. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1958. <br>
!!!{{center{[[Search Engine for Motifs in Myth and Folklore|http://storysearch.symbolicstudies.org/]]<br>[img[images/stith.new.logo.png][http://storysearch.symbolicstudies.org/]]
[[About Story Search|http://symbolicstudies.org/special-projects/story-search-engine/]]<br>
[img[images/MotifCloudIndex.jpg]]
}}}
!!!Also available online from the //HathiTrust Digital Library//. 
<<<
!!!Volume [[ 1 |http://hdl.handle.net/2027/inu.30000006576502]], [[ 2 |http://hdl.handle.net/2027/inu.30000011802968]], [[ 3 |http://hdl.handle.net/2027/inu.30000011802901]], [[ 4 |http://hdl.handle.net/2027/inu.30000006576494]], [[5 |http://hdl.handle.net/2027/inu.30000042750541]], [[ 6 (index)|http://hdl.handle.net/2027/inu.30000103182121]].
!!! Introduction: <<mi1 'Purpose' 9>> | <<mi1 'Scope of the classification' 11>> | <<mi1 'Plan of the work' 19>> | <<mi1 'Some suggestions as to using the index' 24>>
!!! [[Bibliography and abbreviations|http://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?id=inu.30000006576502;view=2up;seq=44]]
!!! [[Revised bibliography and abbreviations|http://www.google.com/url?sa=t&source=web&cd=1&ved=0CBgQFjAA&url=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.indiana.edu%2F~libsalc%2Fmolsmith%2Ffolklore%2FMotif_Index.pdf&ei=Y5CwTfHoKabiiALqtoywBg&usg=AFQjCNEaAVUuEpXTxIT1eChS9rb_p8zUkA]] (pdf document). Compiled and edited by P. Grimshaw.
<<<
!!! Also available in the library: Call number: REF GR72.56 .T48 1989
<<tiddler 'Motif-Index of Folk-Literature##A' "dp33">><<tiddler 'Motif-Index of Folk-Literature##B' "dp33">><<tiddler 'Motif-Index of Folk-Literature##C' "dp33">>
<br><br><br>
/%
!A
<<<
A. Mythological Motifs
B. [[Animals|B. Animals]] (detailed synopsis)
C. Tabu
D. Magic
E. The Dead
F. Marvels
G. Ogres
H. Tests
<<<
!B
<<<
J. The Wise and the Foolish (Detailed)
K. Deceptions
L. Reversal of Fortune
M. Ordaining the Future
N. Chance and Fate
P. Society
Q. Rewards And Punishment
R. Captives And Fugitives
<<<
!C
<<<
S. Unnatural Cruelty
T. Sex
U. Nature Of Life
V. Religion
W. Traits of Character
X. Humor
Z. Miscellaneous
<<<
!end
%/
<br><br><br><br><br><br>
! General Synopsis of the Motif Index:
<tabs mytabs>
<tab A>
<<tiddler [[A. Mythological Motifs]]>>
</tab>
<tab B>
<<tiddler [[B. Animals]]>>
</tab>
<tab C>
<<tiddler [[C. Tabu]]>>
</tab>
<tab D>
<<tiddler [[D. Magic]]>>
</tab>
<tab E>
<<tiddler [[E. The Dead]]>>
</tab>
<tab F>
<<tiddler [[F. Marvels]]>>
</tab>
<tab G>
<<tiddler [[G. Ogres]]>>
</tab>
<tab H>
<<tiddler [[H. Tests]]>>
</tab>
<tab J>
<<tiddler [[J. The Wise and the Foolish]]>>
</tab>
<tab K>
<<tiddler [[K. Deceptions]]>>
</tab>
<tab L>
<<tiddler [[L. Reversal of Fortune]]>>
</tab>
<tab M>
<<tiddler [[M. Ordaining the Future]]>>
</tab>
<tab N>
<<tiddler [[N. Chance and Fate]]>>
</tab>
<tab P>
<<tiddler [[P. Society]]>>
</tab>
<tab Q>
<<tiddler [[Q. Rewards And Punishment]]>>
</tab>
<tab R>
<<tiddler [[R. Captives and Fugitives]]>>
</tab>
<tab S>
<<tiddler [[S. Unnatural Cruelty]]>>
</tab>
<tab T>
<<tiddler [[T. Sex]]>>
</tab>
<tab U>
<<tiddler [[U. Nature of Life]]>>
</tab>
<tab V>
<<tiddler [[V. Religion]]>>
</tab>
<tab W>
<<tiddler [[W. Traits of Character]]>>
</tab>
<tab X>
<<tiddler [[X. Humor]]>>
</tab>
<tab Z>
<<tiddler [[Z. Miscellaneous]]>>
</tab>
</tabs>
Butterworth, Harrison //Motif-index and analysis of the early Irish hero tales//.  Diss. Yale University, 1956. Dissertations & Theses: Full Text. ProQuest.

[[Full text link|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://proquest.umi.com/pqdweb?did=745624031&sid=3&Fmt=2&clientId=45844&RQT=309&VName=PQD]] (requires password)

<<<
Abstract (Summary)

This dissertation is a study of the early Irish hero tales up to the twelfth century; the sagas covered are those of the Ulster cycle and the group concerning Etain and Conaire; the Tain bo Cuailnge, "The Cattle Raid of Cooley," has been omitted because of its great length. This study is in three parts. Part One is a description of the sagas as a group; Part Two is an index of the significant motifs in the sagas; Part Three contains an analysis of each saga with a brief introductory comment.

The Ulster sagas are interesting in the first place as documents surviving from a Celtic culture unaffected by the Latin civilization of the rest of Europe. They are very old specimens of the narrative literature of an isolated people. They are of value also for the study of Arthurian romance and the Icelandic sagas, for both of which there are many early Irish parallels. Lastly, these sagas are of interest in themselves as artistic productions. The purpose of this study is to make this material more available to literary investigation.
<<<
Rotunda, Dominic Peter. //Motif-Index of the Italian Novella in Prose//. Indiana university, 1942.

[[Available online|http://hdl.handle.net/2027/uc1.b4194253]] via the //HathiTrust Digital Library//.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

Q.R67 (Campbell Collection: Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This comprehensive Motif-Index aims to give quick and easy reference to the subject matter handled by the novellieri in prose of three centuries."

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Italian fiction -- Indexes|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AItalian+fiction+Indexes.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Italian literature -- Themes, motives|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AItalian+literature+Themes%2C+motives.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Novelle -- Indexes|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ANovelle+Indexes.&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>

1982 edition:
<<tiddler BookLink with:0838316530>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<<slider chkSlice [[A. Mythological Motifs]] "A. Mythological Motifs" "content of A. Mythological Motifs">>

<<slider chkSlice [[B. Mythical Animals]] "B. Mythical Animals" "content of B. Mythical Animals">>

<<slider chkSlice [[C. Tabu]] "C. Tabu" "content of C. Tabu">>

<<slider chkSlice [[D. Magic]] "D. Magic" "content of D. Magic">>

<<slider chkSlice [[E. The Dead]] "E. The Dead" "content of E. The Dead">>

<<slider chkSlice [[F. Marvels]] "F. Marvels" "content of F. Marvels">>

<<slider chkSlice [[G. Ogres]] "G. Ogres" "content of G. Ogres">>

<<slider chkSlice [[H. Tests]] "H. Tests" "content of H. Tests">>

<<slider chkSlice [[J. The Wise and the Foolish]] "J. The Wise and the Foolish" "content of J. The Wise and the Foolish">>

<<slider chkSlice [[K. Deceptions]] "K. Deceptions" "content of K. Deceptions">>

<<slider chkSlice [[L. Reversal of Fortune]] "L. Reversal of Fortune" "content of L. Reversal of Fortune">>

<<slider chkSlice [[M. Ordaining the Future]] "M. Ordaining the Future" "content of M. Ordaining the Future">>

<<slider chkSlice [[N. Chance and Fate]] "N. Chance and Fate" "content of N. Chance and Fate">>

<<slider chkSlice [[P. Society]] "P. Society" "content of P. Society">>

<<slider chkSlice [[Q. Rewards And Punishment]] "Q. Rewards And Punishment" "content of Q. Rewards And Punishment">>

<<slider chkSlice [[R. Captives And Fugitives]] "R. Captives And Fugitives" "content of R. Captives And Fugitives">>

<<slider chkSlice [[S. Unnatural Cruelty]] "S. Unnatural Cruelty" "content of S. Unnatural Cruelty">>

<<slider chkSlice [[T.  Sex]] "T.  Sex" "content of T.  Sex">>

<<slider chkSlice [[U. Nature Of Life]] "U. Nature Of Life" "content of U. Nature Of Life">>

<<slider chkSlice [[Z. Miscellaneous]] "Z. Miscellaneous" "content of Z. Miscellaneous">>
    Coupe, Laurence. "Myth without mystery: the project of Robert Segal." //Religious Studies Review// 29.1 (2003): 3-14. //ATLA Religion Database with ATLASerials//. EBSCO. Web. 7 Apr. 2010.

<<tiddler fto with:'http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&AN=ATLA0001418889&site=ehost-live'>>
Northup, L. (2006). Myth-placed priorities: religion and the study of myth. //Religious Studies Review//, 32(1), 5-10. Retrieved from //ATLA Religion Database with ATLASerials database//.

Full-text available online:
http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&AN=ATLA0001540629&site=ehost-live
<<tiddler ehp>>
[img[http://bks3.books.google.com/books?id=DlcB-yrWr9MC&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U25kh4kMS6jJQ-mf1eBCBoBqEd-ZA]]

<<wff GR2696&p=GR2696-6>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL304 .D577 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Doty's thorough, academic introduction to the ongoing relevance and study of myth in contemporary culture provides useful surveys of the history of scholarship and criticism of myth, and also discusses recent applications of myth in modern life, such as the Big Bang, Gaia as Earth, the cults of Elvis and Madonna, and the significance of Harry Potter. In clear, elegant prose, Doty conveys competing arguments about definitions and roles of myth in society, and admirably delineates crucial similarities and differences between the approaches of influential myth scholars....[a] useful and candid summary for students and teachers. Recommended. Upper-division undergraduates through faculty."
&mdash;Choice December 2004


</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
* Preface
* Introduction
* Definitions and Classifications
* Examples and Texts
* Scholarship and Approaches
* Contexts
* Bibliography
* Internet and Other Electronic Resources
* Glossary
* Index


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Mythology - Handbooks, manuals, etc|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3Amythology+handbooks+manuals&=Search&qt=results_page]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0313326967>>

Google Preview available.

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://g-ecx.images-amazon.com/images/G/01/ciu/47/3f/be3ac0a398a0f0ecf6a3c110.L._AA240_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR825 .M87 1988 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This serious, scholarly treatment of 20 imaginary beings, from dragon and phoenix to giants and fairies, discusses the origin of each as an idea, its symbolism and lore, and its appearances in art, literature, or film. . . . Extensive bibliographies follow the generally ambitious and erudite essays while a final catch-all article and selective bibliography cover still more ground, at a gallop. . . . [There] are a number of thoughtful and well-written interpretive investigations into the nature and history of some persistent types. Entries on the Basilisk, Harpies, Medusa, and the Sphinx are particularly fine: here one feels that the mystery and power of these imaginative creatures is not vitiated by scholarly taxidermy."

<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/SMY%2f.aspx'>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

**Contributors
**Preface
**Introduction
**A Glossary of Some of the More Important Fabulous Creatures
**Illustrations of Fabulous Creatures
! Twenty Fabulous Creatures
*Birds and Beasts
* //The Unicorn// by Malcolm South
* //The Dragon// by Jonathan D. Evans
* //The Phoenix// by Douglas J. McMillan
* //The Roc// by Douglas J. McMillan
* //The Griffin// by Waltraud Bartscht
* //The Chimera// by David Adams Leeming
* //The Basilisk// by Lawrence A. Breiner
! Human-Animal Composites
* //The Manticora// by David R. Cheney
* //Mermaids// by Ruth Berman
* //Sirens// by Ruth Berman
* //Harpies// by Beryl Rowland
* //The Gorgon Medusa// by Judith D. Suther
* //The Sphinx// by Frank A. Scafella
* //The Minotaur// by Michael J. Curley
* //The Satyr// by Paul Grootkerk
* //The Centaur// by Judith K. Kollmann
! Creatures of Darkness
* //The Vampire// by James Craig Holte
* //The Werewolf// by Michael Cheilik
! Giants and Fairies
* //Giants// by Janis L. Pallister
* //Fairies// by John Marshall Carter
!Miscellany and Taxonomy
*A Miscellany
*A Taxonomy
*A Bibliography of Works Useful for the Study of Fabulous Creatures
**Index



</tab>
<tab Reviews>

This serious, scholarly treatment of 20 imaginary beings, from dragon and phoenix to giants and fairies, discusses the origin of each as an idea, its symbolism and lore, and its appearances in art, literature, or film.... Extensive bibliographies follow the generally ambitious and erudite essays, while a final catch-all article and selective bibliography cover still more ground, at a gallop.... [There] are a number of thoughtful and well-written interpretive investigations into the nature and history of some persistent types. Entries on the Basilisk, Harpies, Medusa, and the Sphinx are particularly fine: here one feels that the mystery and power of these imaginative creations is not vitiated by scholary taxidermy.
&mdash;//Library Journal//

Essays by 18 contributors about 20 imaginary creatures provide information on their probable origins, symbolism, legends, and appearances in history, literature, and art. All the creatures, including those mentioned in a catchall essay for lesser-known beings, are accessible through a meticulous index, which also includes literary references in the text. Excellent bibliographies follow each essay, and a glossary and a taxonomy of creatures are appended. Most of the material is drawn from Indo-European sources, with occasional references to the Far East, North America, and Africa. `Literature' begins with the most ancient texts and continues to current fantasy novels, while `art' includes painting, sculpture, jewelry, movies, and T.V. This makes for wonderfully serendipitous bibliographies ... [this] book provides thorough documentation of the best-known creatures of fantasy with a breadth of coverage that is both impressive and delightful. Recommended for all libraries supporting research in mythology, fantasy, folklore, or popular culture.
&mdash;//Choice//

<<tiddler pubr with:'http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/SMY%2f.aspx'>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Animals, Mythical|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAnimals%2C+Mythical.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Monsters|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMonsters.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Fairies|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairies.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0872262081>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Doty, William G. Mythography: //The Study of Myths and Rituals//. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 2000. 

Call Number: BL304.D58 1986 (Lambert Library)

<<tiddler ll with: 9146>> | <<tiddler BookLink with:'0817302697'>>
/%
!A
[img[http://www.uapress.ua.edu//images/temp/212-1034-Product_LargeToMediumImage-thumb.jpeg]]

''Subjects'':
[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] [[Myth -- Study and teaching|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMyth+Study+and+teaching.&qt=hot_subject]]
[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] [[Ritual -- Study and teaching|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ARitual+Study+and+teaching.&qt=hot_subject]]
<br><br>
!B
"Presenting a concise treatment of the various contemporary ways of interpreting myths and rituals, this book is organized in terms of the most important schools of interpretation and discusses many of the recent approaches that have had widespread influence as well as older approaches that are still viable. While the primary focus is reflective and critical - how the various mythographic approaches have come about, and how they may be characterized and used - the framework of the book also provides a series of questions for contemporary study of particular myths and rituals. Myths and rituals remain important conveyors of cultural values, and the book argues that they form storehouses of significance that must not be omitted as our scientific establishments tend toward more abstract analysis of supposedly objective data. This work represents a wide synoptic view of research not usually considered within a single perspective, or treated as having on-going influences. The book has a unified critical perspective upon a mass of materials and approaches and is designed to function both as a reference work for the historical developments of mythography and as a stimulus to individual studies of specific myths and rituals."

''Review:''
Segal, R. (1988). Review. //Journal of the American Academy of Religion, 56//(1), 149-152. Retrieved from //ATLA Religion Database with ATLASerials// database.
&mdash;[[Full-text link|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&AN=ATLA0000562887&site=ehost-live]] (requires EBSCO password)
!end
%/
<<tiddler "Mythography: the Study of Myths and Rituals##A"  "dp25">><<tiddler "Mythography: the Study of Myths and Rituals##B" "dp75">>
<html><h1>TABLE OF CONTENTS:</h1></html>
<<tiddler [[MythographyTOC]]>>
<tabs toc tabs>
<tab Access to tools and definitions>
<<tiddler [[MythographyTOC##c]]>>
</tab>
<tab Mythography: Historical schools & issues>
<<tiddler [[MythographyTOC##d]]>>
</tab>
<tab Embodiments, rites & ceremonials>
<<tiddler [[MythographyTOC##e]]>>
</tab>
<tab Mythified existence>
<<tiddler [[MythographyTOC##f]]>>
</tab>
<tab Toolkit>
<<tiddler [[MythographyTOC##g]]>>
</tab>
</tabs>

/%
!c

<html><h1>Part 1: Access to tools and definitions</h1></html>
Chapter 1:
''Myth Around the Clock: From Mama Myth to Mythographic Analysis''
<<<
Myth the Mother&mdash;5
Positive and Negative Uses of "Myth"&mdash;12
The Myth- Terms of Our Analyses&mdash;16
Hermeneutics and Interpretation&mdash;&mdash;22
The Range of Definitions&mdash;&mdash;28
<<<
Chapter 2:
''The Nature of the Mythical Beast: A Comprehensive, Polyphasic Working Definition'' (Part 1)
<<<
# Network of Myths&mdash;34
# Culturally Important&mdash;37
# Imaginal&mdash;39
# Stories&mdash;42
# Metaphoric and Symbolic Diction&mdash;49
# Graphic Imagery&mdash;53
# Emotional Conviction and Participation&mdash;55
# The Primal, Foundational Accounts&mdash;58
# The Real, Experienced World&mdash;61
# Humankind's Roles and Relative Statuses&mdash;63
<<<
Chapter 3:
''Maieutic, Creative Myth: Conveying Values and Systems of Interpreting Reality''
&nbsp;&nbsp;(Definition, Part 2)
<<<
&nbsp;11.  &nbsp;//Convey Politicaland Moral Values//&mdash;68
&nbsp;12.  &nbsp;//Systems of Interpretation//&mdash;69
&nbsp;13.  &nbsp;//Individual Experience within Universal Perspectives//&mdash;71
&nbsp;14.  &nbsp;//Intervention of Suprahuman Entities//&mdash;74
&nbsp;15.  &nbsp;//Aspects of the Natural and Cultural Orders//&mdash;77
&nbsp;16.  &nbsp;//Rituals, Ceremonials, and Dramas//&mdash;78
&nbsp;17.  &nbsp;//Secondary Elaborations//&mdash;79
<<<
Chapter 4: 
''The "Noble White Man": Why Myths Seem Déclassé in Today's Glitz Culture''&mdash;88
<<<
Those Primitive Savages Lacked Scientific Truth&mdash;89
Myths, Science, and Truth(s)&mdash;92
Phenomenologically Existential Mythicity&mdash;101
The Greeks Are Still Very Much With Us&mdash;104
Myth and/versus Biblical History&mdash;107
The Smart and the Proper: When Do We Do What We Say We Do?&mdash;113
<<<
!d

<html><h1>Part 2: Mythography: Historical schools and issues</h1></html>
Ch. 5 
Comparativism and the Functional Contexts of Myths and Rituals&mdash;125
Sociofunctionalism: Myth as "Cement" and as
"Charter"&mdash;128
How Myths Serve Society&mdash;135
Levels of Operational Vitality&mdash;137
Functional Contexts of Myths and Rituals&mdash;140
Reducing Anxiety and Communicating: Two German
Functionalists&mdash;147
Polyfunctional and Polysemantic Meanings&mdash;150

Ch. 6 
Myth on the Psychoanalytical Couch:
Freud and Beyond&mdash;157
Sigmund's Mythology&mdash;159
MANIFEST CONTENTS VERSUS LATENT CONTENTS&mdash;160
THE PRIMAL HORDE, CIVILIZATION, AND RELIGION&mdash;165
A MYTHOLOGICAL READING OF FREUD&mdash;169
ETIOLOGICAL BIAS&mdash;171
MYTHOLOGICAL INTERPRETATION&mdash;173
Post-Freudian Mythography&mdash;174
Psychosociology&mdash;184
Psychoanthropology&mdash;186

Ch. 7
The Imaginal, Archetypal Turn: Jung, Hillman,
and Further Beyond&mdash;194
Jungian Archetypes and Amplifications&mdash;196
Archetypal Myth&mdash;262
The Animated Mythological Terrain of James Hillman&mdash;211
Other Semi-/Hemi-/Neo-Jungian Myth Studies2&mdash;17
Psychologically Affective Myths and Rituals&mdash;2&mdash;23

Ch. 8
Mything Links: Mythlitcrit and Cultural Studies
Analyses (Marx Was a Smoothie)&mdash;2&mdash;28
The Literary Importance of The Golden Bough&mdash;230
Myth-and-Ritual Criticism&mdash;234
Mythicosymbolism and Monomythicism&mdash;238
Northrop Frye's Myth&mdash;245
Mythic Figures in Literature&mdash;251
Mythicity and the Modern/Postmodern&mdash;254
Gould's Intentions of Mythicity&mdash;256
Cultural Studies of Cultural Studies&mdash;259

Ch. 9
The Enframing Prime-time Context Is All:
Structuralisms, Semiotics, and Cultural History&mdash;266
Structuralism and the Concepts of
"Structure"&mdash;268
Protostructuralist Structuralists&mdash;272
Lévi-Strauss: The Myth and the Mythed&mdash;274
Sequential and Semiotic Structuralists&mdash;284
The New French Cultural History&mdash;291
Bonnefoy/Doniger's Encyclopedia&mdash;297
Biogentic Structuralism&mdash;299
!e

<html><h1>Part 3: Embodiments, Rites, and Ceremonials</h1></html>
Ch. 10
The Cosmological/Symbological Human/Social Body&mdash;305
Biofunctional, Biogenetic Approaches&mdash;307
Joseph Campbell's Mythography&mdash;307
The Local and the Universal&mdash;309
Ethological Questions&mdash;313
The Cosmological Human Body&mdash;314
Biogenetic Colors&mdash;316
Mythologically Attuned Bodies&mdash;319
The Human Social Experience&mdash;322
BLISS AT THE MOTHER'S BREAST&mdash;323
GENDER DIFFERENTIATIONT&mdash;324
THE FAMILY AND THE CLANT&mdash;327
DUALITIES, POLARITIES, AND THEIR MEDIATIONT&mdash;330

Ch. 11
Yesterday's World Wide Web? Ritual asCulture's Symbolic NexusT&mdash;335
The Historical Ritual-Dominant (Myth-and-Ritual)
SchoolT&mdash;336
Emphasis upon the Priority of RitualT&mdash;345
Victor Turner's Ritual StudiesT&mdash;348
THE MEANS OF ANALYSIST&mdash;349
RITUALS REFLECT SOCIAL STRUCTUREST&mdash;354
RITUALS INFLUENCE SOCIAL RELATIONSHIPST&mdash;357
THE TRICKSTER AND THE LIMINAL/LIMINOIDT&mdash;360
TURNER UPDATEDT&mdash;365

Ch. 12
Sacrificial Scapegoating the Origin of
Myth/Religion? Ritualizations as Necessary GesturesT&mdash;368
Definitions and Attitudes and FunctionsT&mdash;370
Girard: Violence, the Sacred, and the Sacrificial
ScapegoatT&mdash;377
RENE GIRARDT&mdash;378
THE THEORY: A COMPRESSED VERSIONT&mdash;379
TRACING THE THEORY'S HERITAGE AND FUTURET&mdash;382
GIRARD'S NATURAL BORN KILLERST&mdash;384
DEVELOPING GIRARDIAN MYTHOGRAPHIEST&mdash;388
Contemporary Antiritualism and the PostmodernT&mdash;390
How Rituals Serve SocietyT&mdash;398
Ludic Liminality&mdash;401
!f

<html><h1>Part 4: Mythified existence</h1></html>

Ch. 13
Making Do in a Decentered Cosmos: Signs of Our
Myths and Tales&mdash;407
Social and Cultural Semiotics&mdash;409
Transformation and Transmission of Mythic Materials&mdash;420
Universalizing Fairy Tales and Myths&mdash;426

Ch. 14
Don't Myth (with) the Boat: Our Deconstructed,
Fictive-Mythic Universe&mdash;434
From Realism on Down&mdash;437
The Sacred as Fictive Mythicity&mdash;443
Mythographic Moralities&mdash;453
!g

<html><h1>FURBISHING THE CREATIVE MYTHOGRAPHER'S TOOLKIT</h1></html>

I.&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Glossary&mdash;461
II. &nbsp;&nbsp;Questions to Address to Mythic Texts&mdash;466
III. &nbsp;The New Mythical Iconography&mdash;468
IV. &nbsp;Myth on the Internet&mdash;473
V. &nbsp;&nbsp;Selected Introductory Bibliography: Access to Individual Mythological Figures and Topics&mdash;476
<<<
# General Introductions to the Study of Mythology&mdash;476
# The Historical Development of Mythographic Perspectives&mdash;477
# Collections of Myths&mdash;478
# On Defining Myth and Ritual&mdash;478
# Sociofunctionalism; Comparativism&mdash;479
# Ritual Studies Materials&mdash;479
# Anthropological-Ethnographic Studies&mdash;480
# Psychological Perspectives
# Philosophical Perspectives&mdash;481
# Religious and Theological Approaches&mdash;482
# Archetypal Criticism and Myth Analysis of Literature&mdash;482
# Linguistic-Narratological-Semiotic Structuralism&mdash;483
# Transmission and Themes of Myths and Folklore&mdash;484
# Feminist/Gender-Studies Aspects&mdash;485
# Modern Appropriations of Myth; Contemporary Culture Analysis&mdash;486
# Myth and Ritual and the Arts&mdash;487
# Exploring the Individual Mythostory&mdash;487
# Advanced and Specialized Studies&mdash;487
# Anthologies, Monographs, and Collections of Essays&mdash;488
# Journal Issues with Thematic Emphasis on Myths/Rituals&mdash;489
# Dictionaries, Encyclopedias, Handbooks&mdash;489
# Bibliographies&mdash;490
# A Mythographer's Basic Book List&mdash;491
*Bibliography&mdash;493
*Index&mdash;569
<<<

!end
%/
Bonnefoy, Yves, and Wendy Doniger. //Mythologies//. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1991.

[img[http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/5112NV4PWYL._SL160_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL311.D513  v.1 1991 (Lambert Library)
REF BL311.D513  v.2 1991 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"This collection of 395 articles was compiled by Bonnefoy (comparative poetics, College de France). Although it looks like an encyclopedia, it is not. Instead, as translator Doniger says in the introduction, it is "a collection of essays on some aspects of some mythologies written by a group of brilliant and philosophically complex French scholars and is highly opinionated and original." It is also highly inconsistent in coverage, having little to say about Judaism or Islam and offering only two essays on Buddhism. It often seems to be more about methodology than mythology. These criticisms, however, should not obscure the fact that this is a fascinatingly original if somewhat quirky and idiosyncratic collection of essays. As a reference book it leaves much to be desired. As a unique contribution to the study of mythology, it should be in every library with special interest in the field."
- C. Robert Nixon, M.L.S., Lafayette, Ind.

"The appearance of this monumental work in a beautifully produced and richly illustrated English edition is a publishing event of considerable significance."&mdash;Mark C. Taylor, //New York Times Book Review//

"The almost 100 contributors combine, with characteristic precision and elan, the arts of science and poetry, of analysis and translation. The result is a treasury of information, brilliant guesswork, witty asides, and revealing digressions. This is a work of genuine and enduring excitement."&mdash;Thomas D'Evelyn, //Christian Science Monitor//

* [[Online review|http://dannyreviews.com/h/Mythologies.html]] by Danny Yee 

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Mythology Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Religion Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226064530>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Accardi, Bernard. //[[Recent Studies in Myths and Literature, 1970-1990: An Annotated Bibliography]]//. Bibliographies and Indexes in World Literature No. 29. New York: Greenwood Press, 1991.

Allen, Douglas, and Dennis Doeing. //[[Mircea Eliade: An Annotated Bibliography]]//. Garland Reference Library of the Humanities ; Vol. 128. New York: Garland Pub., 1980.

Ashliman, D. L. //[[A Guide to Folktales in the English Language: Based on the Aarne-Thompson Classification System]]//. Bibliographies and Indexes in World Literature No. 11. New York: Greenwood Press, 1987.

Azzolina, David S. //[[Tale Type- and Motif-Indexes: An Annotated Bibliography]]//. Garland Reference Library of the Humanities ; Vol. 565. New York: Garland Pub., 1987.

Boswell, Jeanetta. //[[Past Ruined Ilion--: A Bibliography of English and American Literature Based on Greco-Roman Mythology]]//. Metuchen, NJ ; London: Scarecrow Press, 1982.

Carson, Anne. //[[Goddesses & Wise Women: The Literature of Feminist Spirituality, 1980-1992: An Annotated Bibliography]]//. Freedom, CA: Crossing Press, 1992.

Crease, Robert, and Institute for Vico Studies. //[[Vico in English: A Bibliography of Writings by and About Giambattista Vico, 1668-1744]]//. Vichian Studies ; 1. Atlantic Highlands, N.J.: Humanities Press, 1978.

Dyer, Donald R. //[[Cross-Currents of Jungian Thought: An Annotated Bibliography]]//. 1st ed. Boston: Shambhala Publications, 1991.

Janik, Vicki K. //[[Fools and Jesters in Literature, Art, and History: A Bio-Bibliographical Sourcebook]]//. Westport Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1998.

MacDonald, Margaret Read. //[[The Storyteller's Sourcebook: A Subject, Title, and Motif Index to Folklore Collections for Children]]//. 1st ed. Detroit, Mich.: Neal-Schuman Publishers in association with Gale Research, 1982.

Marshall, Donald G. //[[Contemporary Critical Theory: A Selective Bibliography]]//. New York: Modern Language Association of America, 1993.

Melton, J. Gordon, and Michael A. K**oszegi. //[[Religious Information Sources: A Worldwide Guide]]//. Garland Reference Library of the Humanities ; Vol. 1593. New York: Garland Pub., 1992.

Meurs, Jos van, and John Kidd. //[[Jungian Literary Criticism, 1920-1980: An Annotated, Critical Bibliography of Works in English (with a Selection of Titles after 1980)]]//. Metuchen, N.J.: Scarecrow Press, 1988.

Sienkewicz, Thomas J. //[[World Mythology: An Annotated Guide to Collections and Anthologies]]//. The Magill Bibliographies. Lanham, Md.
Pasadena, Calif.: Scarecrow Press ;
Salem Press, 1996.

&mdash;. //[[Theories of Myth: An Annotated Bibliography]]//. The Magill Bibliographies. Lanham, MD: Scarecrow Press, 1997.

Steinfirst, Susan. //[[Folklore and Folklife: A Guide to English-Language Reference Sources]]//. Garland Reference Library of the Humanities ; Vol. 1429. New York: Garland Pub., 1992.

Thompson, Stith. //[[Motif-Index of Folk-Literature: A Classification of Narrative Elements in Folktales, Ballads, Myths, Fables, Mediaeval Romances, Exempla, Fabliaux, Jestbooks, and Local Legends]]//. Rev. and enl. ed. Bloomington, IN: Indiana Universty Press, 1989.
Bonnefoy, Yves, and Wendy Doniger. [[Mythologies]]. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1991.

Claus, Peter J., Sarah Diamond, and Margaret Ann Mills. //[[South Asian Folklore: An Encyclopedia: Afghanistan, Bangladesh, India, Nepal, Pakistan, Sri Lanka]]//. New York: Routledge, 2003.

Conner, Randy P., David Hatfield Sparks, and Mariya Sparks. [[Cassell's Encyclopedia of Queer Myth, Symbol, and Spirit: Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgender Lore]]. Washington, DC: Cassell, 1998.

Coulter, Charles Russell, and Patricia Turner. //[[Encyclopedia of Ancient Deities]]//. Jefferson, N.C.: ~McFarland, 2000.

Curran, Bob. [[An Encyclopedia of Celtic Mythology]]. Lincolnwood, IL: Contemporary Books, 2000.

Davidson, Linda Kay, and David M. Gitlitz. //[[Pilgrimage: From the Ganges to Graceland: An Encyclopedia]]//. Santa Barbara, CA: ~ABC-CLIO, 2002.

Jordan, Michael. //[[Encyclopedia of Gods: Over 2,500 Deities of the World]]//. New York: Facts on File, 1993.

Knappert, Jan. [[Indian Mythology: An Encyclopedia of Myth and Legend]]. Hammersmith, London: Diamond Books, 1995.

-. [[The Encyclopedia of Middle Eastern Mythology and Religion]]. Shaftesbury, Dorset ; Rockport, Mass.: Element, 1993.

Leeming, David Adams, and Marion Sader. //[[Storytelling Encyclopedia: Historical, Cultural, and Multiethnic Approaches to Oral Traditions around the World]]//. Phoenix, AZ: Oryx Press, 1997.

Lindahl, Carl, John ~McNamara, and John Lindow. //[[Medieval Folklore: An Encyclopedia of Myths, Legends, Tales, Beliefs, and Customs]]//. Santa Barbara, CA, ~ABC-CLIO, 2000.

Snodgrass, Mary Ellen. //[[Encyclopedia of Fable]]//. ABC-CLIO Literary Companion. Santa Barbara, CA: ~ABC-CLIO, 1998.

Young, Serinity. //[[Encyclopedia of Women and World Religion]]//. New York: Macmillan Reference USA, 1999.
<<list filter [tag[Bibliography]]>>
LCSH:
<<<

Folklore  > Periodicals.
[[Mythology  > Periodicals|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+Periodicals.&qt=hot_subject]]
Folk literature > Periodicals.
Folk music > Periodicals. 
<<<
! Current 
*Parabola
! Additions
*[[Brigid's fire magazine|http://brigidsfiremagazine.com/]] - for the Irish Pagan Community
*[[Cosmos : the yearbook of the Traditional Cosmology Society|http://www.tradcos.co.uk/]] - published twice a year, in June and December ($32/year)
* ''[[Fairytale Review|http://www.fairytalereview.com/current.html]]'' - 8th issue (Brown issue) forthcoming
*''[[Cabinet Des Fees|http://cabinet-des-fees.com/]]'' - 2 print copies available from Amazon
*[[Silver leaves|http://www.whitetreefund.org/silver_leaves.html]] - Tolkien, J. R. R., Middle Earth
*''[[Thamyris : mythmaking from past to present|http://www.rodopi.nl/senj.asp?SerieId=THAMYRIS]]'' -1994 - ?
Deceased (RIP)
* --Folklore & mythology--, 1981 - Ceased with v. 3, no. 3, published in 1984. 
*--Mythosphere--
----
* [[Dante’s Heart|http://www.dantesheart.com/]]
* [[Diamonds and Toads|http://www.diamondsandtoads.com/]] - teen blog on myth & fairy tales
* [[Enchanted Conversation|_]]
* [[Fantasy Magazine|_]]
* [[Fées Divers|_]]
* [[Goblin Fruit|_]]
* [[Les Bonnes Fees|_]]
* [[Magpie Magazine|_]]
* [[Mythic Delirium|_]]
* [[New Fairy Tales|_]]
* [[The Fairy Tale Review|_]]
* [[The Lion and The Unicorn|_]]
<br>
[img[http://bks6.books.google.com/books?id=ztRbyAbWuFEC&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U2OPcQxFTqXrhjQ8tmzcs8tPEWCuA]]

<<wff 2000ba06&p=p2000ba06997xiii001>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL689 .P48 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Though nearly everyone is familiar with such great mythological figures as Hercules, Icarus, and Medusa, one may wonder what relevance these ancient characters, and their stories, hold for modern readers. This unique reference book brings mythology to life for students by exploring the connections between ancient myths and contemporary culture. An introductory essay sets the tone with its overview of the myriad areas of human endeavors&mdash;including the arts, science, psychology, language and literature, consumer products, and other aspects of popular culture&mdash;that mythology has influenced. The user-friendly volume is comprised of 50 narrative essays that trace the cultural connections and offer a lively retelling of each myth. For example, readers will discover the derivation of Freudian psychoanalysis from the myth of Oedipus, and fans of popular film and fiction may be surprised to learn the mythological inspirations for works like Beauty and the Beast, The Matrix, or Michael Crichton's Eaters of the Dead"

<<tiddler gb with:0313321922>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* Adam and Eve
* Aphrodite
* Artemis and Actaeon
* Balder's death
* Bellerophon
* Beowulf
* The birth of Hercules
* The creation of the world
* Cronus and his offspring
* Cuchulain
* Cupid and Psyche
* Deucalion
* Dionysus
* Echo and Narcissus
* Excalibur
* The Furies
* Galahad and the Holy Grail
* The giants trick Thor
* Gilgamesh and Enkidu
* The Greek division of the world
* Hercules
* Icarus and Daedalus
* Jason and the Argonauts
* Lancelot* Leprechauns
* Loki's children
* Loki's gift to Odin
* Man the animal
* Medusa
* Merlin
* Midas
* Minotaur
* The Muses
* Odysseus
* Oedipus
* Orpheus
* Pan
* Pandora
* Persephone and Hades
* Prometheus
* Pygmalion
* Pyramus and Thisbe
* Ragnarok
* Romulus and Remus
* Sibling rivalry
* Sisyphus
* Tantulus
* The trickster
* The Trojan war
* The world tree
** Appendix A: Mythology in nature
** Appendix B: Mythology in brand names
** Appendix C: Mythology in the solar system
** Appendix D: Mythology in the calendar
** Appendix E: Mythology in common words.


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Mythology, European|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+European.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Civilization, Modern|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ACivilization%2C+Modern.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0313321922>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[[$1|http://catalog2.loc.gov/vwebv/search?searchCode=SUBJ%40&searchArg=mythology+$2&searchType=1&limitTo=none&fromYear=&toYear=&limitTo=LOCA%3Dall&limitTo=PLAC%3Dall&limitTo=TYPE%3Dall&limitTo=LANG%3Dall&recCount=100]]
Grayson, James //[[Myths and Legends from Korea|http://www.google.com/search?q=%22Myths and Legends from Korea %22]]//. New York: Routledge, 2000.

[img[images/KoreanMythsLegends.jpg][http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0700712410/]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"Contains 175 tales drawn equally from the ancient and modern periods, plus 16 further tales provided for comparative purposes. Three broad classes of material are included in the text: foundation myths of ancient states and clans, ancient folktales and legends, and modern folktales"

From [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0700712410]]

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR342 .G73 2001 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

View [[Table of Contents|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0700712410&printsec=toc]] from Google Books

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Legends -- Korea|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ALegends+Korea.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Mythology, Korean|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Korean.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Legends -- Korea -- Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ALegends+Korea+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Mythology, Korean -- Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Korean+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0700712410>>

</tab>
</tabs>

<html>
<a href="http://books.google.com/books?id=8u0ZAAAAMAAJ&dq=subject:mythology&lr=&as_brr=1&pg=PA125&ci=228,378,600,643&source=bookclip"><img src="http://books.google.com/books?id=8u0ZAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA125&img=1&zoom=3&hl=en&sig=jcXJ6V40A688WPSFIdKoPK7JdzM&ci=228,378,600,643&edge=1" border="0" alt="Text not available"/></a><br/><a href="http://books.google.com/books?id=8u0ZAAAAMAAJ&dq=subject:mythology&lr=&as_brr=1&pg=PA125&ci=228,378,600,643&source=bookclip">Myths of Greece and Rome, narrated with special reference to literature and art  By Hélène Adeline Guerber</a></html>
Elwin, Verrier. //Myths of Middle India//. Delhi: Oxford University Press, 1949.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

BL2003.E55 1991 (Lambert)

</tab>

<tab Description>

"This work is an anthology of 540 distinct tribal myths of origin from central India. These myths were all recorded, most for the very first time, in the course of field work. "Man and the Universe," "The Natural World," "Human Life," and "Human Institutions," are the subject divisions for the myths and include such chapters on air and water, mammals, food, disease, and custom and taboo. Each myth is preceded by the related tribe's name and where it was recorded. In the introduction to each chapter, which analyzes the relevant category of myths and assigns origin, other myths from the region and from other parts of India are noted and parallels drawn. Rich in detail, this volume will be essential to scholars and general readers alike."

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

* Man and the Universe
* The Natural World
* Human Life
* Human Institutions

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"In this book Dr. Elwin has detailed the oral literature of a very vast and complex cultural area, and has combed it with such thoroughness that the result is almost perplexing in its richness of yield. Material from nearly forty-two tribes has been collected, stretching from the Central Provinces to Western Orissa. The book is divided into four parts: Man and His Universe, The Natural World, Human Life and Human Institutions. Each myth or story is carefully related to its tribal setting and the geographical area. The chief merit of the book is, perhaps, in its authentic and lively translation of this oral literature into cold print and a foreign language. The problems surmounted here can hardly be over-estimated, because this oral literature is expressed in languages that are intimately interwoven with the psycho-physical habits, experiences, and peculiarities of these people—as is amply evidenced by the content of their myths." Excerpt

Full review available from the PEP Archive (EBSCOhost password required)
<<<
Khan, Masud. "Myths of Middle India." 31 (1950): 214-215. PEP Archive. EBSCO. 13 Apr. 2008 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=pph&AN=IJP.031.0214A&site=ehost-live>.
<<<

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Mythology, Hindu|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Hindu.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0195629639>>

</tab>
</tabs>


|N. ''Chance and Fate'' (General Synopsis)|c
|N0—N99|<<mi5 'Wagers and gambling' 76>>|
|N100—N299|<<mi5 'The ways of luck and fate' 81>>|
|N300—N399|<<mi5 'Unlucky accidents' 93>>|
|N400—N699|<<mi5 'Lucky Accidents' 105>>|
|N410—N439|<<mi5 'Lucky business ventures' 105>>|
|N440—N499|<<mi5 'Valuable secrets learned' 106>>|
|N500—N599|<<mi5 'Treasure trove'110>>|
|N600—N699|<<mi5 'Other lucky accidents' 119>>|
|N700—N799|<<mi5 'Accidental encounters' 125>>|
|N800—N899|<<mi5 'Helpers' 132>>|
<<ds5 74>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##N. Chance and Fate]]>>
Africa Arabs Buddhism Chile China Egypt Eliade England Great Britain Greece [[Greek world]] India [[Indians of North America]] [[Indian literature]] Ireland [[Italian literature]] Korea [[Mexican Americans]] Norway Scotland South Asia Taoism
Andrews, Tamra. //Nectar & Ambrosia: An Encyclopedia of Food in World Mythology//. Santa Barbara, CA: ~ABC-CLIO, 2000.

[img[http://bks3.books.google.com/books?id=crQMAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0zqRK_YysGpnfD49Sllz0bDIvjRg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"A publishing first, //Nectar and Ambrosia// presents an encyclopedic treatment of the magic properties and uses of food by mortals and immortals alike, from the pages of myth and legend...fascinating for research and recreational reading alike."

    In the ancient world, there were salmon that granted wisdom, drinks that ensured immortality, and animals and vegetables that bestowed other powers. It was believed that fortune bestowed other powers. It was believed that fortune and famine were controlled by supernatural forces and food was the focus of life, myth and ritual. Now for the first time, the magic and symbolic properties and uses of food by both mortals and immortals as mentioned in the worldʼs myths and legends are brought together and explained in Nectar and Ambrosia. The book covers the major food groups, beverages, herbs and spices; mythological concoctions such as Soma, the immortal drink of Indian legend; and foods of myth, such as Chinese moon cakes. A valuable introduction explains the connections among myth, food and ancient cultures; the rites and rituals of hunting, planting and harvesting; and taboo foods, edible offerings, forbidden fruits, fasts and feasts.

    Includes acorns, agave, alcoholic beverages, alligator and crocodile, almonds, amaranth, apples, apricots, areca nuts, artichokes, asparagus, avocados, ayahuasca, balche, bamboo (shoots), bananas and plantains, baobab, barley, basil, beans, bear, beef, beer, belladonna, betel nuts, bilva fruit, birdʼs nests, blackberries, blood and flesh, blueberries, bread, breadfruit, buffalo, butter, cabbage, cacao, cactus, cake, candy, carob, carrots, cassava, cereals, cheese, cherries, chestnuts, chicha, chicken, chicory and endive, chocolate, cinnamon, cocoa, coconuts, coffee, cola nuts, corn, cranberries, cucumbers, dates, deer, dog, eggplant, eggs, elderberries, figs, fish, flowers, frogs and toads, garlic, ginger, ginseng, goat, lamb and ram, goose and turkey, gooseberries, grain, grapes, guinea pigs, haoma, hazelnuts, herbs, honey, horse, ices and ice cream, insects, jujubes, kava (awa), kiwi fruit, lemons and citrons, lettuce, limes and linden trees, lotus, lupines, maguey, maize, mandrakes, mangoes, manioc, manna, maple syrup, mead, meat, melons, mesquite, milk, millet, mint, morning glory seeds, mulberries, mushrooms, mustard seeds, nectar and ambrosia, nightshades, oats, octli, olives and olive oil, ololiuqui, onions and leeks, oranges, ox, parsley and celery, peaches, peanuts, pears, peas and lentils, peppers, persimmons, pineapples, pines and pine nuts, plums, pomegranates, pork, potatoes, pulque, pumpkins and gourds, quinces, quinoa, radishes, raspberries, reindeer and caribou, rice, rye, saffron, sake, salmon, salt, sesame, soma, sorghum, soybeans, spices, squash, strawberries, sugar and sugarcane, sunflower seeds, sweet potatoes, tamarind, taro, tea, thornapples, tobacco, tomatoes, turmeric, turnips, turtle, vanilla, walnuts, water, watermelons, whale, wheat, wine, yams, yogurt.

    Also includes information on food myths of Africa, Baltic and Slavic lands, China, Egypt, Greece and Rome, India, Japan, the Near and Middle East, North America, Oceania, Old Europe (Celtic lands and Scandinavia), South and Central America, Christian food myths. Also includes information on food functions: aphrodisiacs and love charms, elixirs of life and immortality, fertility symbols and symbols of renewal, foods associated with the underworld, foods for the dead, forbidden fruits, intoxicants and hallucinogens, medicinals, offerings and sacrifices, poisons, purificants and symbols of purity, taboos, totems.

    Includes references to Andean peoples, Aztecs, symbolism of baking, biblical accounts, blood sacrifice, Brahmans, British Isles, Buddhists, cannibalism, creation myths, death, Day of the Dead, death and rebirth, death rites, Demeter, demons, Dionysus, divination, elixir of life, evil, fertility, food injunctions, Germany, Germanic peoples, good fortune, hallucinogens, harvest festivals, Hebrews, Garden of the Hesperides, Hindus, Homer, Hopi, Horus, human origins, transformations of humans, hunting, Incas, India, Indochina, intoxicants, Ireland, Jews, Jupiter, Krishna, Lakshmi, life force, longevity, love charms, love potions, magic, marriage rituals, mythical marriages, Maya, Mesoamerica, Mexico, Middle East, moon, mother goddess, Muslims, mythic transformations, Native Americans, Norsemen, nuts, Odyssey (Homer), offerings, Ojibwa, origin myths, Osiris, Pacific Islands, Persephone, personifications of food sources, Peru, Promised Land, prophecy, propitiation, Pythagoras, Pythagoreans, Quetzalcoatl, rain, raven, red color, respect, resurrection, Russians, Scotland, sea, seasons, sexual symbolism, shamans, shapes of food sources, Shiva, Siberia, soul, spirit, Southeast Asia, stars and constellations, stimulants, strength, sun, Taoists, tea ceremony, testicles, Teutons, Thailand, Thanksgiving, Thor, Tree of Knowledge, Tree of Life, Tree of Paradise, Tree of Wisdom, Tree of the Year, trees, urine, Valhalla, Valkyries, veneration, Vishnu, vomit, water of life, wealth, wisdom, witches, Yama, yellow color, yin, yang, Yoruba, Zeus, Zoroaster, Zuni, etc.

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR498 .A53 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

*Nectar and ambrosia [encyclopedia entries]
*Appendix 1. Food myths by culture
*Appendix 2. Food functions

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Reviews|http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/44612908?tab=reviews#tabs]] via Amazon.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>
! Subject Headings:
* [[Food - Folklore|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFood+Folklore.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Food habits - Folklore|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFood+habits+Folklore.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Food - Symbolic aspects|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFood+Symbolic+aspects.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1576070360>>
''[[Look Inside|http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASIN/1576070360]]''&mdash;Amazon

</tab>
</tabs>






/***
|Name|NestedSlidersPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#NestedSlidersPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#NestedSlidersPluginInfo|
|Version|2.4.9|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|show content in nest-able sliding/floating panels, without creating separate tiddlers for each panel's content|
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[NestedSlidersPluginInfo]]
!!!!!Configuration
<<<
<<option chkFloatingSlidersAnimate>> allow floating sliders to animate when opening/closing
>Note: This setting can cause 'clipping' problems in some versions of InternetExplorer.
>In addition, for floating slider animation to occur you must also allow animation in general (see [[AdvancedOptions]]).
<<<
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2008.11.15 - 2.4.9 in adjustNestedSlider(), don't make adjustments if panel is marked as 'undocked' (CSS class).  In onClickNestedSlider(), SHIFT-CLICK docks panel (see [[MoveablePanelPlugin]])
|please see [[NestedSlidersPluginInfo]] for additional revision details|
2005.11.03 - 1.0.0 initial public release.  Thanks to RodneyGomes, GeoffSlocock, and PaulPetterson for suggestions and experiments.
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.NestedSlidersPlugin= {major: 2, minor: 4, revision: 9, date: new Date(2008,11,15)};

// options for deferred rendering of sliders that are not initially displayed
if (config.options.chkFloatingSlidersAnimate===undefined)
	config.options.chkFloatingSlidersAnimate=false; // avoid clipping problems in IE

// default styles for 'floating' class
setStylesheet(".floatingPanel { position:absolute; z-index:10; padding:0.5em; margin:0em; \
	background-color:#eee; color:#000; border:1px solid #000; text-align:left; }","floatingPanelStylesheet");

// if removeCookie() function is not defined by TW core, define it here.
if (window.removeCookie===undefined) {
	window.removeCookie=function(name) {
		document.cookie = name+'=; expires=Thu, 01-Jan-1970 00:00:01 UTC; path=/;'; 
	}
}

config.formatters.push( {
	name: "nestedSliders",
	match: "\\n?\\+{3}",
	terminator: "\\s*\\={3}\\n?",
	lookahead: "\\n?\\+{3}(\\+)?(\\([^\\)]*\\))?(\\!*)?(\\^(?:[^\\^\\*\\@\\[\\>]*\\^)?)?(\\*)?(\\@)?(?:\\{\\{([\\w]+[\\s\\w]*)\\{)?(\\[[^\\]]*\\])?(\\[[^\\]]*\\])?(?:\\}{3})?(\\#[^:]*\\:)?(\\>)?(\\.\\.\\.)?\\s*",
	handler: function(w)
		{
			lookaheadRegExp = new RegExp(this.lookahead,"mg");
			lookaheadRegExp.lastIndex = w.matchStart;
			var lookaheadMatch = lookaheadRegExp.exec(w.source)
			if(lookaheadMatch && lookaheadMatch.index == w.matchStart)
			{
				var defopen=lookaheadMatch[1];
				var cookiename=lookaheadMatch[2];
				var header=lookaheadMatch[3];
				var panelwidth=lookaheadMatch[4];
				var transient=lookaheadMatch[5];
				var hover=lookaheadMatch[6];
				var buttonClass=lookaheadMatch[7];
				var label=lookaheadMatch[8];
				var openlabel=lookaheadMatch[9];
				var panelID=lookaheadMatch[10];
				var blockquote=lookaheadMatch[11];
				var deferred=lookaheadMatch[12];

				// location for rendering button and panel
				var place=w.output;

				// default to closed, no cookie, no accesskey, no alternate text/tip
				var show="none"; var cookie=""; var key="";
				var closedtext=">"; var closedtip="";
				var openedtext="<"; var openedtip="";

				// extra "+", default to open
				if (defopen) show="block";

				// cookie, use saved open/closed state
				if (cookiename) {
					cookie=cookiename.trim().slice(1,-1);
					cookie="chkSlider"+cookie;
					if (config.options[cookie]==undefined)
						{ config.options[cookie] = (show=="block") }
					show=config.options[cookie]?"block":"none";
				}

				// parse label/tooltip/accesskey: [label=X|tooltip]
				if (label) {
					var parts=label.trim().slice(1,-1).split("|");
					closedtext=parts.shift();
					if (closedtext.substr(closedtext.length-2,1)=="=")	
						{ key=closedtext.substr(closedtext.length-1,1); closedtext=closedtext.slice(0,-2); }
					openedtext=closedtext;
					if (parts.length) closedtip=openedtip=parts.join("|");
					else { closedtip="show "+closedtext; openedtip="hide "+closedtext; }
				}

				// parse alternate label/tooltip: [label|tooltip]
				if (openlabel) {
					var parts=openlabel.trim().slice(1,-1).split("|");
					openedtext=parts.shift();
					if (parts.length) openedtip=parts.join("|");
					else openedtip="hide "+openedtext;
				}

				var title=show=='block'?openedtext:closedtext;
				var tooltip=show=='block'?openedtip:closedtip;

				// create the button
				if (header) { // use "Hn" header format instead of button/link
					var lvl=(header.length>5)?5:header.length;
					var btn = createTiddlyElement(createTiddlyElement(place,"h"+lvl,null,null,null),"a",null,buttonClass,title);
					btn.onclick=onClickNestedSlider;
					btn.setAttribute("href","javascript:;");
					btn.setAttribute("title",tooltip);
				}
				else
					var btn = createTiddlyButton(place,title,tooltip,onClickNestedSlider,buttonClass);
				btn.innerHTML=title; // enables use of HTML entities in label

				// set extra button attributes
				btn.setAttribute("closedtext",closedtext);
				btn.setAttribute("closedtip",closedtip);
				btn.setAttribute("openedtext",openedtext);
				btn.setAttribute("openedtip",openedtip);
				btn.sliderCookie = cookie; // save the cookiename (if any) in the button object
				btn.defOpen=defopen!=null; // save default open/closed state (boolean)
				btn.keyparam=key; // save the access key letter ("" if none)
				if (key.length) {
					btn.setAttribute("accessKey",key); // init access key
					btn.onfocus=function(){this.setAttribute("accessKey",this.keyparam);}; // **reclaim** access key on focus
				}
				btn.setAttribute("hover",hover?"true":"false");
				btn.onmouseover=function(ev) {
					// optional 'open on hover' handling
					if (this.getAttribute("hover")=="true" && this.sliderPanel.style.display=='none') {
						document.onclick.call(document,ev); // close transients
						onClickNestedSlider(ev); // open this slider
					}
					// mouseover on button aligns floater position with button
					if (window.adjustSliderPos) window.adjustSliderPos(this.parentNode,this,this.sliderPanel);
				}

				// create slider panel
				var panelClass=panelwidth?"floatingPanel":"sliderPanel";
				if (panelID) panelID=panelID.slice(1,-1); // trim off delimiters
				var panel=createTiddlyElement(place,"div",panelID,panelClass,null);
				panel.button = btn; // so the slider panel know which button it belongs to
				btn.sliderPanel=panel; // so the button knows which slider panel it belongs to
				panel.defaultPanelWidth=(panelwidth && panelwidth.length>2)?panelwidth.slice(1,-1):"";
				panel.setAttribute("transient",transient=="*"?"true":"false");
				panel.style.display = show;
				panel.style.width=panel.defaultPanelWidth;
				panel.onmouseover=function(event) // mouseover on panel aligns floater position with button
					{ if (window.adjustSliderPos) window.adjustSliderPos(this.parentNode,this.button,this); }

				// render slider (or defer until shown) 
				w.nextMatch = lookaheadMatch.index + lookaheadMatch[0].length;
				if ((show=="block")||!deferred) {
					// render now if panel is supposed to be shown or NOT deferred rendering
					w.subWikify(blockquote?createTiddlyElement(panel,"blockquote"):panel,this.terminator);
					// align floater position with button
					if (window.adjustSliderPos) window.adjustSliderPos(place,btn,panel);
				}
				else {
					var src = w.source.substr(w.nextMatch);
					var endpos=findMatchingDelimiter(src,"+++","===");
					panel.setAttribute("raw",src.substr(0,endpos));
					panel.setAttribute("blockquote",blockquote?"true":"false");
					panel.setAttribute("rendered","false");
					w.nextMatch += endpos+3;
					if (w.source.substr(w.nextMatch,1)=="\n") w.nextMatch++;
				}
			}
		}
	}
)

function findMatchingDelimiter(src,starttext,endtext) {
	var startpos = 0;
	var endpos = src.indexOf(endtext);
	// check for nested delimiters
	while (src.substring(startpos,endpos-1).indexOf(starttext)!=-1) {
		// count number of nested 'starts'
		var startcount=0;
		var temp = src.substring(startpos,endpos-1);
		var pos=temp.indexOf(starttext);
		while (pos!=-1)  { startcount++; pos=temp.indexOf(starttext,pos+starttext.length); }
		// set up to check for additional 'starts' after adjusting endpos
		startpos=endpos+endtext.length;
		// find endpos for corresponding number of matching 'ends'
		while (startcount && endpos!=-1) {
			endpos = src.indexOf(endtext,endpos+endtext.length);
			startcount--;
		}
	}
	return (endpos==-1)?src.length:endpos;
}
//}}}
//{{{
window.onClickNestedSlider=function(e)
{
	if (!e) var e = window.event;
	var theTarget = resolveTarget(e);
	while (theTarget && theTarget.sliderPanel==undefined) theTarget=theTarget.parentNode;
	if (!theTarget) return false;
	var theSlider = theTarget.sliderPanel;
	var isOpen = theSlider.style.display!="none";

	// if SHIFT-CLICK, dock panel first (see [[MoveablePanelPlugin]])
	if (e.shiftKey && config.macros.moveablePanel) config.macros.moveablePanel.dock(theSlider,e);

	// toggle label
	theTarget.innerHTML=isOpen?theTarget.getAttribute("closedText"):theTarget.getAttribute("openedText");
	// toggle tooltip
	theTarget.setAttribute("title",isOpen?theTarget.getAttribute("closedTip"):theTarget.getAttribute("openedTip"));

	// deferred rendering (if needed)
	if (theSlider.getAttribute("rendered")=="false") {
		var place=theSlider;
		if (theSlider.getAttribute("blockquote")=="true")
			place=createTiddlyElement(place,"blockquote");
		wikify(theSlider.getAttribute("raw"),place);
		theSlider.setAttribute("rendered","true");
	}

	// show/hide the slider
	if(config.options.chkAnimate && (!hasClass(theSlider,'floatingPanel') || config.options.chkFloatingSlidersAnimate))
		anim.startAnimating(new Slider(theSlider,!isOpen,e.shiftKey || e.altKey,"none"));
	else
		theSlider.style.display = isOpen ? "none" : "block";

	// reset to default width (might have been changed via plugin code)
	theSlider.style.width=theSlider.defaultPanelWidth;

	// align floater panel position with target button
	if (!isOpen && window.adjustSliderPos) window.adjustSliderPos(theSlider.parentNode,theTarget,theSlider);

	// if showing panel, set focus to first 'focus-able' element in panel
	if (theSlider.style.display!="none") {
		var ctrls=theSlider.getElementsByTagName("*");
		for (var c=0; c<ctrls.length; c++) {
			var t=ctrls[c].tagName.toLowerCase();
			if ((t=="input" && ctrls[c].type!="hidden") || t=="textarea" || t=="select")
				{ try{ ctrls[c].focus(); } catch(err){;} break; }
		}
	}
	var cookie=theTarget.sliderCookie;
	if (cookie && cookie.length) {
		config.options[cookie]=!isOpen;
		if (config.options[cookie]!=theTarget.defOpen) window.saveOptionCookie(cookie);
		else window.removeCookie(cookie); // remove cookie if slider is in default display state
	}

	// prevent SHIFT-CLICK from being processed by browser (opens blank window... yuck!)
	// prevent clicks *within* a slider button from being processed by browser
	// but allow plain click to bubble up to page background (to close transients, if any)
	if (e.shiftKey || theTarget!=resolveTarget(e))
		{ e.cancelBubble=true; if (e.stopPropagation) e.stopPropagation(); }
	Popup.remove(); // close open popup (if any)
	return false;
}
//}}}
//{{{
// click in document background closes transient panels 
document.nestedSliders_savedOnClick=document.onclick;
document.onclick=function(ev) { if (!ev) var ev=window.event; var target=resolveTarget(ev);

	if (document.nestedSliders_savedOnClick)
		var retval=document.nestedSliders_savedOnClick.apply(this,arguments);
	// if click was inside a popup... leave transient panels alone
	var p=target; while (p) if (hasClass(p,"popup")) break; else p=p.parentNode;
	if (p) return retval;
	// if click was inside transient panel (or something contained by a transient panel), leave it alone
	var p=target; while (p) {
		if ((hasClass(p,"floatingPanel")||hasClass(p,"sliderPanel"))&&p.getAttribute("transient")=="true") break;
		p=p.parentNode;
	}
	if (p) return retval;
	// otherwise, find and close all transient panels...
	var all=document.all?document.all:document.getElementsByTagName("DIV");
	for (var i=0; i<all.length; i++) {
		 // if it is not a transient panel, or the click was on the button that opened this panel, don't close it.
		if (all[i].getAttribute("transient")!="true" || all[i].button==target) continue;
		// otherwise, if the panel is currently visible, close it by clicking it's button
		if (all[i].style.display!="none") window.onClickNestedSlider({target:all[i].button})
		if (!hasClass(all[i],"floatingPanel")&&!hasClass(all[i],"sliderPanel")) all[i].style.display="none";
	}
	return retval;
};
//}}}
//{{{
// adjust floating panel position based on button position
if (window.adjustSliderPos==undefined) window.adjustSliderPos=function(place,btn,panel) {
	if (hasClass(panel,"floatingPanel") && !hasClass(panel,"undocked")) {
		// see [[MoveablePanelPlugin]] for use of 'undocked'
		var rightEdge=document.body.offsetWidth-1;
		var panelWidth=panel.offsetWidth;
		var left=0;
		var top=btn.offsetHeight; 
		if (place.style.position=="relative" && findPosX(btn)+panelWidth>rightEdge) {
			left-=findPosX(btn)+panelWidth-rightEdge; // shift panel relative to button
			if (findPosX(btn)+left<0) left=-findPosX(btn); // stay within left edge
		}
		if (place.style.position!="relative") {
			var left=findPosX(btn);
			var top=findPosY(btn)+btn.offsetHeight;
			var p=place; while (p && !hasClass(p,'floatingPanel')) p=p.parentNode;
			if (p) { left-=findPosX(p); top-=findPosY(p); }
			if (left+panelWidth>rightEdge) left=rightEdge-panelWidth;
			if (left<0) left=0;
		}
		panel.style.left=left+"px"; panel.style.top=top+"px";
	}
}
//}}}
//{{{
// TW2.1 and earlier:
// hijack Slider stop handler so overflow is visible after animation has completed
Slider.prototype.coreStop = Slider.prototype.stop;
Slider.prototype.stop = function()
	{ this.coreStop.apply(this,arguments); this.element.style.overflow = "visible"; }

// TW2.2+
// hijack Morpher stop handler so sliderPanel/floatingPanel overflow is visible after animation has completed
if (version.major+.1*version.minor+.01*version.revision>=2.2) {
	Morpher.prototype.coreStop = Morpher.prototype.stop;
	Morpher.prototype.stop = function() {
		this.coreStop.apply(this,arguments);
		var e=this.element;
		if (hasClass(e,"sliderPanel")||hasClass(e,"floatingPanel")) {
			// adjust panel overflow and position after animation
			e.style.overflow = "visible";
			if (window.adjustSliderPos) window.adjustSliderPos(e.parentNode,e.button,e);
		}
	};
}
//}}}
6 volumes

[img[http://coverart.oclc.org/ImageWebSvc/oclc/+-+63455300_140.jpg?SearchOrder=+-+GO]]

<<tiddler gvrl with: '0QPT'>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"What are the origins of the concepts under which we organize societies, create institutions and think about our lives? Where did the concept of God or equal rights or democracy come from? How does one idea influence another? Such questions fuel debates, speeches, papers and assignments in history classes, school speaking competitions, ethics classes and more.

The publication of the //New Dictionary of the History of Ideas// marks the return of a reference work that is an essential tool to make the often complex history of "what we think" accessible to students and general readers. The original 1974 Dictionary of the History of Ideas has long been admired as a landmark document encapsulating the thinking of an era. This thoroughly re-envisioned //New Dictionary of the History of Ideas// brings fresh intelligence and a global perspective to bear on timeless questions about the individual and society. A distinguished team of international scholars explore new thinking in areas previously covered (communism, linguistics, physics) and present cross-cultural perspectives on more recent topics such as postmodernism, deconstruction and post-colonialism."
<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.gale.cengage.com/servlet/ItemDetailServlet?region=9&imprint=144&titleCode=S176&type=4&id=188152'>>

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF CB9 .N49 2005 (Ladera Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

<<tiddler gvrltoc with:'http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|9780684314525&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=etoc&p=GVRL&sw=w'>>

</tab>
<tab Selected Entries>

* Grondin, Jean. (2005). [[Hermeneutics|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX3424300340&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]. In Maryanne Horowitz (Ed.), //New Dictionary of the History of Ideas//, Vol. 3. (982-987). Detroit: Charles Scribner's Sons. Retrieved July 02, 2009,  from //Gale Virtual Reference Library//.

* Segal, Robert. (2005). [[Myth|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX3424300521&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]  In Maryanne Horowitz (Ed.), //New Dictionary of the History of Ideas//, Vol. 4. (1560-1567). Detroit: Charles Scribner's Sons. Retrieved July 02, 2009,  from //Gale Virtual Reference Library//.

* Solomon, Robert. (2005). [[Phenomenology|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX3424300581&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]. In Maryanne Horowitz (Ed.), //New Dictionary of the History of Ideas//, Vol. 4. (1754-1757). Detroit: Charles Scribner's Sons. Retrieved July 02, 2009,  from //Gale Virtual Reference Library//.

* Ryan, Michael. (2005). [[Structuralism and Poststructuralism: Overview|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX3424300745&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]]. In Maryanne Horowitz (Ed.), //New Dictionary of the History of Ideas//, Vol. 5. (2260-2264). Detroit: Charles Scribner's Sons. Retrieved July 02, 2009,  from //Gale Virtual Reference. 

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"Selected as a 2005 RUSA outstanding reference source, the new edition of this long-standing favorite aids our understanding of the ideas that make up Western culture. Expanding on the original Dictionary of the History of Ideas (1974), edited by Philip Wiener, the New Dictionary has a broader scope introducing global- and gender-neutral perspectives not present in its Eurocentric predecessor. Academic excellence and scholarship don't keep this six-volume set from interesting the lay reader. The 700 accessible articles present new material, with original entries on feminism and antifeminism, queer theory, and nongender topics like diversity, social capital, and third cinema. Standard subjects, like beauty and love, are treated at length in the earlier set and simply updated in the new version to include late 20th-century ideas and non-Western thought. Each entry explores origin, cultural interpretations, and historical themes. The alphabetical arrangement is not an impediment to cross-disciplinary study, since a reader's guide and full index present material in a topical framework. Bottom Line This delightful foray into humankind's ideas, from abolitionism to Zionism, is a bargain highly recommended as an essential purchase for academic libraries. Public libraries of all sizes would also greatly benefit from its one-stop-shopping approach to the philosophy of ideas."
&mdash;//Library Journal//, April 2005"

<<tiddler pubr with:'http://www.gale.cengage.com/servlet/ItemDetailServlet?region=9&imprint=144&titleCode=S176&type=4&id=188152'>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Civilization -- History -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ACivilization+History+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]].
* [[Intellectual life -- History -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AIntellectual+life+History+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]].

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:9780684313771>>

</tab>
</tabs>//
<<newTiddler text:{{store.getTiddlerText('TabsTemplate')}}>> 
|Name|NewDocumentPluginInfo|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#NewDocumentPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#NewDocumentPluginInfo|
|Version|1.7.0|
|Author|Eric Shulman - ELS Design Studios|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements <br>and [[Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 2.5 License|http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.5/]]|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|documentation|
|Requires||
|Overrides||
|Description|documentation for NewDocumentPlugin|
Use the {{{<<newDocument>>}}} macro to place a "new document" link into your sidebar/mainmenu/any tiddler (wherever you like).  Select this command to automatically create a "new.html" document containing a specific set of tagged tiddlers.  Optional parameters let you specify an alternate path/filename for the new file, or different tags to match.  You can also indicate "ask" for either parameter, which will  trigger a prompt for input when the command is selected.
!!!!!Usage
<<<
{{{<<newDocument label:text prompt:text filename tag tag tag...>>}}}
{{{<<newDocument label:text prompt:text filename all>>}}}
{{{<<newDocument label:text prompt:text filename snap ID>>}}}
{{{<<newDocument label:text prompt:text filename snap here>>}}}
{{{<<newDocument label:text prompt:text nofile print ID>>}}}
{{{<<newDocument label:text prompt:text nofile print here>>}}}
 where:
* ''label:text'' defines //optional// alternative link text (replaces default "new document" display)
* ''prompt:text'' defines //optional// alternative tooltip text for 'mouseover' prompting (replaces default hard-coded tooltip text)
* ''filename'' is any local path-and-filename.  If no parameters are provided, the default is to create the file "new.html" in the current directory.  If a filename is provided without a path (i.e., there is no "/" in the input), then the current directory is also assumed.  Otherwise, this parameter is expected to contain the complete path and filename needed to write the file to your local hard disk.  If ''ask'' is used in place of the filename parameter then, when the command link is selected, a message box will be automatically displayed so you can select/enter the path and filename.
* ''tag tag tag...'' is a list of one or more space-separated tags (use quotes or {{{[[]]}}} around tags that contain spaces).  The new document will include all tiddlers that match at least one of the tags in the list.  The default is to include tiddlers tagged with <<tag includeNew>>.    The special value ''all'' may be used to match every tiddler (even those without tags).   If ''ask'' is used in place of the tags then, when the command link is selected, a message box will be automatically displayed so you can enter the desired tags at that time.
* When you use the keyword ''snap'' in place of the tags, you can generate a file containing the //rendered//  CSS-and-HTML that is currently being displayed in browser.  By default, the snapshop uses the 'contentWrapper' DOM element ID to automatically include all the TiddlyWiki elements, such as the sidebars and header, in addition to the center 'story' column containing the tiddler content.
* When you use the keyword ''print'' in place of the tags, a snapshot is generated, but the contents are not written to a file.  Instead, they are displayed in a separate browser tab/window, and the print dialog for that tab/window is automatically invoked.
* You can limit the snapshot to capture only a portion of the rendered TiddlyWiki elements by specifiying an optional alternate DOM element ID, such as "displayArea" (the entire center 'story' column) or even just a single tiddler (e.g., "tidderMyTiddlerTitle", assuming that "MyTiddlerTitle" is currently displayed).  Only the portions of the document that are contained //within// the specified DOM element will be transcribed to the resulting snapshot file.  If ''ask'' is used in place of a DOM element ID, you will be prompted to enter the ID (default is "contentWrapper") when the snapshot is being taken.  This allows you to easily enter the ID of any currently displayed tiddler to make quick snapshots of specific tiddlers.  If ''here'' is used in place of a DOM element ID, the current tiddler id is used.

Note: as of version 1.4.0 of this plugin, support for selecting tiddlers by using tag *expressions* has been replaced with simpler, more efficient "containsAny()" logic.  To create new ~TiddlyWiki documents that contain only those tiddlers selected with advanced AND/OR/NOT Boolean expressions, you can use the filtering features provided by the ExportTiddlersPlugin (see www.TiddlyTools.com/#ExportTiddlersPlugin).
<<<
!!!!!Examples:
<<<
{{{<<newDocument>>}}}
equivalent to {{{<<newDocument new.htm includeNew systemTiddlers>>}}}
creates default "new.html" containing tiddlers tagged with either<<tag includeNew>>or<<tag systemTiddlers>>
try it: <<newDocument>>

{{{<<newDocument empty.html systemTiddlers>>}}}
creates "empty.html" containing only tiddlers tagged with<<tag systemTiddlers>>
//(reproduces old-style (pre 2.0.2) empty file)//
try it: <<newDocument empty.html systemTiddlers>>

{{{<<newDocument "label:create Import/Export starter" ask importexport>>}}}
save importexport tiddlers to a new file, prompts for path/file
try it: <<newDocument "label:create Import/Export starter" ask importexport>>

{{{<<newDocument ask ask>>}}}
prompts for path/file, prompts for tags to match
try it: <<newDocument ask ask>>

{{{<<newDocument ask all>>}}}
save all current TiddlyWiki contents to a new file, prompts for path/file
try it: <<newDocument ask all>>

{{{<<newDocument ask snap>>}}}
generates snapshot of currently displayed document, prompts for path/file
try it: <<newDocument ask snap>>

{{{<<newDocument ask snap here>>}}}
generates snapshot of this tiddler ONLY, prompts for path/file
try it: <<newDocument ask snap here>>

{{{<<newDocument ask print here>>}}}
prints a snapshot of this tiddler ONLY
try it: <<newDocument nofile print here>>

<<<
/***
|Name|OpenTopPlugin|
|Created by|SaqImtiaz|
|Location|http://tw.lewcid.org/#OpenTopPlugin|
|Version|0.1|
|Requires|~TW2.x|
!!!Description:
Open new tiddlers at the top of the screen.

!!!Code
***/
//{{{
Story.prototype.coreLewcidDisplayTiddler=Story.prototype.displayTiddler ;
Story.prototype.displayTiddler =
function(srcElement,title,template,unused1,unused2,animate,slowly)
{
       var srcElement=null;
       if (document.getElementById(this.idPrefix + title))
          {story.closeTiddler(title);}
       this.coreLewcidDisplayTiddler(srcElement,title,template,unused1,unused2,animate,slowly);
       window.scrollTo(0,0);
}
//}}}
Pauck, Wilhelm
Pettazzoni, Raffaele
Pinard de la Boullaye, Henri
Pratt, James B.
Preuss, Konrad T.
Przyluski, Jean
Radcliffe-Brown, A. R.
Radin, Paul
Rappaport, Roy A.
Reguly, Antal
Reinach, Salomon
Renan, Ernest
Renou, Louis
Richardson, Cyril C.
Rohde, Erwin
Róheim, Géza
|P. ''Society'' (General Synopsis)|c
|P0—P99|<<mi5 'Royalty and nobility' 140>>|
|P100—P199|<<mi5 'Other social orders' 152>>|
|P200—P299|<<mi5 'The family' 153>>|
|P300—P399|<<mi5 'Other social relationships' 163>>|
|P400—P499|<<mi5 'Trades and professions' 169>>|
|P500—P599|<<mi5 'Government' 176>>|
|P600—P699|<<mi5 'Customs' 180>>|
|P700—P799|<<mi5 'Society—miscellaneous motifs' 183>>|
<<ds5 139>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##P. Society]]>>
<div class='header' macro='gradient vert #FFF #FFF '>
 <div class='gradient'> 
 <div class='titleLine' >
<span class='searchBar' macro='search'></span>
 <span class='siteTitle' refresh='content' tiddler='SiteTitle'></span>&nbsp;
 <span class='siteSubtitle' refresh='content' tiddler='SiteSubtitle'></span>
 </div>
<div id='topMenu' refresh='content' tiddler='MainMenu'></div>
 </div>
</div>
<div id='bodywrapper'>
<div id='sidebar'>
 <div id='sidebarOptions' refresh='content' tiddler='SideBarOptions'></div>
 <div id='sidebarTabs' refresh='content' force='true' tiddler='SideBarTabs'></div>
</div>
<div id='displayArea'>
 <div id='messageArea'></div>
 <div id='tiddlerDisplay'></div>
</div>
<div id='displayFooter'></div>
</div>
<br>
{{center{''The Religions''}}}

<<tiddler [[Part 1: Religions##A]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Part 1: Religions##B]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Part 1: Religions##C]] "dp33">>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
/%
!A
African Religions
African American Religions
Altaic Religions
Ancient Near Eastern Religions
Arctic Religions
Australian Indigenous Religions
Baltic Religion
Buddhism
Caribbean Religions
Celtic Religion
Chinese Religion
Christianity
Egyptian Religion
European Traditions
!B
Germanic Religion
Greek Religion
Hellenistic Religions
Hinduism
Indian Religions
Indo-European Religions
Inner Asian Religions
Iranian Religions
Islam
Israelite Religion
Jainism
Japanese Religions
Judaism
Korean Religion
Mandaean Religion
!C
Mesoamerican Religions
Mesopotamian Religions
New Religious Movements
North American Indian Religions
Oceanic Religions
Prehistoric Religions
Roman Religion
Sikhism
Slavic Religion
South American Indian Religions
Southeast Asian Religions
Thracian Religion
Tibetan Religions
Uralic Religions
Zoroastrianism
!end
%/
Boswell, Jeanetta. //Past Ruined Ilion: A Bibliography of English and American Literature Based on Greco-Roman Mythology//. Metuchen, NJ: Scarecrow Press, 1982.


<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF Z2011 .B67 1982 PR149.M95 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

* English literature Stories, plots, etc
* American literature Stories, plots, etc
* Mythology, Classical, in literature - Bibliography
* Mythology in literature - Bibliography
* English literature - Bibliography
* American literature - Bibliography

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'0810815494'>>

</tab>
</tabs>


//Pearl growing// is a search technique of finding a few relevant items, identifying their subject headings, and using these subject terms to find additional items. 

Let's try this with the book ''[[The Eternal Hermes|http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/31934084]]'' by Antoine Faivre.

[img[images/CIP.jpg]]

Subject headings:
* [[Hermes -- Greek deity|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=Hermes+Greek+deity&fq=-fm%3Afic+%3E+-fm%3Ajuv&qt=facet_fm%3A_audience]]
* [[Hermes Trismegistus|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHermes+Trismegistus&qt=advanced]]
* [[Hermetism -- history|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AHermetism+History.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Alchemy -- history|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAlchemy+History.&qt=hot_subject]]
Each of these terms can be used to search +++^40%^[online library catalogs]
* [[WorldCat|http://www.worldcat.org/advancedsearch]]
* [[Library of Congress|http://catalog.loc.gov/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?DB=local&PAGE=First]]
* [[Pacifica Library|http://pgi102.pacifica.edu/cgi-bin/opac.exe/login?library=PGL&username=student&password=student]]
=== and also used within [[Google's Advanced Book Search|http://books.google.com/advanced_book_search]].

You can also create a more complex search strategy by combining similar subject terms using the OR [[boolean operator|http://catalog.loc.gov/help/boolean.htm]]. This will increase the number of items you discover. Try it for yourself using the [[Library of Congress Guided Search option|http://catalog.loc.gov/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?DB=local&PAGE=Second]]:

[img[images/LOC_GuidedSearch.gif][http://catalog.loc.gov/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?DB=local&PAGE=Second]]

! SEARCH EXAMPLE:
* LCSH: ''Hermes Greek deity'' OR ''Hermes Trismegistus''

[img[images/LCbooleanOR.gif]]
Philip, Neil. //The Penguin Book of Scottish Folktales//. London: Penguin Books, 1995.

[img[http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/41R8M9SF7AL._SL160_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

GR144 .P45 1995 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"The telling of folktales in Scotland comes from an oral tradition that blends rich imagination with verbal artistry.

//Kate Crackernuts and the two herdsmen of Lochbuie//, the //Black Laird and the Milk-white Doo//, //Oisean//, //Mac Iain Direach and the wonders of the whuppity Stoorie//&mdash;these are some of the colourful myths and legends that survive from Scotland's turbulent past.

Neil Phillip's extensive collection brings together stirring stories from all parts of Scotland. Here are over 100 memorable tales&mdash;from the vibrant Gaelic tradition of the Highlands and Islands to the enduring legends handed down by the Lowland Scots."

Description from back cover.

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Tales -- Scotland|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Scotland.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:014013977x>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[images/searchMagic.jpg]]

<<tabs mythResearch
"Reference Books" "Reference Books" [[Finding Reference Books]]
"Motif Index" "Motif Index" [[Motif synopsis]]
>>
<br>
{{center{
''PRINCIPLE ARTICLES''

<<tiddler [[Philosophy and Religion##main]]>>
<br>
''SUPPORTING ARTICLES''
}}}
<<tiddler [[Philosophy and Religion##a]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Philosophy and Religion##b]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Philosophy and Religion##c]] "dp33">>
<<tiddler breaks>><br><br><br><br><br>
/%
!main
''<<gl 'Philosophy: An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424502976'>>''
<<gl 'Philosophy and Religion' 'GALE|CX3424502977'>>
<<gl 'Philosophy of Religion' 'GALE|CX3424503471'>>
!a
Aesthetics
&mdash;Philosophical Aesthetics
&mdash;Visual Aesthetics
Analytic Philosophy
Apologetics
Aristotelianism
Atheism
Bioethics
Buddhist Ethics
Buddhist Philosophy
Chaos Theory
Chinese Philosophy
Christian Ethics
Dao and De
Deism
Deity
Doubt and Belief
Dualism
Ecology and Religion
&mdash;Ecology and Nature Religions
Empiricism
Enlightenment, The
Epistemology
Esotericism
Eternity
Evil
Evolution
&mdash;Evolutionary Ethics
Existentialism
Falsafah
Free Will and Determinism
Free Will and Predestination
&mdash;An Overview
&mdash;Christian Concepts
&mdash;Islamic Concepts
//Gnosticism//
&mdash;Gnosticism from Its Origins to the Middle Ages [First Edition]
&mdash;Gnosticism from Its Origins to the Middle Ages [Further Considerations]
&mdash;Gnosticism from the Middle Ages to the Present
&mdash;Gnosticism as a Christian Heresy
&mdash;History of Study
!b
God
&mdash;God in the Hebrew Scriptures
&mdash;God in the New Testament
&mdash;God in Postbiblical Judaism
&mdash;God in Postbiblical Christianity
&mdash;God in Islam
&mdash;African Supreme Beings
Golden Rule
Good, The
Henotheism
Hermeneutics
Hermetism
Humanism
Human Rights and Religion
Humor and Religion
&mdash;Humor, Irony, and the Comic in Western Theology and Philosophy
Idealism
Indian Philosophies
Intuition
Jewish Thought and Philosophy
&mdash;Premodern Philosophy
&mdash;Modern Thought
&mdash;Jewish Ethical Literature
Knowledge and Ignorance
Language
&mdash;Sacred Language
&mdash;Buddhist Views of Language
Law and Religion
&mdash;Law, Religion, and Human Rights
&mdash;Law, Religion, and Morality
&mdash;Law, Religion, and Punishment
Liberation Theology
Logic
Logical Positivism
Materialism
Medical Ethics
Metaphysics
Monism
Monotheism
Morality and Religion
Mysticism [First Edition]
Mysticism [Further Considerations]
!c
Naturalism
Nature
&mdash;Religious and Philosophical Speculations
Neoplatonism
Nominalism
Occultism
Ontology
Pantheism and Panentheism
Phenomenology of Religion
Platonism
Positivism
Proofs for the Existence of God
Reflexivity
Relativism
Religion [First Edition]
Religion [Further Considerations]
Religious Experience
Scholasticism
Semantics
Skeptics and Skepticism
Soul
&mdash;Concepts in Indigenous Religions
&mdash;Ancient Near Eastern Concepts
&mdash;Greek and Hellenistic Concepts
&mdash;Indian Concepts
&mdash;Buddhist Concepts
&mdash;Chinese Concepts
&mdash;Jewish Concept
&mdash;Christian Concepts
&mdash;Islamic Concepts
Stoicism
Structuralism [First Edition]
Structuralism [Further Considerations]
Supernatural, The
Thealogy
Theism
Theodicy
Theurgy
Transcendence and Immanence
Truth
Utopia
Via Negativa
Wisdom
!end
%/
Davidson, Linda Kay, and David M. Gitlitz. //Pilgrimage: From the Ganges to Graceland: An Encyclopedia//. Santa Barbara, CA: ~ABC-CLIO, 2002.

[img[http://bks2.books.google.com/books?id=2qBYAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U073_iAej8Bf267HCfTEAAitXm4rQ]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL619.P5 D38 2002 (Lambert Library)
Circulating copy: BL619.P5 D38 2002

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Nationalistic meccas, shrines to popular culture, and sacred traditions for the world's religions from Animism to Zoroastrianism are all examined in two accessible and comprehensive volumes.

From Mecca to Graceland, Canterbury to Vatican City, special places that affect the human spirit have been luring multitudes of visitors throughout human history. Where are the world's most important pilgrimage sites? Who are the pilgrims? Why are they going? How do they behave once they reach their destinations?

Pilgrimage is a comprehensive compendium of the basic facts on Pilgrimage from ancient times to the 21st century. Illustrated with maps and photographs that enrich the reader's journey, this authoritative volume explores sites, people, activities, rites, terminology, and other matters related to pilgrimage such as economics, tourism, and disease.

Encompassing all major and minor world religions, from ancient cults to modern faiths, this work covers both religious and secular pilgrimage sites. Compiled by experts who have authored numerous books on pilgrimage and are pilgrims in their own right, the entries will appeal to students, scholars, and general readers.

! Title Features
* More than 500 A–Z entries ranging from the Alamo and Bamiyan to tourism and visual arts
* Photographs including worshipers at the Western Wall, pyramids in Egypt, and the Montserrat monastery in Spain illuminate the coverage
* Maps including the Hajj, Jerusalem, the journeys of Saint Paul, and the Church of the Holy Sepulchre
* Includes two appendixes: pilgrimage sites by country and pilgrimage sites by religion, a complete bibiliography, and a thorough index

! Highlights
* Examination of pilgrimage through anthropology, art, history, geography, and economics
* Coverage of related issues such as hallucinatory drug use, special clothing, hazards, sacrifice, and pilgrims in art and literature
* Encompasses all major and minor world religions from ancient cults to modern faiths
* Emphasizes pilgrim traditions important to major U.S. immigrant populations"

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"Defining a pilgrimage site by "its ability to attract a transient population of devotees," this one-of-a-kind encyclopedia surveys the world's major destinations, from Delphi to Stonewall Inn. Entries are alphabetical and in addition to the sites also profile prominent figures, belief systems, activities, and institutions. The information is current enough to include the World Trade Center and Althorp Estate." (//Library Journal// 2/1/03)

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Pilgrims and pilgrimages -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3APilgrims+and+pilgrimages+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1576070042>>

</tab>
</tabs>
PsycINFO thesaurus terms (also call subject terms or index terms) can be used for subject searching within the family of APA Databases:
* [[PsycINFO|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=psyh]]
* [[PsycBOOKS|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=pzh]]
* [[PsycARTICLES|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=pdh]]
* [[PsycCritiques|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=pvh]]
* [[PsycEXTRAS|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?authtype=ip,uid&profile=ehost&defaultdb=pxh]]
''Learn more'':
* [[Thesaurus of Psychological Index Terms|http://www.apa.org/databases/thesaurus.html]]
Doty, William G. "Psychoanalytic Approaches to Myth – By Dan Merkur." //Religious Studies Review// 34.1 (2008): 32. //Humanities International Complete//. EBSCO. Web. 7 Apr. 2010.

<<tiddler fto with:'http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=30454060&site=ehost-live'>>
El-Shamy, H. (1997, September). Psychologically-Based Criteria for Classification by Motif and Tale Type. //Journal of Folklore Research, 34//(3), 233-243. Retrieved May 9, 2008, from Humanities International Complete database. [[pdf|PsychologicallyBasedCriteria.pdf]] 
<<<
The article discusses psychologically-based criteria for classification by motif and tale type. The introduction of psychologically-based motifs and tale-types can help shed light on the processes involved in lore's description of life and living, in general. These portrayals constitute cognitions out of which a social group forms its views and attitudes on "how things are" or "ought to be." The relationship between the study of lore and the discipline of psychology should be reciprocal. Lore can provide psychologists with issues to be studied as well as with feedback on the validity of their laboratory findings.
<<<

|Q. ''Rewards And Punishment''|c
|Q0—Q99|<<mi5 'Deeds rewarded' 186>>|
|Q100—Q199|<<mi5 'Nature of rewards' 194>>|
|Q200—Q399|<<mi5 'Deeds punished' 200>>|
|Q400—Q599|<<mi5 'Kinds of, punishment' 218>>|
<<ds5 184>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature: A Handbook##Q. Rewards and Punishments]]>>
This package provides a toolbar of interactive 'power tools' that you can use while editing a tiddler to quickly insert TiddlyWiki tiddler links, images, macros, etc. or common formatting sequences directly into tiddler content, as well as perform other functions (such as find/replace, sort, split, convert, etc.) that can be used to modify the current tiddler's source content in a variety of ways.

<<tiddler QuickEditToolbar with: show>>
!!!!!Installation:
<<<
Individual ~QuickEdit buttons are defined in separate tiddlers (e.g., [[QuickEdit_replace]]) that have also been //transcluded// into a single toolbar definition named [[QuickEditToolbar]].  You can edit this definition to add, remove, or rearrange the toolbar buttons to best suit your needs, and then embed the [[QuickEditToolbar]] tiddler into your document's [[EditTemplate]], like this:
{{{
<div macro='tiddler QuickEditToolbar'></div>
}}}
Next, in order to support some of the formatting 'shortcuts' provided by the toolbar, add a reference to the shortcuts CSS class definitions in your [[StyleSheet]]:
{{{
[[StyleSheetShortcuts]]
}}}
By default, the QuickEdit toolbar is hidden until you enable it by using the ''toggleQuickEdit'' command, which you can add to the ~EditToolbar definition in [[ToolbarCommands]]:
{{{
|EditToolbar|... toggleQuickEdit ...|
}}}
You can also toggle the ~QuickEdit toolbar display via a single checkbox option that can be added to [[SideBarOptions]] (or any other desired location):
{{{
<<option chkShowQuickEdit>> show QuickEdit toolbar
}}}
Note: You can 'hard-code' the ''chkShowQuickEdit'' setting, so that the toolbar will be //initially// displayed, by creating a tiddler (e.g., ConfigTweaks), tagged with <<tag systemConfig>>, containing:
{{{
config.options.chkShowQuickEdit=true;
}}}
Alternatively, if you want the toolbar to //always// be displayed, regardless of the option setting, you can add a special keyword, ''show'', to the [[EditTemplate]] syntax, like this:
{{{
<div macro='tiddler QuickEditToolbar with: show'></div>
}}}
<<<
/***
|Name|QuickEditPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Documentation|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPackage|
|Version|2.4.4|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements <br>and [[Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License|http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/]]|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|Support functions for [[QuickEditPackage]]: utility functions, toolbar commands, stylesheets|
!!!!!Documentation
>see [[QuickEditPackage]] for details
!!!!!Revisions
<<<
2011.02.14 2.4.4 fix OSX error: use picker.file.path
2009.06.11 2.4.3 added keyup() function to abbreviate listbox handling for CR and ESC
2009.05.07 2.4.2 added processed() function to abbreviate event handler code
2008.09.07 2.4.1 added removeCookie() function for compatibility with [[CookieManagerPlugin]]
2008.05.17 2.4.0 copied code from StickyPopupPlugin to remove dependency
2008.05.12 2.3.0 added "toggleQuickEdit" command handler (replaces inline script command)
2008.01.11 2.2.0 converted from inline script
2007.03.29 1.0.0 initial release (as inline script)
<<<
!!!!!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.QuickEditPlugin= {major: 2, minor: 4, revision: 4, date: new Date(2011,2,14)};

// SET STYLESHEET
setStylesheet("\
.quickEdit a { border:2px outset ButtonFace; padding:0px 3px !important; \
	-moz-border-radius:.5em; -webkit-border-radius:.5em; \
	-moz-appearance:button !important; -webkit-appearance:push-button !important; \
	background-color:ButtonFace; color:ButtonText !important;  \
	line-height:200%; font-weight:normal; } \
.quickEdit a:hover { border: 2px inset ButtonFace; background-color:ButtonFace; }\
", "quickEditStyles");

// REMOVE COOKIE
if (window.removeCookie===undefined) {
	window.removeCookie=function(name) {
		document.cookie = name+'=; expires=Thu, 01-Jan-1970 00:00:01 UTC; path=/;'; 
	}
}

// UTILITY FUNCTIONS
config.quickEdit = {
	processed: function(ev) { ev=ev||window.event;
		ev.cancelBubble=true;
		if(ev.stopPropagation) ev.stopPropagation();
		return false;
	},
	keyup: function(ev){ var k=(ev||window.event).keyCode;
		if (k==13) this.onclick();
		if (k==27) Popup.remove();
	},
	getField: function(where) {
		var here=story.findContainingTiddler(where); if (!here) return null;
		var e=story.getTiddlerField(here.getAttribute("tiddler"),"text");
		if (e&&e.getAttribute("edit")=="text") return e;
		return null;
	},
	setSelection: function(where,newtext) {
		var e=this.getField(where); if (!e) return false;
		e.focus(); replaceSelection(e,newtext);
		return false;
	},
	wrapSelection: function(where,before,after) {
		var e=this.getField(where); if (!e) return false;
		e.focus(); replaceSelection(e,before+config.quickEdit.getSelection(e)+after);
		return false;
	},
	getSelection: function(e) {
		var seltext="";
		if (e&&e.setSelectionRange)
			seltext=e.value.substr(e.selectionStart,e.selectionEnd-e.selectionStart);
		else if (document.selection) {
			var range = document.selection.createRange();
			if (range.parentElement()==e) seltext=range.text
		}
		return seltext;
	},
	promptForFilename: function(msg,path,file) {
		if(window.Components) { // moz
			try {
				netscape.security.PrivilegeManager.enablePrivilege('UniversalXPConnect');
				var nsIFilePicker = window.Components.interfaces.nsIFilePicker;
				var picker = Components.classes['@mozilla.org/filepicker;1'].createInstance(nsIFilePicker);
				picker.init(window, msg, nsIFilePicker.modeOpen);
				var thispath = Components.classes['@mozilla.org/file/local;1'].createInstance(Components.interfaces.nsILocalFile);
				thispath.initWithPath(path);
				picker.displayDirectory=thispath;
				picker.defaultExtension='jpg';
				picker.defaultString=file;
				picker.appendFilters(nsIFilePicker.filterAll|nsIFilePicker.filterImages);
				if (picker.show()!=nsIFilePicker.returnCancel)
					var result="file:///"+picker.file.path.replace(/\\/g,'/');
			}
			catch(e) { alert('error during local file access: '+e.toString()) }
		}
		else { // IE
			try { // XP only
				var s = new ActiveXObject('UserAccounts.CommonDialog');
				s.Filter='All files|*.*|JPG files|*.jpg|GIF files|*.gif|PNG files|*.png|';
				s.FilterIndex=1; // default to JPG
				s.InitialDir=path;
				s.FileName=file;
				if (s.showOpen()) var result=s.FileName;
			}
			catch(e) { var result=prompt(msg,path+file); } // fallback for non-XP IE
		}
		return result;
	}
}
//}}}

//{{{
if (config.options.chkShowQuickEdit===undefined) config.options.chkShowQuickEdit=false;
config.commands.toggleQuickEdit = {
	hideReadOnly: true,
	getText: function() { return config.options.chkShowQuickEdit?'\u221Aquickedit':'quickedit'; },

	tooltip: 'show QuickEdit toolbar buttons',
	handler: function(event,src,title) {
		var opt='chkShowQuickEdit';
		config.options[opt]=!config.options[opt];
		config.macros.option.propagateOption(opt,"checked", config.options[opt],"input");
		if (config.options[opt]) saveOptionCookie(opt);	else removeCookie(opt);
		src.innerHTML=config.commands.toggleQuickEdit.getText();
		story.forEachTiddler(function(t,e){if (story.isDirty(t)) refreshElements(e);});
		return false;
	}
};
//}}}

// // COPIED FROM [[StickyPopupPlugin]] TO ELIMINATE PLUGIN DEPENDENCY
//{{{
if (config.options.chkStickyPopups==undefined) config.options.chkStickyPopups=false;
Popup.stickyPopup_onDocumentClick = function(ev)
{
	// if click is in a sticky popup, ignore it so popup will remain visible
	var e = ev ? ev : window.event; var target = resolveTarget(e);
	var p=target; while (p) {
		if (hasClass(p,"popup") && (hasClass(p,"sticky")||config.options.chkStickyPopups)) break;
		else p=p.parentNode;
	}
	if (!p) // not in sticky popup (or sticky popups disabled)... use normal click handling
		Popup.onDocumentClick(ev);
	return true;
};
try{removeEvent(document,"click",Popup.onDocumentClick);}catch(e){};
try{addEvent(document,"click",Popup.stickyPopup_onDocumentClick);}catch(e){};
//}}}
/%
|Name|QuickEditToolbar|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar|
|Version|2.4.4|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.2|
|Type|transclusion|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Optional|QuickEdit_*|
|Description|format/insert TiddlyWiki content using toolbar buttons|

Usage:
* install [[QuickEditPlugin]] (runtime support functions)

* add the toolbar to [[EditTemplate]]:
	<div macro='tiddler QuickEditToolbar with: show'></div>

* 'show' (optional) forces the toolbar to always be displayed or,
  omit keyword and use <<option chkShowQuickEdit>> setting

* selected QuickEdit buttons can also be added individually to the
  regular tiddler toolbar by adding references directly in [[EditTemplate]]:
	<span class='toolbar' macro='tiddler QuickEdit_...'></span>

* see [[QuickEditPackage]] for additional installation options

%/{{hidden fine center quickEdit{
<<tiddler {{ // show/hide toolbar
	var here=story.findContainingTiddler(place); if (here) var tid=here.getAttribute('tiddler');
	var show='$1'!='$'+'1'||config.options.chkShowQuickEdit||tid=='QuickEditToolbar'; 
	place.style.display=show?'block':'none';
'';}}>>/%

TOOLBAR DEFINITION - add, remove, or re-order items as desired:
= = = = = = = = = =
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_format>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_align>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_color>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_font>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_custom>>/%
%/ &nbsp;/% (SPACER)
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_replace>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_split>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_sort>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_convert>>/%
%/ &nbsp;/% (SPACER)
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_link>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_insert>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_macro>>/%
%/<<tiddler QuickEdit_image>>/%
%/}}}
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_align|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_align|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - text alignment|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="align text"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select text alignment...','');
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('left','left');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='{{left{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('center','center');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='{{center{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('right','right');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='{{right{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('justify','justify');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='{{justify{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('float left','floatleft');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='{{floatleft{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('float right','floatright');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='{{floatright{...}}}';
	s.size=s.length;
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return;
		config.quickEdit.wrapSelection(this.button,'{{'+this.value+'{','}}}');
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>align</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_color|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_color|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - text/background color|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="text/background color - @@color:#RGB;background-color:#RGB;...@@"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this,null,'popup sticky smallform'); if (!p) return false;
 	p.style.padding='2px';
	function hex(d) { return '0123456789ABCDEF'.substr(d,1); }
	var fg=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); fg.button=this;
	fg.style.width='12em';
	fg.options[0]=new Option('text color...','');
	fg.options[1]=new Option('\xa0 or enter a value','_ask');
	fg.options[2]=new Option('\xa0 or use default color','');
	for (var r=0;r<16;r+=3) for (var g=0;g<16;g+=3) for (var b=0;b<16;b+=3) {
		var label=hex(r)+hex(g)+hex(b);
		fg.options[fg.length]=new Option(label,'#'+label);
		fg.options[fg.length-1].style.color='#'+label;
	}
	fg.onchange=function(){ var val=this.value;
		if (val=='_ask') { val=prompt('Enter a CSS color value');
		if (!val||!val.length) return false; }
		this.options[0].value=val; this.options[0].text=val.length?'text: '+val:'text color...';
		var bg=this.nextSibling;
		for (var i=3;i<bg.options.length;i++) bg.options[i].style.color=val;
		var preview=this.nextSibling.nextSibling.nextSibling;
		var t=config.quickEdit.getSelection(config.quickEdit.getField(this.button));
		t=t.replace(/^@@(color\:.+;)?(background-color\:.+;)?/,'').replace(/@@$/,'');
		if (!t.length) t='~AaBbCcDdEeFfGgHhIiJj 1234567890';
		var fg=this.value; if (fg.length) fg='color:'+fg+';';
		var bg=this.nextSibling.value; if (bg.length) bg='background-color:'+bg+';';
		if (fg.length||bg.length) t='@@'+fg+bg+t+'@@';
		removeChildren(preview); wikify(t,preview);
		this.selectedIndex=0; return false;
	};
	var bg=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); bg.button=this;
	bg.style.width='12em';
	bg.options[0]=new Option('background color...','');
	bg.options[1]=new Option('\xa0 or enter a value','_ask');
	bg.options[2]=new Option('\xa0 or use default color','');
	for (var r=0;r<16;r+=3) for (var g=0;g<16;g+=3) for (var b=0;b<16;b+=3) {
		var label=hex(15-r)+hex(15-g)+hex(15-b);
		bg.options[bg.length]=new Option(label,'#'+label);
		bg.options[bg.length-1].style.backgroundColor='#'+label;
	}
	bg.onchange=function(){ var val=this.value;
		if (val=='_ask') { val=prompt('Enter a CSS color value');
		if (!val||!val.length) return false; }
		this.options[0].value=val;
		this.options[0].text=val.length?'background: '+val:'background color...';
		var fg=this.previousSibling;
		for (var i=3;i<fg.options.length;i++) fg.options[i].style.backgroundColor=val;
		var preview=this.nextSibling.nextSibling;
		var t=config.quickEdit.getSelection(config.quickEdit.getField(this.button));
		t=t.replace(/^@@(color\:.+;)?(background-color\:.+;)?/,'').replace(/@@$/,'');
		if (!t.length) t='~AaBbCcDdEeFfGgHhIiJj 1234567890';
		var fg=this.previousSibling.value; if (fg.length) fg='color:'+fg+';';
		var bg=this.value; if (bg.length) bg='background-color:'+bg+';';
		if (fg.length||bg.length) t='@@'+fg+bg+t+'@@';
		removeChildren(preview); wikify(t,preview);
		this.selectedIndex=0; return false;
	};
	var b=createTiddlyElement(p,'input',null,null,null,{type:'button'}); b.button=this;
	b.value='ok'; b.style.width='4em';
	b.onclick=function() {
		var fg=this.previousSibling.previousSibling.value; if (fg.length) fg='color:'+fg+';';
		var bg=this.previousSibling.value; if (bg.length) bg='background-color:'+bg+';';
		var t=config.quickEdit.getSelection(config.quickEdit.getField(this.button));
		t=t.replace(/^@@(color\:.+;)?(background-color\:.+;)?/,'').replace(/@@$/,'');
		if (fg.length||bg.length) config.quickEdit.setSelection(this.button,'@@'+fg+bg+t+'@@');
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	var preview=createTiddlyElement(p,'div',null,'viewer'); var s=preview.style;
	s.border='1px solid'; s.margin='2px'; s.width='24em'; s.padding='3px'; s.MozBorderRadius='3px';
	s.overflow='hidden'; s.textAlign='center'; s.whiteSpace='normal';
	var t=config.quickEdit.getSelection(config.quickEdit.getField(this));
	wikify(t.length?t:'~AaBbCcDdEeFfGgHhIiJj 1234567890',preview);
	Popup.show();
	event.cancelBubble=true;if(event.stopPropagation)event.stopPropagation();return false;"
>color</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_convert|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_convert|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - convert between comma/tab-separated and TW table format|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="convert between comma/tab-separated and TW table format"
onclick="var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this);
	if (e) e.focus(); var txt=config.quickEdit.getSelection(e);
	if (txt.indexOf(',')+txt.indexOf('\t')+txt.indexOf('|')==-3) {
		alert('Please select text containing tabs, commas, or TiddlyWiki table syntax.');
		return false;
	}
	var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select a converter...','');
	if (txt.indexOf(',')!=-1) {
		s.options[s.length]=new Option('commas -> table','commasToTable');
		s.options[s.length]=new Option('commas -> tabs','commasToTabs');
	}
	if (txt.indexOf('\t')!=-1) {
		s.options[s.length]=new Option('tabs -> table','tabsToTable');
		s.options[s.length]=new Option('tabs -> commas','tabsToCommas');
	}
	if (txt.indexOf('|')!=-1) {
		s.options[s.length]=new Option('table -> tabs','tableToTabs');
		s.options[s.length]=new Option('table -> commas','tableToCommas');
	}
	s.size=s.length;
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return;
	        var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this.button); if (!e) return false;
		e.focus(); var txt=config.quickEdit.getSelection(e);
		switch(this.value) {
			case 'tabsToTable':
				txt=txt.replace(/\t/g,'|').replace(/^|$/g,'|');
				txt=txt.replace(/\n/g,'|\n|').replace(/^\|$/g,'');
				break;
			case 'tableToTabs':
				txt=txt.replace(/\t/g,' ').replace(/\|/g,'\t');
				txt=txt.replace(/^\t/g,'').replace(/\t$/g,'');
				txt=txt.replace(/\n\t/g,'\n').replace(/\t\n/g,'\n');
				break;
			case 'commasToTable':
				txt=txt.replace(/,/g,'|').replace(/^|$/g,'|');
				txt=txt.replace(/\n/g,'|\n|').replace(/^\|$/g,''); 
				break;
			case 'tableToCommas':
				txt=txt.replace(/,/g,' ').replace(/\|/g,',');
				txt=txt.replace(/^,/g,'').replace(/,$/g,''); 
				txt=txt.replace(/\n,/g,'\n').replace(/,\n/g,'\n'); 
				break;
			case 'tabsToCommas':
				txt=txt.replace(/\t/g,',');
				break;
			case 'commasToTabs':
				txt=txt.replace(/,/g,'\t');
				break;
		}
		replaceSelection(e,txt);
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>convert</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_custom|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_custom|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - custom defined formats|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

!help
Reminders:

Custom formats are stored as an "HR-separated list" in [[QuickEdit_customList]], where the first line of each list item is the text 'label' to show in the droplist, followed by one or more lines of wiki content to be inserted into the tiddler source.

Substitution markers can be used to dynamically insert values into the formatted output: $1 inserts the tiddler editor's current selected text. $[[message|default value]] interactively prompts for a value to be inserted. $[[message|$1]] uses the selected text as the default value. $[[message|{{javascript}}]] calculates the default value using javascript code.
!end help

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" title="custom defined formats"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select a custom format...','');
	var items=store.getTiddlerText('QuickEdit_customList','').split('\n----\n');
	for (var i=0; i<items.length; i++) {
		if (!items[i].length) continue; var lines=items[i].split('\n');
		var label=lines.shift(); var val=lines.join('\n');
		s.options[s.length]=new Option(label,val); s.options[s.length-1].title=val;
	}
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('[Edit custom formats...]','_edit');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='add/change custom format definitions...';
	s.size=Math.min(s.length,15);
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return;
		if (this.value=='_edit') {
			alert(store.getTiddlerText('QuickEdit_custom##help'));
			story.displayTiddler(story.findContainingTiddler(this.button),
				'QuickEdit_customList',DEFAULT_EDIT_TEMPLATE);
		} else {
		        var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this.button); if (!e) return false;
			e.focus(); var txt=config.quickEdit.getSelection(e);
			replaceSelection(e, this.value.replace(/\$\x31/g,txt)
				.replace(/\$\[\[[^\]]+\]\]/g, function(t){
					x=t.substr(3,t.length-5).split('|');
					var msg=x[0]; var def=x[1]||'';
					if (def.startsWith('{{')) {
						try{def=eval(def.substr(2,def.length-4))} catch(ex){showException(ex)}
					}
					return prompt(msg,def)||'';
				})
			);
		}
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>custom</a></html>
link
[[$1|_]]
----
GVRL link
Available online from the [[Gale Virtual Reference Library|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=$1&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w]].
----
GVRL document number link
http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=$1&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w
----
GVRL url link
Available online from the [[Gale Virtual Reference Library|$1]].
----
GVRL isbn link
http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|CX$1&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w
----
GVRL Title link
* Available online from the [[Gale Virtual Reference Library|http://go.galegroup.com.pgi.idm.oclc.org/ps/i.do?id=GALE|$1&v=2.1&u=carp39441&it=aboutBook&p=GVRL&sw=w]] (password restricted).
----
timestamp
$[[enter a date|{{new Date().formatString('DDD, MMM DDth, YYYY hh12:0mm:0ssam')}}]]
----
scrollbox
@@display:block;height:10em;overflow:auto;$[[enter scrolling content|$1]]@@@@display:block;text-align:right;^^scroll for more...^^@@
----
nested slider
+++[$1]<<tiddler $1>>===
----
big red
@@font-size:36pt;color:red;$1@@
----
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_font|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_font|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - select font family|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="set font-family CSS attribute - @@font-family:facename;...@@"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select a font family...','');
	var fonts=store.getTiddlerText('QuickEdit_fontList','').split('\n');
	for (var i=0; i<fonts.length; i++) {
		if (!fonts[i].length) continue;
		s.options[s.length]=new Option(fonts[i],fonts[i]);
		s.options[s.length-1].style.fontFamily=fonts[i];
	}
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('[Edit font list...]','_edit');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='enter fonts, one per line...';
	s.size=Math.min(s.length,15);
	s.onclick=function(){
		if (this.value=='_edit')
			story.displayTiddler(story.findContainingTiddler(this.button),'QuickEdit_fontList',DEFAULT_EDIT_TEMPLATE);			
		else
			config.quickEdit.wrapSelection(this.button,'@@font-family:\x22'+this.value+'\x22;','@@');
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>font</a></html>
Arial,helvetica,sans-serif
Times New Roman,times,serif
Courier,monospaced
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_format|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_format|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - basic text formats, headings, blockquotes, etc.|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="plain text (remove ALL formatting)" accesskey="P" 
onclick="var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this); if (e) e.focus(); var txt=config.quickEdit.getSelection(e);
	config.quickEdit.setSelection(e,wikifyPlainText(txt)); return false;"
>&nbsp;~&nbsp;</a></html>/%

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="''bold''" accesskey="B"
onclick="config.quickEdit.wrapSelection(this,'\x27\x27','\x27\x27'); return false;"
>&nbsp;B&nbsp;</a></html>/%

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="//italics//" accesskey="I" 
onclick="config.quickEdit.wrapSelection(this,'//','//'); return false;"
>&nbsp;I&nbsp;</a></html>/%

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="__underline__" accesskey="U" 
onclick="config.quickEdit.wrapSelection(this,'__','__'); return false;"
>&nbsp;U&nbsp;</a></html>/%

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="--strikethrough--" accesskey="S" 
onclick="config.quickEdit.wrapSelection(this,'--','--'); return false;"
>&nbsp;S&nbsp;</a></html>/%

%/ &nbsp;/%  SPACER

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="format text"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select text format...','');
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('CSS class wrapper','{{$1{,}}},Enter a CSS classname');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='CSS class wrapper - {{classname classname etc{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('inline CSS styles','@@$1,@@,Enter CSS (attribute:value;attribute:value;...;)');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='inline CSS styles - @@attr:value;attr:value;...@@';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('heading 1','\n!,\n');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='H1 heading - !';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('heading 2','\n!!,\n');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='H2 heading - !!';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('heading 3','\n!!!,\n');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='H3 heading - !!!';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('heading 4','\n!!!!,\n');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='H4 heading - !!!!';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('heading 5','\n!!!!!,\n');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='H5 heading - !!!!!';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('blockquote','\n\<\<\<\n,\n\<\<\<\n');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='indented blockquote - \<\<\<';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('monospaced','{{{,}}}');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='inline monospaced text - {{{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('plain text','\n{{{\n,\n}}}\n');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='multi-line monospaced text box - {{{...}}}';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('superscript','^^,^^');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='^^superscript^^';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('subscript','~~,~~');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='~~subscript~~';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('HTML','<html>,<\x2fhtml>');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='HTML syntax - <html>...<\x2fhtml>';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('comment','/%,%/');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='comment (hidden content) - /%...%/';
	s.size=s.length;
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return;
		var parts=this.value.split(',');
		var prefix=parts[0]; var suffix=parts[1]; var ask=parts[2];
		if (ask) {
			var val=prompt(ask); if (!val) { Popup.remove(); return false; }
			prefix=prefix.replace(/\$1/g,val); suffix=suffix.replace(/\$1/g,val);
		}
		config.quickEdit.wrapSelection(this.button,prefix,suffix);
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>format</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_image|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_image|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - embed an image|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
	title="embed an image (jpg/gif/png) - [img[tooltip|URL]] or [img[tooltip|path/to/file.ext]]"
	onclick="var fn=config.quickEdit.promptForFilename(
		'Enter/select an image file',getLocalPath(document.location.href),'');
	if (!fn) return false;  /* cancelled by user */
	var h=document.location.href; var p=decodeURIComponent(h.substr(0,h.lastIndexOf('/')+1));
	if (fn.startsWith(p)) fn=fn.substr(p.length); /* use RELATIVE path/filename.ext */
	var tip=prompt('Enter a tooltip for this image',''); if (!tip) tip=''; else tip+='|';
	return config.quickEdit.setSelection(this,'[img['+tip+fn+']]');"
>image</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_insert|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_insert|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - insert content from another tiddler or external file|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="insert content from another tiddler or external file"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';

	var s2=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s2.title='filter by tag';
	s2.options[0]=new Option('filter by tag...','');
	s2.options[s2.length]=new Option('[all tiddlers]','');
	var tags=store.getTags();
	for (var t=0; t<tags.length; t++) s2.options[s2.length]=new Option(tags[t][0],tags[t][0]);
	s2.onchange=function(){
		var tag=this.value;
		var tids=tag.length?store.reverseLookup('tags',tag,true):store.reverseLookup('tags','excludeLists');
		var list=this.nextSibling.nextSibling;
		while (list.length) list.options[0]=null;
		var prompt='select a tiddler or file...';
		if (tag.length) prompt='select a tagged tiddler ['+tids.length+' matches]...';
		list.options[0]=new Option(prompt,'');
		if (!tag.length) list.options[list.length]=new Option('[browse for file...]','_file');
		for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) {
			list.options[list.length]=new Option(tids[t].title,tids[t].title);
			list.options[list.length-1].title=tids[t].getSubtitle();
		}
		list.size=Math.min(list.length,10);
		list.selectedIndex=0; list.focus();
		this.style.width=list.offsetWidth+'px';
		if (!tag.length) this.selectedIndex=0;
	};
	createTiddlyElement(p,'br');

	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.title='select a tiddler or file';
	s.options[0]=new Option('select a tiddler or file...','');
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('[browse for file...]','_file');
	var tids=store.reverseLookup('tags','excludeLists');
	for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) {
		s.options[s.length]=new Option(tids[t].title,tids[t].title);
		s.options[s.length-1].title=tids[t].getSubtitle();
	}
	s.size=Math.min(s.length,10);
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return false;
		if (this.value=='_file') {
			var fn=config.quickEdit.promptForFilename(
				'Enter/select a text file',getLocalPath(document.location.href),'');
			if (!fn) return false; /* cancelled by user */
			var txt=loadFile(getLocalPath(fn));
			if (!txt) { alert('Error: unable to read contents from \0027'+fn+'\0027'); return; }
		}
		else var txt=store.getTiddlerText(this.value);
		if (!txt) {
			displayMessage(this.value+' not found');
			this.selectedIndex=0; this.focus();
			return false;
		}
		config.quickEdit.setSelection(this.button,txt);
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s2.style.width=s.offsetWidth+'px';
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>insert</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_link|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_link|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - link to tiddler or external file|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="add a link to a tiddler or external file - [[link text|TiddlerName]]"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';

	var s2=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s2.title='filter by tag';
	s2.options[0]=new Option('filter by tag...','');
	s2.options[s2.length]=new Option('[all tiddlers]','');
	var tags=store.getTags();
	for (var t=0; t<tags.length; t++) s2.options[s2.length]=new Option(tags[t][0],tags[t][0]);
	s2.onchange=function(){
		var tag=this.value;
		var tids=tag.length?store.reverseLookup('tags',tag,true):store.reverseLookup('tags','excludeLists');
		var list=this.nextSibling.nextSibling;
		while (list.length) list.options[0]=null;
		var prompt='select a tiddler or file...';
		if (tag.length) prompt='select a tagged tiddler ['+tids.length+' matches]...';
		list.options[0]=new Option(prompt,'');
		if (!tag.length) list.options[list.length]=new Option('[browse for file...]','_file');
		for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) {
			list.options[list.length]=new Option(tids[t].title,tids[t].title);
			list.options[list.length-1].title=tids[t].getSubtitle();
		}
		list.size=Math.min(list.length,10);
		list.selectedIndex=0; list.focus();
		this.style.width=list.offsetWidth+'px';
		if (!tag.length) this.selectedIndex=0;
	};
	createTiddlyElement(p,'br');

	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.title='select a tiddler or file';
	s.options[0]=new Option('select a tiddler or file...','');
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('[browse for file...]','_file');
	var tids=store.reverseLookup('tags','excludeLists');
	for (var t=0; t<tids.length; t++) {
		s.options[s.length]=new Option(tids[t].title,tids[t].title);
		s.options[s.length-1].title=tids[t].getSubtitle();
	}
	s.size=Math.min(s.length,10);
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return false;
		var title=this.value; var txt=title;
		if (title=='_file') {
			title=config.quickEdit.promptForFilename('Select a file',
				getLocalPath(document.location.href),'');
			if (!title) { this.selectedIndex=0; this.focus(); return false; }
			var txt=title.substr(title.lastIndexOf('/')+1);
		}
		var txt=prompt('Enter the text to display for this link',txt);
		if (!txt) { this.selectedIndex=0; this.focus(); return false; }
		config.quickEdit.setSelection(this.button,'[['+txt+'|'+title+']]');
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s2.style.width=s.offsetWidth+'px';
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>link</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_macro|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_macro|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - embed a macro with 'guide text'|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

Note:
Optional 'guideText' can be used to add suggested defaults/placeholders for specific macro parameters.
Add guideText to your own plugin-defined macros using:
	config.macros.macroName.guideText='guide text goes here';

%/<<tiddler {{
	/* define guide text for a few common TW core macros */
	config.macros.edit.guideText='fieldname #rows';
	config.macros.view.guideText='fieldname (link,wikified,date) format';
	config.macros.slider.guideText='cookie TiddlerName label tooltip';
	config.macros.option.guideText='(txtCookieName,chkCookieName)';
	config.macros.tiddler.guideText='TiddlerName with: params...';
	''; /* must return blank to suppress output */ }}>>/%

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href='javascript:;' class='tiddlyLink' tabindex='-1' 
title='add a macro - \<\<macroName ...\>\>'
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select a macro...','');
	var macros=[]; for (var m in config.macros) if (config.macros[m].handler) macros.push(m); macros.sort();
	for (var i=0; i<macros.length; i++) { var m=macros[i];
		var help=config.macros[m].guideText; if (!help) help=''; else help=' '+help;
		s.options[s.length]=new Option(m,m+help);
		s.options[s.length-1].title='\<\<'+m+help+'\>\>';
	}
	s.size=Math.min(s.length,15);
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return;
		config.quickEdit.setSelection(this.button,'\<\<'+this.value+'\>\>');
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>macro</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_replace|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_replace|
|Version|2.4.5|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - find/replace selected text with replacement text|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar
!!!Revisions
<<<
2010.12.26 2.4.5 fix use getField(this) to support hijacks by editSectionPlugin
<<<
%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="find/replace selected text with replacement text"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this,null,'popup sticky smallform'); if (!p) return false;
	var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this);
	var s=config.quickEdit.getSelection(e); 
	var t=createTiddlyElement(p,'input'); t.onfocus=function(){this.select()};
	t.value=s.length?s:'enter target text';
	var r=createTiddlyElement(p,'input'); r.onfocus=function(){this.select()};
	r.value='enter replacement text';
	var b=createTiddlyElement(p,'button',null,null,'?');
	b.style.width='2em';
	b.title='FIND/FIND NEXT target text';
	b.root=this;
	b.onclick=function(ev) { /* FIND */
		var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this.root);
		var t=this.previousSibling.previousSibling;
		var tv=t.value.replace(/\\t/mg,'\t').unescapeLineBreaks();
		e.focus();
		if (e.setSelectionRange) { /* MOZ */
			var newstart=e.value.indexOf(tv,e.selectionStart+1);
			if (newstart==-1) newstart=e.value.indexOf(tv); /* wrap around */
			if (newstart==-1) { alert('\u0022'+t.value+'\u0022 not found'); t.focus(); return; }
			e.setSelectionRange(newstart,newstart+tv.length);
			var linecount=e.value.split('\n').length;
			var thisline=e.value.substr(0,e.selectionStart).split('\n').length;
			e.scrollTop=Math.floor((thisline-1-e.rows/2)*e.scrollHeight/linecount);
		} else if (document.selection) { /* IE */
			var range=document.selection.createRange();
			if(range.parentElement()==e) {
				range.collapse(false);
				var found=false; try{found=range.findText(v,e.value.length,4)}catch(e){}
				if (found) range.select();
				else { alert('\u0022'+t.value+'\u0022 not found'); t.focus(); }
			}
		}
	};
	b=createTiddlyElement(p,'button',null,null,'=');
	b.style.width='2em';
	b.title='REPLACE selected text';
	b.root=this;
	b.onclick=function(ev) { /* REPLACE */
		var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this.root);
		var t=this.previousSibling.previousSibling.previousSibling;
		var r=this.previousSibling.previousSibling;
		var rv=r.value.replace(/\\t/mg,'\t').unescapeLineBreaks();
		if (   (e.selectionStart!==undefined && e.selectionEnd==e.selectionStart)
		    || (document.selection && document.selection.createRange().text==''))
			this.previousSibling.click(); /* no selection... do FIND first */
		if (   (e.selectionStart!==undefined && e.selectionEnd==e.selectionStart)
		    || (document.selection && document.selection.createRange().text==''))
			{ t.focus(); return; } /* still no selection... goto target input */
		e.focus(); replaceSelection(e,rv);
	};
	b=createTiddlyElement(p,'button',null,null,'+');
	b.style.width='2em';
	b.title='REPLACE selected text AND FIND NEXT target text';
	b.onclick=function(ev) { /* REPLACE and FIND NEXT */
		this.previousSibling.click();
		this.previousSibling.previousSibling.click();
	};
	b=createTiddlyElement(p,'button',null,null,'!');
	b.style.width='2em';
	b.title='REPLACE ALL occurrences of target text';
	b.root=this;
	b.onclick=function(ev) { /* REPLACE ALL */
		var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this.root);
		var t=this.previousSibling.previousSibling.previousSibling.previousSibling.previousSibling;
		var r=this.previousSibling.previousSibling.previousSibling.previousSibling;
		var tv=t.value.replace(/\\t/mg,'\t').unescapeLineBreaks();
		var rv=r.value.replace(/\\t/mg,'\t').unescapeLineBreaks();
		if (!tv.length) { alert('Please enter the target text'); t.focus(); return; }
		var m='This will replace all occurrences of:\n\n'+tv+'\n\nwith:\n\n'+rv+'\n\nAre you sure?';
		if (!confirm(m)) { r.focus(); r.select(); return; }
		e.value=e.value.replace(new RegExp(tv.escapeRegExp(),'gm'),rv);
		e.focus(); e.select(); Popup.remove();
	};
	Popup.show();
	if (!s.length) {t.focus();t.select()} else {r.focus();r.select()}
	event.cancelBubble=true;if(event.stopPropagation)event.stopPropagation();return false;"
>replace</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_sort|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_sort|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - sort lines of text|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="sort lines of text"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select sort order...','');
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('ascending','A');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='ascending';
	s.options[s.length]=new Option('descending','D');
	s.options[s.length-1].title='descending';
	s.size=s.length;
	s.onclick=function(){ if (!this.value.length) return;
		var e=config.quickEdit.getField(this.button); if (!e) return false;
		var lines=config.quickEdit.getSelection(e).split('\n').sort();
		if (this.value=='D') lines=lines.reverse();
		replaceSelection(e,lines.join('\n'));
		e.focus();
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	s.onkeyup=config.quickEdit.keyup;
	Popup.show();
	s.focus();
	return config.quickEdit.processed(event);"
>sort</a></html>
/%
|Name|QuickEdit_split|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEdit_split|
|Version|2.4.3|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|see http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditPlugin|
|Type|html|
|Requires|QuickEditPlugin|
|Description|quickedit - move selection to new tiddler and insert link, embedded tiddler, or slider|

Usage: see  http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#QuickEditToolbar

Based on ideas originally developed by YannPerrin
(http://yann.perrin.googlepages.com/twkd.html#easySlicer)

%/<html><hide linebreaks><a href="javascript:;" class="tiddlyLink" tabindex="-1" 
title="move selection to new tiddler and insert link, embedded tiddler, or slider"
onclick="var p=Popup.create(this); if (!p) return false; p.className+=' sticky smallform';
	p.style.whiteSpace='nowrap';
	var i=createTiddlyElement(p,'input');
	i.defaultValue='Enter a new tiddler title';
	i.onfocus=function(){this.select()};
	var s=createTiddlyElement(p,'select'); s.button=this;
	s.options[0]=new Option('select type...','');
	s.options[0].title='select split type';
	s.options[1]=new Option('link','link');
	s.options[1].title='replace with [[TiddlerName]]';
	s.options[2]=new Option('embed','embed');
	s.options[2].title='replace with \<\<tiddler TiddlerName\>\>';
	s.options[3]=new Option('slider','slider');
	s.options[3].title='replace with \<\<slider \u0022\u0022 [[TiddlerName]] [[label]] [[tooltip]]\>\>';
	s.onchange=function(){
		if (s.previousSibling.value==s.previousSibling.defaultValue)
			{ alert('A tiddler title is required'); s.selectedIndex=0; s.previousSibling.focus(); return false; }
		var tid=s.previousSibling.value;
		if (store.tiddlerExists(tid) && !confirm(config.messages.overwriteWarning.format([tid])))
			{ s.previousSibling.focus(); return false; }
		switch(s.value) {
			case 'link':
				var newtxt='[['+tid+']]';
				break;
			case 'embed':
				var newtxt='\<\<tiddler [['+tid+']]\>\>';
				break;
			case 'slider':
				var label=prompt('Enter a slider label',tid);
				if (!label) { Popup.remove(); return false; }
				var tip=prompt('Enter a slider tooltip',label);
				if (!tip) { Popup.remove(); return false; }
				var newtxt='\<\<slider \u0022\u0022 [['+tid+']] [['+label+']] [['+tip+']]\>\>';
				break;
		}
		var txt=config.quickEdit.getSelection(config.quickEdit.getField(this.button));
		store.saveTiddler(tid,tid,txt,config.options.txtUserName,new Date(),[],{});
		story.displayTiddler(story.findContainingTiddler(this.button),tid);
		config.quickEdit.setSelection(this.button,newtxt);
		Popup.remove(); return false;
	};
	Popup.show();
	event.cancelBubble=true;if(event.stopPropagation)event.stopPropagation();return false;"
>split</a></html>
|R. ''Captives And Fugitives''|c
|R0—R99|<<mi5 'Captivity' 268>>|
|R100—R199|<<mi5 'Rescues' 275>>|
|R200—R299|<<mi5 'Escapes and pursuits' 287>>|
|R300—R399|<<mi5 'Refuges and recapture' 292>>|
<<ds5 268>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##R. Captives and Fugitives]]>>
<br>
[img[http://bks9.books.google.com/books?id=iuHyAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U22HQqV5FTlrir-VdOgbrifjg6-lw]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF Z2014.M985 R4 1991 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Despite protestations to the contrary, myth criticism in literature is not dead: witness the well over 1000 illuminating sources published between 1970 and 1990 selected from thousands more and provided with succinct informative annotations. The modern study of the relation between myths and literature began in the late 19th century with publication of James G. Frazer's //The Golden Bough// and reached a high water mark with Northrop Frye's archetypal criticism beginning in the late 1950s. The "end of modernism" proclaimed in the late 1960s seemed also to toll the death knell for myth criticism, which was denigrated by some "new critics" of the "post-modernist" era. Instead, however, the authors here have found a wealth of recent materials, some proceeding from traditional psychological or anthropological stances and others taking new directions: studying relationships between myth and language and myth and history, viewing myth as part of the complex fabric of fiction rather than its core, and accommodating feminist theory, among other approaches. The variety of narratives accorded the status of myth has also prompted inquiries on mythopoesis, or the literary creation of myth. The opening chapter surveys work done on the mythic or archetypal approach in general and on such mythic figures in literature as Orpheus, Oedipus, Cain, and Faust; the second chapter covers works on myth in classical literature; and the following five chapters correspond to major periods in British and American literature. Included are general studies and studies of particular authors, notably among them such giants of the past as Shakespeare, Milton, Melville, Joyce, and Faulkner, but also including such contemporary writers as Toni Morrison and John Updike. A well-constructed subject index provides access throughout to mythical figures and literary figures as well as major theories and theorists, topics, and themes; and an author index accesses the critical studies."

<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/HSQ%2f.aspx'>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

** Preface
* Theory and Themes by //Richard F. Hardin//
* Classical Literature by //Michael H. Shaw//
* English Literature to 1660 by //Frank A. Doden//
* British Literature 1660-1900 by //Sung Ryol Kim//
* Twentieth-Century British Literature by //Sonya J. Lancaster//
* American Literature to 1900 by //Bernard Accardi//
* Twentieth-Century American Literature by //David J. Charlson//
** Author Index
** Subject Index

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[English literature - History and criticism - Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AEnglish+literature+History+and+criticism+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[American literature - History and criticism - Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAmerican+literature+History+and+criticism+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Classical literature - History and criticism - Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AClassical+literature+History+and+criticism+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Mythology in literature - Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+in+literature+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0313275459>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Johnston, William M. //Recent Reference Books in Religion: A Guide for Students, Scholars, Researchers, Buyers & Readers//. Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 1996.

[img[http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/519G11CNSCL._SL160_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>
<<<
"//Recent Reference Books in Religion// summarizes and evaluates more than three hundred contemporary reference works in religion that have been published in English, French and German. Here researchers and students of religion will find an engaging and even-handed guide to the research tools they need. Readers will find a helpful typology of reference works introduced and gain a renewed appreciation of their contribution to learning. Outstanding articles and contributors are highlighted, strengths and weaknesses are carefully noted and weighed, and readers are directed to volumes whose strengths complement the weaknesses of others. Each entry includes full bibliographic details, and cross-referencing is used where appropriate"
<<<
From [[Google Books|http://books.google.com/books?id=pAKdAAAACAAJ&dq=isbn:083081440X]]

</tab>
<tab Reviews>
<<<
"The principal aim of the Guide is to inform the researcher about the functions and goals of the wide variety of recent reference books in religion. The Guide scrutinizes 318 major reference works published from 1970 through October 1995. The directory assesses reference books in the world's religions, Christianity, Judaism, Islam, Asian religions, and alternative approaches to religion.

"The beauty of the Guide is its function as a tool to facilitate informed choice. "It helps the scholar to decide which works to consult. It helps the student to initiate research" (p. 10)."

"an excellent tool for the researcher who has to venture into unfamiliar fields. Students writing theses and dissertations will find superb guidance through the overabundance of reference works."
<<<
<html>FindArticles&mdash;<a href="http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qa3817/is_200003/ai_n8886349">Recent Reference Books in Religion: A Guide for Students, Scholars Researchers, Buyers and Readers</a><br>
<cite>Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society, Mar 2000, by Lineberry, Loren D</cite></html>


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Religion -- Reference books -- Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Reference+books+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1579580351>>
(Search Inside via Amazon)

</tab>
</tabs>
<<cloud +refbks>>
<<cloud +subjects>>
<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: #76b2d7 - sky>>

{{center{[img[images/HoveringKite.jpg][http://ibc.lynxeds.com/video/white-tailed-kite-elanus-leucurus/juvenile-bird-hovering]]}}}
<<forEachTiddler
    where
       'tiddler.tags.contains("Ref")'

    sortBy
       'tiddler.title.toUpperCase()'

    write '" [["+tiddler.title+" ]] \"view ["+tiddler.title+"]\" [["+tiddler.title+"]] "'

        begin '"<<tabs txtMyAutoTab "'

        end '">"+">"'

        none '"//No tiddler tagged with \"Ref\"//"'
>>
<html>
<div style='text-align: center;'>
<br/><a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/wolfraven/3342159129/">Hunting kite</a> photo by <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/wolfraven/3342159129/">Jack  Wolf</a><br>
White-tailed kite &mdash; <i>Elanus leucurus</i><br>
<br/><a rel="license" href="http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nd/2.0/deed.en">
<img alt="Creative Commons License" style="border-width:0;" align="center" src="http://i.creativecommons.org/l/by-nd/2.0/88x31.png" />
</a>
</div></html>
<br>
Handman, Gary. //Religion and Myth in the Movies A Bibliography of Books and Articles in the U.C. Berkeley Libraries//. 2002. 

http://www.lib.berkeley.edu/MRC/religionbib.html
Diehl, Katharine Smith. //Religions, Mythologies, Folklores: an Annotated Bibliography//.  2d ed. New York: Scarecrow Press, 1962. 

Available online from the HathiTrust Digital Library: ''http://hdl.handle.net/2027/mdp.39015065649108''
Melton, J. Gordon, and Michael A. Koszegi. //Religious Information Sources: A Worldwide Guide//. Garland Reference Library of the Humanities ; Vol. 1593. New York: Garland Pub., 1992.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"A guide to sources of information in the broad field of religion, organized by such topics as women's religious studies, Islam, Europe, Atheism, creation/evolution, worship and liturgy, the Reformation, and divinatory techniques. The coverage is worldwide, but weighted to North America and the Engllish speaking world"

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Religion - Bibliography|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Religion - Information services|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligion+Information+services.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0815308590>>

</tab>
</tabs>
! {{center{Religious Phenomena}}}
{{center{"... objects, practices, beliefs, and motifs that are observable in numerours religious traditions."}}}
/%
!A
Ablutions
Affliction: An Overview
<<gl 'Afterlife' 'GALE|CX3424500060'>> +++[&darr;]
<<<
An Overview
Geographies Of Death
African Concepts
Australian Indigenous Concepts
Oceanic Concepts
Mesoamerican Concepts
Jewish Concepts
Christian Concepts
Islamic Concepts
Greek And Roman Concepts
Germanic Concepts
Chinese Concepts
<<<
===

Ages of the World
Agriculture
<<gl 'Alchemy' 'GALE|CX3424500103'>> +++[&darr;]
<<<
An Overview
Chinese Alchemy
Indian Alchemy
Islamic Alchemy
Renaissance Alchemy
<<<
===

Almsgiving
Alphabets
Altar
Amulets and Talismans
Anamnesis
<<gl 'Ancestors' 'GALE|CX3424500145'>>  +++[&darr;]
<<<
Ancestor Worship
Mythic Ancestors
Baltic Cult Of Ancestors
<<<
===

Anchor
Androgynes
Angels
Animals
<<gl 'Apocalypse' 'GALE|CX3424500173'>> +++[&darr;]
<<<
<<gl 'Apocalypse: An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424500174'>>
Jewish Apocalypticism To The Rabbinic Period 
Medieval Jewish Apocalyptic Literature
<<<
===

Apologetics
Apostasy
Ascension
Ashes
Astrology
Attention
Baptism
Baths
Bears
Beauty
Beverages
Binding
Birds
Birth
Blades
Blessing
Blood
Boats
Bodily Marks
Bones
Bread
Breath and Breathing
Bridges
Bull-Roarers
<<gl 'Calendars' 'GALE|CX3424500483'>> +++[&darr;]
<<<
<<gl 'Calendars: An Overview' 'GALE|CX3424500484'>>
Mesoamerican Calendars
South American Calendars
<<<
===

Cannibalism
Canon
Cards
Carnival
Castration
Casuistry
Cats
Cattle
Caves
Celibacy
Chance
Chaos
Charity
Chastity
Child
Chronology
Circle
Circumambulation
Circumcision
Cities
Clitoridectomy
Clothing +++[&darr;]
<<<
Clothing and Religion in the East
Clothing and Religion in the West
<<<
===

Clowns
Cocks
Codes and Codification
Colors
Confession of Sins
Conscience
Consciousness, States of
Consecration
Covenant
Creeds: An Overview
Crossroads
Crown
Cursing
Death
Demons +++[&darr;]
<<<
An Overview
Psychological Perspectives
<<<
===

Descent into the Underworld
Deserts
Desire
Devils
Devotion
Diamond
Dismemberment
Divination: An Overview
Doctrine
Dogs
Doubleness
Dragons
Dreams

Drums
Eagles and Hawks
Earth
Ecstasy
Egg
Election
Elephants
Elixir
Enlightenment
Eremitism
Eternity
Evil
Exile
Exorcism
Expulsion
Eye
!B
Fairies
Faith
Fall, The
Family
Fasting
Fate
Feet
Fire
Fish
Flight
Flood, The
Flowers
Food
Fountain
Foxes
Frogs and Toads
Funeral Rites: An Overview
Gambling
Games
Gardens: An Overview
Genealogy
Geography
Geomancy
Geometry
Ghosts
Gift Giving
Glossolalia
Goddess Worship: An Overview
Gods and Goddesses
Gold and Silver
Golden Age
Golden Rule
Good, The
Gurū
Hair
Hands
Head +++[&darr;]
<<<
Symbolism And Ritual Use 
The Celtic Head Cult 
<<<
===

Healing and Medicine: An Overview
Heart
Heaven and Hell
Hedgehogs
Heroes
Hierodouleia
Historiography: An Overview
Home
Homosexuality
Hope
Horns
Horses
Hospitality
Human Body +++[&darr;]
<<<
Myths and Symbolism
Human Bodies, Religion, and Gender
Human Bodies, Religion, and Art
<<<
===

Human Sacrifice: An Overview
Humor and Religion: An Overview
Idolatry
Images +++[&darr;]
<<<
*Veneration of Images
*Images, Icons, and Idols
<<<
===

Incantation
Incarnation
Incense
Initiation +++[&darr;]
<<<
*An Overview
*Men's Initiation
*Women's Initiation
<<<
===

Insects
Inspiration
Jade
Jaguars
Judgment of the Dead
Keys
Kingdom of God
Kingship: An Overview
Kinship
Knees
Knots
Knowledge and Ignorance
Labyrinth
Lakes
Laity
Language +++[&darr;]
<<<
Sacred Language
<<<
===

Leaven
Lesbianism
Left and Right
Libation
Liberation
Life
Light and Darkness
Liminality
Lions
Lotus
Marriage
Martial Arts: An Overview
Martyrdom
Masks
Meditation: An Overview
Memorization
Mendicancy
Menstruation
Merit: An Overview
Metals and Metallurgy
Miracles: An Overview
Mirrors
Missions+++[&darr;]
<<<
Missionary Activity
<<<
===

Monasticism: An Overview
Money
Monkeys
Monsters
Moon
Mortification
Mountains
Mystical Union in Judaism, Christianity, and Islam
!C
Names and Naming
Necromancy
New Year Festivals
Nimbus
Nonviolence
Nudity
Numbers+++[&darr;]
<<<
An Overview
Binary Symbolism
<<<
===

Nuns: An Overview
Obedience
Oceans
Omophagia
Oracles
Ordeal
Ordination
Orgy: An Overview
Otherworld
Owls
Pain
Parables and Proverbs
Paradise
Paradox and Riddles
Patriarchy and Matriarchy
Peace
Pearl
Performance and Ritual
Phallus and Vagina
Pigs
Pilgrimage: An Overview
Portals
Portents and Prodigies
Postures and Gestures
Prayer
Priesthood: An Overview
Procession
Prophecy: An Overview
Psychedelic Drugs
Purification: An Overview
Quaternity
Quests
Rabbits
Rain
Redemption
Reincarnation
Rejuvenation
Relics
Religious Communities+++[&darr;]
<<<
Religion, Community, and Society
<<<
===

Religious Education
Repentance
Resurrection
Retreat
Revelation
Revenge and Retribution
Rivers
Sacrifice [First Edition]
Sacrifice [Further Considerations]
Sainthood
Salt
Salutations
Sanctuary
Satan
Sati
Scapegoat
Scripture
Sexuality+++[&darr;]
<<<
An Overview [First Edition]
An Overview [Further Considerations]
<<<
===

Shamanism+++[&darr;]
<<<
*An Overview [First Edition] 
*An Overview [Further Considerations] 
*Siberian And Inner Asian Shamanism 
*North American Shamanism 
*South American Shamanism 
*Neoshamanism
<<<
===

Shape Shifting
Sheep and Goats
Shrines
Sin and Guilt
Sky +++[&darr;]
<<<
*The Heavens as Hierophany
*Myths and Symbolism
<<<
===

Sleep
Smoking
Snakes
Spells
Spirit Possession +++[&darr;]
<<<
An Overview
Women and Possession
<<<
===

Spiritual Discipline
Spirituality
Spittle and Spitting
Stars
Stones
Suffering
Suicide
Sun
Swans
Tears
Temptation
Tobacco
Touching
Transmigration
Trees
Triads
Truth
Turtles and Tortoises
Twins: An Overview
Underworld
Vegetation
Violence
Virginity
Visions
Vocation
Vows and Oaths
War and Warriors: An Overview
Water
Webs and Nets
Wisdom
Wolves
Work
Yoni
!end
%/


<<tiddler [[Religious Phenomena##A]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Religious Phenomena##B]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Religious Phenomena##C]] "dp33">>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
Snodgrass, Mary Ellen. //Religious Sites in America: A Dictionary//. Santa Barbara, CA: ~ABC-CLIO, 2000.

[img[http://bks6.books.google.com/books?id=HZEIAAAACAAJ&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0CV0p9G3ZvHfkELKqD6X9Gewd1eQ]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL581.U6 S66 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Ranging over the incredibly diverse American religious expression, //Religious Sites in America// explores more than 160 worship sites as representative examples of individual beliefs and practices.

Navajo sand painting, Harvest Ministries evangelism, Messianic Judaism, ki healing, annual pilgrimages to Idaho's Old Mission, and peyotism are just a sample of the fascinating entries in this detailed and expansive reference text. It covers active religious centers in all 50 states, from cathedrals to store-front chapels.

Religious Sites in America examines the location, origin, and history of each site, its size and accessibility, and its purpose and influence. Entries examine uniquely American worship: a passion play enacted by the Hermanos Penitentes, high holy days celebrated over the Internet, and peyotism, one of the oldest worship practices indigenous to the continent.

Because all sites are active religious centers, entries detail site supervision, location, and layout, and include telephone and fax numbers and e-mail and Web addresses. In addition to a site's significance, history, and architecture, the coverage also summarizes its religious activities and outreach programs.

A detailed timeline charts the growth of widespread religious expression in America. A glossary, an extensive bibliography, a subject index, and illustrations complete the coverage."

Title Features
* Detailed timeline charts the growth of widespread religious expression in America
* Glossary, extensive bibliography, subject index, and illustrations included


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

"Snodgrass is broadly inclusive of a refreshing array of spiritual traditions ... Recent books concerned with the concept &mdash;CHOICE

"This detailed guide will be useful in any collections supporting the study of comparative religion, anthropology, sociology and American culture."
&mdash;Lawrence Looks at Books 

Reviews from [[ublisher's website|http://www.abc-clio.com/products/overview.aspx?productid=109272]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Sacred space United States Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASacred+space+United+States+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[United States Religion Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AUnited+States+Religion+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1576071545>>

</tab>
</tabs>
" //Religious Studies Review// (RSR), edited by David B. Gray and Jeremy Biles, is a well-known and widely circulating quarterly review of new publications across the entire field of religious studies and in related disciplines. RSR's team of reviewers examine over 1,000 titles annually, both through its review essays (several of which are published in each issue) and its substantial critical book notes section (arranged in terms of the various sub-specialties in the field). RSR also publishes bibliographies and an ongoing registry of dissertations completed or in progress."<<tiddler pub with:'http://www.cssr.org/publications.cfm'>>
Available online from the //ATLA Religion Database with ATLASerials//:
* [[List of issues by date|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&jid=ATLA0000003490&site=ehost-live]]
* [[List of articles|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rfh&bquery=(JN+%22Religious+Studies+Review%22)&cli0=FT&clv0=Y&type=1&site=ehost-live]]
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Religious Phenomena>
<<tiddler [[Religious Phenomena]]>>
</tab>
<tab Art, Science, and Society>
<<tiddler [[Art, Science, and Society]]>>
</tab>
<tab The Study of Religion>
<<tiddler [[The Study of Religion]]>>
</tab>
</tabs>
Said, Edward W.
Scheler, Max
Schimmel, Annemarie
Schlegel, Friedrich
Schleiermacher, Friedrich
Schmidt, Wilhelm
Schweitzer, Albert
Seidel, Anna Katharina
Shahrasta¯nı¯, al-
Sharpe, Eric J.
Smart, Ninian
Smith, Morton
Smith, Wilfred Cantwell
Smith, W. Robertson
Snouck Hurgronje, Christiaan
Söderblom, Nathan
Sohm, Rudolf
S.
orokin, Pitirim Aleksandrovich
Spencer, Herbert
Stanner, W. E. H.
Starbuck, E. D.
Stcherbatsky, Theodore
Sundén, Hjalmar
Taubes, Jakob
Tiele, C. P.
Tönnies, Ferdinand
Troeltsch, Ernst
Tucci, Giuseppe
Turner, Victor
Tylor, E. B.
Underhill, Evelyn
Usener, Hermann
Smith, Wilfred Cantwell
Smith, W. Robertson
Snouck Hurgronje, Christiaan
Söderblom, Nathan
Sohm, Rudolf
Sorokin, Pitirim Aleksandrovich
Spencer, Herbert
Stanner, W. E. H.
Starbuck, E. D.
Stcherbatsky, Theodore
Sundén, Hjalmar
Taubes, Jakob
Tiele, C. P.
Tönnies, Ferdinand
Troeltsch, Ernst
Tucci, Giuseppe
Turner, Victor
Tylor, E. B.
Underhill, Evelyn
Usener, Hermann
Vierkandt, Alfred
Vries, Jan de
Wach, Joachim [First Edition]
Wach, Joachim [Further
Considerations]
Waldman, Marilyn Robinson
Walker, James R.
Warburg, Aby
Weber, Max
Wellhausen, Julius
Wensinck, A. J.
Wheatley, Paul
Widengren, Geo
Wikander, Stig
Wissowa, Georg
Wundt, Wilhelm
Yates, Frances Amelia
Zaehner, R. C.
Zimmer, Heinrich Robert
Zolla, Elémire
|S. ''Unnatural Cruelty'' (General Synopsis)|c
|S0—S99|<<mi5 'Cruel relatives' 297>>|
|S100—S199|<<mi5 'Revolting murders or mutilations' 302>>|
|S200—S299|<<mi5 'Cruel sacrifices' 314>>|
|S300—S399|<<mi5 'Abandoned or murdered children' 321>>|
|S400—S499|<<mi5 'Cruel persecutions' 326>>|

<<ds5 296>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##S. Unnatural Cruelty]]>>
<br>
<<tiddler [[Scholarly Terms##a]] "dp25">><<tiddler [[Scholarly Terms##b]] "dp25">><<tiddler [[Scholarly Terms##c]] "dp25">><<tiddler [[Scholarly Terms##d]] "dp25">>
<<tiddler breaks>><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>

/%
!a
Androcentrism
Animism and Animatism
Anthropomorphism
Archetypes
Asceticism
Atheism
Atua
Authority
Axis Mundi
Center of the World
Ceremony
Charisma
Colonialism and Postcolonialism
Community
Conversion
Cosmogony
Cosmology&mdash;An Overview
Couvade
Creolization
Cults and Sects
Culture
Culture Heroes
Deconstruction
Deification
Deity
Deus Otiosus
Dialogue of Religions
Dualism
Dying and Rising Gods
Dynamism
Ecology and Religion&mdash;An Overview
Enthusiasm
Eschatology&mdash;An Overview
Esotericism
Euhemerus and Euhemerism
//Evolution//
&mdash;The Controversy with Creationism
&mdash;Evolutionism
Feminine Sacrality
//Feminism//
&mdash;Feminism, Gender Studies, and Religion
&mdash;French Feminists on Religion
!b
Fetishism
Flow Experience
Folklore
Folk Religion&mdash;An Overview
Free Will and Predestination&mdash;An Overview
Frenzy
Gaia
Gender and Religion&mdash;An Overview
Gender Roles
Globalization and Religion
Goddess Worship&mdash;Theoretical Perspectives
Gynocentrism
Henotheism
Heresy&mdash;An Overview
Hierophany
Hieros Gamos
Holy, Idea of the
Homo Religiosus
Iconoclasm&mdash;An Overview
Implicit Religion
Invisible Religion
Kinship
Lady of the Animals
Leadership
Legitimation
Lesbianism
Liberation
Liminality
Liturgy
Lord of the Animals
Magic
&mdash;Theories of Magic
Mana
Manism
Masculine Sacrality
Materiality
//Megalithic Religion//
&mdash;Prehistoric Evidence
&mdash;Historical Cultures
Messianism&mdash;An Overview
Meteorological Beings
!c
Millenarianism&mdash;An Overview
Miracles&mdash;Modern Perspectives
Modernity
Monism
Monotheism
Mysticism [First Edition]
Mysticism [Further Considerations]
Myth&mdash;An Overview
&mdash;Myth and History
//Nature//
&mdash;Religious and Philosophical Speculations
&mdash;Worship of Nature
Neolithic Religion
Occultism
Oral Tradition
Orientalism
Orientation
Orthodoxy and Heterodoxy
Orthopraxy
Paleolithic Religion
Pantheism and Panentheism
Patriarchy and Matriarchy
Perfectibility
Performance and Ritual
Play
Polytheism
Popular Religion
Power
Preanimism
Primitivism
Reflexivity
Reform
Religion [First Edition]
Religion [Further Considerations]
Religious Diversity
Religious Experience
Revival and Renewal
//Rites of Passage//
&mdash;An Overview [First Edition]
&mdash;An Overview [Further Considerations]
Ritual [First Edition]
Ritual [Further Considerations]
!d
Sacrament&mdash;An Overview
Sacred and the Profane, The
Sacred Space
Sacred Time
Sacrifice
Sacrilege
Schism&mdash;An Overview
Seasonal Ceremonies
Secret Societies
Secularization
//Shamanism//
&mdash;An Overview [First Edition]
&mdash;An Overview [Further Considerations]
Soteriology
Spirit Possession&mdash;An Overview
&mdash;Women and Possession
Spiritual Guide
Spirituality
Supernatural, The
Superstition
Supreme Beings
Symbolic Time
Symbol and Symbolism
Syncretism [First Edition]
Syncretism [Further Considerations]
Taboo
Thealogy
Theism
Theocracy
Theodicy
Therianthropism
Totemism
Tradition
Transcendence and Immanence
Transculturation and Religion&mdash;An Overview
Tricksters&mdash;An Overview
Utopia
Via Negativa
Wisdom Literature&mdash;Theoretical Perspectives
Witchcraft
&mdash;Concepts of Witchcraft
World Religions
!end
%/
<br>
<<tiddler [[A-D]] "dp20">><<tiddler [[Dilthey-Hastings]] "dp20">><<tiddler [[H-M]] "dp20">><<tiddler [[M-S]] "dp20">><<tiddler [[S-Z]] "dp20">>
<<tiddler breaks>><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
<<tiddler A-C "dp33">><<tiddler D-F "dp33">><<tiddler G-I "dp33">>

<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br>
{{center{''Science and Religion ''}}}
{{center{Principle article: [[Science and Religion|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424502780&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]]}}}

{{center{''Supporting articles''}}}
<<tiddler [[Science and Religion##A]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Science and Religion##B]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Science and Religion##C]] "dp33">>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>

/%
!A
Anthropology, Ethnology, and Religion
Archaeology and Religion
Artificial Intelligence
Bioethics
Chaos Theory
Copernicus, Nicolaus
Cosmology
* Scientific Cosmologies
Cybernetics
Ecology and Religion
* Science, Religion, and Ecology
Einstein, Albert
Ethnoastronomy
Euclid
Eugenics
Evolution
* The Controversy with Creationism
* Evolutionism
* Evolutionary Ethics
Gaia
Galen
Galileo Galilei
Genetics and Religion
Geometry
!B
Healing and Medicine
* An Overview
* Healing and Medicine in Africa
* Healing and Medicine in the African Diaspora
* Healing and Medicine in the Ancient Near East
* Healing and Medicine in Judaism
* Healing and Medicine in Islamic Texts and Traditions
* Popular Healing Practices in Middle Eastern Cultures
* Healing and Medicine in Greece and Rome
* Healing and Medicine in Christianity
* Alternative Medicine in the New Age
* Healing and Medicine in Ayurveda and South Asia
* Healing and Medicine in China
* Healing and Medicine in Tibet
* Healing and Medicine in Japan
* Healing and Medicine in Indigenous Australia
Health and Religion
Hippocrates
Intelligent Design
Kepler, Johannes
Magic
* Theories of Magic
Medical Ethics
Native American Science
!C
Neuroscience and Religion
* An Overview
* Neuroepistemology
* Neurotheology
Newton, Isaac
Numbers
* An Overview
* Binary Symbolism
Paracelsus
Physics and Religion
Psychology
* Psychology of Religion
* Psychotherapy and Religion
* Schizoanalysis and Religion
Ptolemy
Sociobiology and Evolutionary Psychology
* An Overview
* Darwinism and Religion
Sociology
* Sociology and Religion [First Edition]
* Sociology and Religion [Further Considerations]
* Sociology of Religion [First Edition]
* Sociology of Religion [Further Considerations]
[[Two Books, The|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424503199&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]]
!end
%/
[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]]  Find more mythology reference books via the following WorldCat search links:
* [[Mythology - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3Amythology+bibliography&fq=dt%3Abks+%3E&qt=advanced]]
* [[Mythology - Catalogs|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3Amythology+catalogs&fq=dt%3Abks+%3E&qt=advanced]]
* [[Mythology - Dictionaries|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3Amythology+dictionaries&fq=dt%3Abks+%3E&qt=advanced]]
* [[Mythology - Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3Amythology+encyclopedias&fq=dt%3Abks+%3E&qt=advanced]]
* [[Mythology - Handbooks|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology+Handbooks%2C+manuals%2C+etc&qt=advanced]]
* [[Folklore - Indexes|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3Afolklore+indexes&qt=advanced]]
* [[Folklore - Classification|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Classification&qt=advanced]]
* [[Folklore - Themes, motives|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Themes%2C+motives&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Art - Themes, motives - Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AArt+Themes%2C+motives+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

For more search links, see [[Leveraging LCSH]]
/%
!info
|Name|SetTiddlerBackground|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#SetTiddlerBackground|
|Version|2.0.0|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|Type|transclusion|
|Description|set tiddler background and font color CSS attributes|
Usage
<<<
{{{
<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: bgstyle fgstyle matchtag class>>
}}}
*''bgstyle'' and ''fgstyle'' (optional, but specify at least one)<br>are CSS background style attributes (most often color values, e.g., #rgb or #rrggbb)
*''matchtag'' (optional)<br>is a tag value that allows selective control of tiddler background/foreground colors
*''class'' (optional)<br>is the class of the tiddler element to which the fgstyle/bgstyle will be applied Default is 'viewer'.  Use 'title' to set the background of the tiddler's 'title' area instead of its 'viewer' area.
The bgstyle and fgstyle assignments are only performed if the tiddler has the matching tag (or if no matchtag value is specified).  Also, to set either bgstyle or fgstyle (but not both), you can use a dash ('-') as a placeholder for the value you do NOT want to set.  For example:
{{{
<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: #F00 - urgent>>
}}}
sets the bgstyle (but NOT the fgstyle) to RED for only those tiddlers tagged with 'urgent'.  Also, note that in that instead of using #RGB color definitions, you can also use CSS color keywords (i.e., 'red', 'yellow', 'green') or *any* other valid CSS value that can be applied to the 'background' style attribute.  For example, to use a background image for any tiddler tagged with 'wallpaper', you can write:
{{{
<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: url("images/bg.jpg") - wallpaper>>
}}}
You can use this script several times in a row to define a set of tag-to-color mappings, stored in a *single* convenient tiddler (e.g, [[BackgroundColors]]), containing something like this:
{{{
<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: red - urgent>>
<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: yellow - active>>
<<tiddler SetTiddlerBackground with: green - done>>
}}}
To apply the set of tag-based color mappings, embed:
{{{
<<tiddler BackgroundColors>> (in tiddler content) OR
<span macro='tiddler BackgroundColors' style='display:none'></span> (in ViewTemplate, for all tiddlers)
}}}
and then set the desired tag value(s) onto specific tiddlers.  To add more color mappings, just edit the [[BackgroundColors]] tiddler and then start tagging tiddlers accordingly.
<<<
!end
!show
<<tiddler {{
	if ('$1'!='$'+'1' && '$1'!='-') var bg='$1';
	if ('$2'!='$'+'2' && '$2'!='-') var fg='$2';
	if ('$3'!='$'+'3' && '$3'!='-') var tag='$3';
	if ('$4'!='$'+'4' && '$4'!='-') var c='$4'; else var c='viewer';
	var here=story.findContainingTiddler(place);
	var t=store.getTiddler(here?here.getAttribute('tiddler'):'');
	if (!tag||t&&t.isTagged(tag)) {
		var e=here;
		if (c!='tiddler') {
			var elems=e.getElementsByTagName('*');
			for (var i=0; i<elems.length; i++)
				if (hasClass(elems[i],c)) { var e=elems[i]; break; }
		}
		if (e&&bg) { e.style.backgroundImage='none'; e.style.background=bg; }
		if (e&&fg) { e.style.color=fg; }
	}
'';}}>>
!end
%/<<tiddler {{var src='SetTiddlerBackground'; src+(tiddler&&tiddler.title==src?'##info':'##show');}}
	with: [[$1]] [[$2]] [[$3]] [[$4]]>>
Walter, Mariko Namba, and Eva Jane Neumann Fridman. //Shamanism: An Encyclopedia of World Beliefs, Practices, and Culture//. Oxford: ABC-Clio, 2004. 

[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=1576076458&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GN 475.8 .S445 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"A guide to worldwide shamanism and shamanistic practices, emphasizing historical and current cultural adaptations.

Shamanism has its origins in early human history and is as ubiquitous as the human desire to penetrate the mysteries of the supernatural. For millennia shamans have traveled into the realm of the spirits, hunting lost souls, healing the sick, interpreting dreams, and providing guidance in human endeavors on behalf of individuals and communities. In the wake of a rapidly transforming world, new forms of shamanism are developing and thriving.

This two-volume reference is the first international survey of shamanistic beliefs from prehistory to the present day. In nearly 200 detailed, readable entries, leading ethnographers, psychologists, archaeologists, historians, and scholars of religion and folk literature explain the general principles of shamanism as well as the details of widely varied practices.

What is it like to be a shaman? Entries describe, region by region, the traits, such as sicknesses and dreams, that mark a person as a shaman, as well as the training undertaken by initiates. They detail the costumes, music, rituals, artifacts, and drugs that shamans use to achieve altered states of consciousness, communicate with spirits, travel in the spirit world, and retrieve souls. Unlike most Western books on shamanism, which focus narrowly on the individual's experience of healing and trance, Shamanism also examines the function of shamanism in society from social, political, and historical perspectives and identifies the ancient, continuous thread that connects shamanistic beliefs and rituals across cultures and millennia.
!Title Features
* Nearly 200 entries on shamanic belief systems, practices, rituals, and related phenomena
* 152 contributors including international experts and pioneering researchers in the field
* 100 photos, charts, and tables
* Multicultural bibliography of significant materials from the fields of history, ethnography, and anthropology
!Highlights
* While most Western literature on shamanism focuses on the individual experience of healing and trance, this encyclopedia also examines the function of shamanism in its social, political, and historical aspects
* Worldwide cross-cultural coverage—Asia, North and South America, Europe, Africa, and Australasia—includes tribal and large-scale societies in developing and developed parts of the world
* The encyclopedia examines the interaction and impact of the world's major religions and belief systems on shamanism: Buddhism, Christianity, and Islam

Description from the [[publisher's web site|http://www.abc-clio.com/products/overview.aspx?productid=108858&viewid=1]]
</tab>

<tab Reviews>

"This is clearly, interestingly, and authoritatively written. Highly recommended."
- CHOICE

"... a fascinating and scholarly work ... Academic libraries in institutions with religious curricula will want at least one copy. Larger public libraries will need this, too."
- Booklist

"The quality of the resource is obvious ... recommended highly for academic libraries."
- American Reference Books Annual

"More than a reference tool, this is a useful compendium on a topic that has been fairly inaccessible, especially to nonscholars ... Recommended for academic libraries and public libraries where there is interest in the topic."
- Library Journal

Reviews from the [[publisher's web site|http://www.abc-clio.com/products/overview.aspx?productid=108858&viewid=3]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Shamanism|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AShamanism.&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1576076458>>
* Google Preview Available
</tab>
</tabs>
<<closeAll>><<permaview>><<newTiddler>><<saveChanges>><<option chkShowQuickEdit>><<slider chkSliderOptionsPanel OptionsPanel 'options »' 'Change TiddlyWiki advanced options'>><<newTiddler text:{{store.getTiddlerText('TabsTemplate')}}>>

Tools for Mythological Research
<br>
{{center{''Society and Religion''

Principle articles:
* <<gl 'Society and Religion - First Edition' 'GALE|CX3424502883'>>
* <<gl 'Society and Religion - Further Considerations' 'GALE|CX3424502884'>>

''Supporting articles''}}}
<<tiddler [[Society and Religion##A]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Society and Religion##B]] "dp33">><<tiddler [[Society and Religion##C]] "dp33">>
<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>
/%
!A
Authority
Ceremony
Charisma
Cities
Civil Religion
Community
Conversion
Cults and Sects
[[Ecology and Religion|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424500875&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]]
*An Overview
*Ecology and Indigenous Traditions
*Ecology and Hinduism
*Ecology and Jainism
*Ecology and Buddhism
*Ecology and Confucianism
*Ecology and Daoism
*Ecology and Shintō
*Ecology and Judaism
*Ecology and Christianity
*Ecology and Islam
*Environmental Ethics, World Religions, and Ecology
*Science, Religion, and Ecology
*Ecology and Nature Religions
Economics and Religion
Engaged Buddhism
Folk Religion
*An Overview
Functionalism
Gender Roles
Gender and Religion
*An Overview
*History of Study
*Gender and Hinduism
*Gender and Jainism
*Gender and Buddhism
*Gender and Sikhism
*Gender and Chinese Religions
*Gender and Japanese Religions
*Gender and Judaism
*Gender and Christianity
*Gender and Islam
*Gender and Zoroastrianism
*Gender and Ancient Near Eastern Religions
*Gender and Ancient Mediterranean Religions
*Gender and Celtic Religions
*Gender and Australian Indigenous Religions
*Gender and Oceanic Religions
*Gender and African Religious Traditions
*Gender and African American Religions
*Gender and North American Indian Religious Traditions
*Gender and Mesoamerican Religions
*Gender and South American Religions
!B
Globalization and Religion
Health and Religion
Human Rights and Religion
Humor and Religion
*An Overview
*Humor and Religion in East Asian Contexts
*Humor and Religion in Islam
*Humor, Irony, and the Comic in Western Theology and Philosophy
Implicit Religion
Intellectuals
Invisible Religion
Journalism and Religion
Law and Religion
*An Overview
*Law and Religion in the Ancient Mediterranean World
*Law and Religion in Medieval Europe
*Law and Religion in Indigenous Cultures
*Law and Religion in Hinduism
*Law and Religion in Buddhism
*Law and Religion in Chinese Religions
*Law, Religion, and Literature
*Law, Religion, and Critical Theory
*Law, Religion, and Human Rights
*Law, Religion, and Morality
*Law, Religion, and Punishment
*Law and New Religious Movements
Leadership
Legitimation
Media and Religion
Modernity
Migration and Religion
Morality and Religion
Museums and Religion
New Religious Movements
*An Overview
*History of Study
*Scriptures of New Religious Movements
*New Religious Movements and Women
*New Religious Movements and Children
*New Religious Movements and Millenialism
*New Religious Movements and Violence
*New Religious Movements in the United States
*New Religious Movements in Europe
*New Religious Movements in Japan
*New Religious Movements in Latin America
!C
Politics and Religion
*An Overview
*Politics and Buddhism
*Politics and Chinese Religion
*Politics and Japanese Religions
*Politics and Ancient Mediterranean Religions
*Politics and Judaism*
*Politics and Christianity
*Politics and Islam
*Politics and African Religious Traditions
*Politics and Oceanic Religions
*Politics and Native American Religious Traditions
Popular Culture
Popular Religion
Religious Broadcasting
Religious Communities
*Religion, Community, and Society
Religious Diversity
Revival and Renewal
Revolution
Rites of Passage
*An Overview [First Edition]
*An Overview [Further Considerations]
*African Rites
*Oceanic Rites
*North American Indian Rites*
*Mesoamerican Rites
*Hindu Rites
*Jewish Rites
*Muslim Rites
*Neopagan Rites
Ritual [First Edition]
Ritual [Further Considerations]
Secret Societies
Secularization
Sociology
*Sociology and Religion [First Edition]
*Sociology and Religion [Further Considerations]
*Sociology of Religion [First Edition]
*Sociology of Religion [Further Considerations]
Sports and Religion
Tourism and Religion
Tradition
Transculturation and Religion
*An Overview
*Religion in the Formation of the Modern United States*
*Religion in the Formation of Modern Canada
*Religion in the Formation of the Modern Caribbean
*Religion in the Formation of Modern Japan
*Religion in the Formation of Modern India
*Religion and the Formation of Modern Oceania
Utopia
Visual Culture and Religion
*An Overview
*Outsider Art
Wealth
!end
%/
[img[http://www.alchemywebsite.com/images/atal42.jpg]]

<<<
"He always had something to tell the Scribe who, listening with a keen attention, would note it down and then hand the pages to a noble, almost divine, woman who reclined against an altar. A dark bowl of water stood there into which she dipped the pages every time, glancing down with a contented smile. If, upon drawing them out, she perceived that certain passages held fast and shone brightly, she would give the page back to the Scribe to be fastened in a large book. Often, should his labours prove fruitless and all be washed away, he would seem disgruntled."
<<<
[[Novalis|http://www.levity.com/alchemy/novalis.html]] &mdash; //Heinrich von Ofterdingen//
<<forEachTiddler write "'|[['+tiddler.title+']]|'+tiddler.text.length+'bytes|*\n*'">> 
Claus, Peter J., Sarah Diamond, and Margaret Ann Mills. //South Asian Folklore: An Encyclopedia: Afghanistan, Bangladesh, India, Nepal, Pakistan, Sri Lanka//. New York: Routledge, 2003.

[img[images/SouthAsianFolklore.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

Gain valuable insights into the folkways of one of the world's most complex and rapidly developing regions.

An A–Z exploration of folk culture in Afghanistan, Bangladesh, India, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka, with additional coverage of Tibet, Bhutan, Sikkim, and various diaspora communities.

Featuring contributions from leading scholars in Bangladesh, India, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka as well as work from US and European specialists, this A–Z reference is the first to provide comprehensive coverage of folklore in south Asia.

With over 500 signed entries ranging from Bangani Ball Games to Nepalese Witches, this unique new resource sheds light on the folkways of countries, ethnic groups, and religions that in the past were often left unexplored by western students. The articles examine Hindu and Muslim religious practices; pastimes such as toys, TV, and comic books; holidays and festivals; rituals and rites of passage; foods and domestic design; artistic pursuits — including dancing, tile-making, tattooing, puppetry, and street theater; other folk activities like firewalking, processions, riddle contests, wedding videos; and much more.

The focus on south Asia includes Afghanistan, Bangladesh, India, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka, with survey articles on Tibet, Bhutan, Sikkim, and various diaspora communities. A valuable bibliography of suggested further readings follows each major entry, while a thematic contents list, comprehensive index, and cross-references help even the beginning folklorist to navigate. Some 75 black and white photographs illustrate the folkways described in the text.

This encyclopedia will enrich collections at all academic libraries, public libraries, and any library serving a South Asian community.

! Key Features
* Comprehensive coverage of the folkways of Afghanistan, Bangladesh, India, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka, with survey articles on Tibet, Bhutan, Sikkim, and diaspora communities

* Over 500 signed entries, with contributions from a global team of leading academics

* First encyclopedic treatment of the vital cultures native to a region that has become an international focal point

* Thematic contents list, cross-references, suggestions for further reading, comprehensive analytic index 

! About the Editors

Peter Claus is Professor of Anthropology and Asian Studies at California State University, Hayward. In addition to a wide range of journal articles, he is also author of Folkloristics and Indian Folklore (jointly written with Frank J. Korom).

Sarah Diamond, a Ph.D in Anthropology from the University of Pennsylvania, has taught at Bryn Mawr College and Lafayette College, and is currently a Research Associate at the Institute for Community Research in Hartford, Connecticut.

Margaret Mills is Chair of Near Eastern Languages and Cultures at The Ohio State University. She is a well-known specialist in Afghan folklore, and author of Gender, Genre, and Power in South Asian Expressive Traditions. 

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR302 .S68 2003 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

! Reviews
 A Booklist/RBB Editor’s Choice 2003

"An impressive wealth of information…. This fine book provides a readable introduction to topics that are often neglected by Western study…. Until now there have been no encyclopedic overviews…. With its thorough scholarship and unique coverage, South Asian Folklore is recommended for large public and academic libraries."
— Booklist/RBB (starred review)

"An accessible guide… A rich tapestry for lay reader and scholar alike. Recommended for academic and larger public libraries."
— Library Journal

"This wider-ranging survey encompasses art, architecture, music, dance, food, literature, theater, religion, and much more…. Fills a gap long unaddressed in American reference collections. It will serve academic and public libraries well."
— Lawrence Looks at Books, Gale Reference Reviews

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Folklore -- South Asia -- Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+South+Asia+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0415939194>>
[[Google Preview|http://books.google.com/books?id=ienxrTPHzzwC&printsec=frontcover]] available.
</tab>
</tabs>



Lipman, Doug. “Storytelling Bibliography.” Web. 7 Apr. 2010.

Available online at: http://www.storydynamics.com/Articles/Bibliographies/doug_bibl.html

Leeming, David Adams, and Marion Sader. //Storytelling Encyclopedia: Historical, Cultural, and Multiethnic Approaches to Oral Traditions around the World//. Phoenix, AZ: Oryx Press, 1997.

[img[http://bks8.books.google.com/books?id=RmwYAAAAIAAJ&printsec=titlepage&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U0qTI_aOrER8IVQaf6_sFYs1NsQKA]]

<<wff OXSTE&p=OXSTE-6>>

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR72 .S76 1997 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

" Description:  This is the first definitive reference work to address the substantive elements of oral storytelling, a form of communication that dates back to the dawn of humanity. It is an "A to Z" collection of over 700 entries covering such major storytelling elements as motifs, character types, tale types, place names, and creation mythologies and storytelling techniques of cultures around the world. Examples of subjects covered are the contributions of pioneering folklorists and mythologists such as: Franz Boas, Stith Thompson, and Joseph Campbell; descriptions of such well-known Western tales as "Cinderella," the Greek myth of Persephone and Demeter, and the story of Exodus; as well as tales from Native American, African, and Asian cultures, including "Indra and the Ants," tales of Anansi, the spider-trickster of the Ashanti, and the Cherokee Bear-man."

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* CONTRIBUTORS vii
* PREFACE ix
* PART ONE
** Once Upon a Time David Adams Leeming 3
** Building Bridges with Stories Melissa Heckler and Carol Birch 8
** American Oral Tradition Emory Elliott and Jackie Stallcup 16
** The Utopian Tendency of Storytelling: Turning the World Upside Down Jack Zipes 27
* PART TWO
** ~A-Z Entries 35
** Selected Bibliography 509
** Index 519


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Reviews|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/OXSTE.aspx]] from Publisher's website.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Storytelling Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AStorytelling+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Oral tradition Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AOral+tradition+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1573560251>>
* ''[[Search Inside|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN1573560251&pgis=1]]''&mdash;Google Books.

</tab>
</tabs>
/***
!General
***/
/*{{{*/
body {
 background: #EDEDED;
}

.viewer .tabContents{
background: #fff;

} 


 #contentWrapper{
 background: #fff;
 border:1px solid #DDD;
 margin: 0 1em;
 padding:0;

height:1%;
}
/*}}}*/


/***
!Links
***/
/*{{{*/
a,
a.tiddlyLink,
a.button,
a.externalLink,
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel a{
 color: #1D65BC;
 text-decoration: none;
 background: transparent;
 border: 0;
}

a:hover,
a.tiddlyLink:hover,
a.button:hover,
a.externalLink:hover,
#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel a:hover
{
 border: 0;
 color: #1D65BC;
 text-decoration: underline;
background:transparent;
}
/*}}}*/

/***
!Header
***/
/*{{{*/
.gradient {margin-top:1em; background:#3371A3;}

.titleLine{padding: 30px 40px 15px 30px;}

.titleLine a:hover{color:#fff; border-bottom:1px dotted #eee; text-decoration:none;}

.titleLine a{color:#fff; border-bottom:1px dotted #ccc;}

.siteTitle {
 font-size: 2.2em;
 font-weight: bold;
 color:#fff;
}

.siteSubtitle {
 font-size: 1.0em;
 display: block;
 margin: .3em auto 1em;
color:#fff;
}
/*}}}*/

/***
!TopMenu
***/
/*{{{*/
#topMenu br {display:none; }
#topMenu { background: #3371A3; font-size:1em; }
#topMenu { padding:5px 32px; }
#topMenu .button, #topMenu .tiddlyLink {
 margin-left:0.1em; margin-right:0.1em;
 padding:0.5em;
 color:white; font-weight:bold;
}
#topMenu a.button:hover, #topMenu a.tiddlyLink:hover { background:#fff; color:#333; text-decoration:none;}

 
/*}}}*/

/***
!Display
***/
/***
!!!Display General
***/
/*{{{*/


#displayArea { margin: 0em 15.7em 0em 0em; }

#displayFooter {
 clear: both;
}
/*}}}*/
/***
!!!Tiddler
***/
/*{{{*/
.tiddler {margin-bottom:1em; padding-bottom:1em;}

.tiddler {padding-left:1.5em;}

.title {color:#333; font-size:1.8em; border-bottom:1px solid #333; padding-bottom:0.3px;}

.subtitle { font-size:90%; color:#bbb; padding-left:0.25em; margin-top:0.1em; }

.shadow .title {
 color: #aaa;
}

h1,h2,h3,h4,h5 { color: #333; background: transparent; padding-bottom:2px; border-bottom: 1px dotted #666; }

* html .viewer pre {
 margin-left: 0em; 
}



.viewer hr {
 border: 0;
 border-top: solid 1px #333;
 margin: 0 8em;
 color: #333;
}

.viewer a.button {color:#000; border:1px solid #1D65BC; font-weight:bold;}

.viewer a.button:hover{color:#fff; background:#3371a3; text-decoration:none;}

.tagClear {clear:none;}
/*}}}*/
/***
!!!Editor
***/
/*{{{*/

* html .editor textarea, * html .editor input {
 width: 98%;
}
/*}}}*/







/***
!Sidebar
***/
/*{{{*/
#sidebar{
position:relative;
float:right;
margin-bottom:1em;
display:inline;
width: 16em;
}
/*}}}*/

.HideSideBarButton {float:right;} 

.toolbar .button {color:#bbb; border:none;}
.toolbar .button:hover, .toolbar .highlight, .toolbar .marked, .toolbar a.button:active {background:transparent; color:#111; border:none; text-decoration:underline;}


.tiddler {border-bottom:3px solid #EEF1F3; padding-bottom:2em; padding-top:0em;}
.title {border-bottom:none; margin-right:8em;}

h1,h2,h3,h4,h5 { color: #333; background: transparent; padding-bottom:2px; border-bottom: none; }

#sidebar {background: #EBEEF1 ; right:0;}



#displayFooter {
 clear: both;
}

#tiddlerDisplay{padding-top:1em;}



#sidebar .tabSelected, #sidebar .tabSected:hover {
 color: #000;
 background: #dbdee3;
 border-top: solid 1px #B2B6BE;
 border-left: solid 1px #B2B6BE;
 border-right: solid 1px #B2B6BE;
 border-bottom:solid 1px #dbdee3 !important;
padding-bottom:1px;
text-decoration:none;
}

#sidebarOptions, #sidebarTabs {border-left: 1px solid #B2B6BE;}
#sidebarTabs {border-bottom: 1px solid #B2B6BE;}



#sidebar .tabUnselected, #sidebar .tabUnselected:hover {
color: #F0F3F5;
background: #B2B6BE ;
border: solid 1px #B2B6BE ;
padding-bottom:1px;
}

#sidebarTabs .tabContents {border:none; background:#DBDEE3; }

#sidebarTabs .tabContents {border-top:1px solid #B2B6BE;}

#sidebarTabs .tabContents .tabContents {border-left:1px solid #b2b6be;}









.viewer pre, .viewer code {
border: 1px solid #B2B6BE;
background: #EBEEF1;} 

#sidebarOptions .sliderPanel {
 background: #EBEEF1; border:none;
}

#sidebarOptions input {
 border: 1px solid #1d65bc;
}

#sidebarOptions input:hover, #sidebarOptions input:active, #sidebarOptions input:focus {
 border: 1px inset #3371a3;
}

.tagging, .tagged {
 border: 1px solid #dbdee3;
 background-color: #ebeef1;
}

.selected .tagging, .selected .tagged {
 background-color: #dbdee3;
 border: 1px solid #B2B6BE;
}

 .tagging .listTitle, .tagged .listTitle {
 color: #bbb;
}

.selected .tagging .listTitle, .selected .tagged .listTitle {
 color: #014; 
}

.tagging .button:hover, .tagged .button:hover {
 border: none; background:transparent; text-decoration:underline; color:#014;
}

.tagged .highlight, .tagged .marked, .tagged a.button:active {text-decoration:underline; background:transparent; color:#014;}

.tagging .button, .tagged .button {
 color:#bbb;
}

.selected .tagging .button, .selected .tagged .button {
 color:#014;
}

.viewer blockquote {
 border-left:7px solid #ebeef1;
}

.viewer table {
 border: 1px solid #3371a3;
}

.viewer th, thead td {
 background: #3371a3;
 border: 1px solid #3371a3;
 color: #fff;
}

.viewer td, .viewer tr {
 border: 1px solid #3371a3;
}

.editor input, .editor textarea {
 border: 1px solid #1d65bc; background:#ebeef1;
}

.editor {padding-top:0.3em;}

.editor textarea:focus, .editor input:focus {
 border: 1px inset #3371a3; background:#fff;
}










.popup {
 background: #3371a3;
 border: 1px solid #333;
}

.popup hr {
 color: #333;
 background: #333;
 border-bottom: 1px;
}

.popup li.disabled {
 color: #333;
}

.popup li a, .popup li a:visited {
 color: #eee;
 border: none;
}

.popup li a:hover {
 background: #3371a3;
 color: #fff;
 border: none;
 text-decoration:underline;
}

.viewer .button:active, .viewer .marked, .viewer .highlight {
color: #fff !important;
background: #3371a3;
border: 0;
}

.button:active {background:#1d65bc; border:0;}

#sidebar .button:active, #sidebar .marked, #sidebar .highlight {color:#014; background:transparent;text-decoration:none}

#messageArea {
 border: 2px dashed #3371a3;
 background: #dbdee3;
 color: #fff;
 font-size:90%;
}

#messageArea .button {
 color: #1d65bc;
 background: #ebeef1;
 text-decoration:none;
 font-weight:bold;
 border:none; 
}

#messageArea a.button {color:#1d65bc;}

#messageArea .button:hover {text-decoration:underline;}

.viewer .tabSelected, .viewer .tabSelected:hover{
 color: #014;
 background: #fff;
 border-left: 1px solid #B2B6BE;
 border-top: 1px solid #B2B6BE;
 border-right: 1px solid #B2B6BE;
}

.viewer .tabUnselected, .viewer .tabUnselected:hover {
 color: #fff;
 background: #B2B6BE;
}

. viewer .tabContents {
 color: #014;
 background: #ebeef1;
 border: 1px solid #B2B6BE;
}

.searchBar {float:right; font-size:0.9em;}
.searchBar .button {display:block; border:none; color:#ccc;}
.searchBar .button:hover{border:none; color:#eee;}

.searchBar input{
 border: 1px inset #1d65bc; background:#dbdee3;
}

.searchBar input:focus {
 border: 1px inset #3371a3; background:#fff;
}

.blog h2, .blog h3, .blog h4{
  margin:0;
  padding:0;
border-bottom:none;
}
.blog {margin-left:1.5em;}  


.blog .excerpt {
  margin:0;
margin-top:0.3em;
  padding: 0;
  margin-left:1em;
  padding-left:1em;
  font-size:90%;
  border-left:1px solid #ddd;
}

#tiddlerWhatsNew h1, #tiddlerWhatsNew h2 {border-bottom:none;}
div[tags~="RecentUpdates"], div[tags~="lewcidExtension"] {margin-bottom: 2em;}


#topMenu .fontResizer {float:right;}

#topMenu .fontResizer .button{border:1px solid #3371A3;}
#topMenu .fontResizer .button:hover {border:1px solid #fff; color:#3371A3;}
#sidebarTabs .txtMainTab .tiddlyLinkExisting {
 font-weight: normal;
 font-style: normal;
}

#sidebarTabs .txtMoreTab .tiddlyLinkExisting {
 font-weight: bold;
 font-style: normal;
}
[[MaloCSSLibrary]]
[[StyleSheetShortcuts]]
/***
|Name|StyleSheetShortcuts|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#StyleSheetShortcuts|
|Version||
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|CSS|
|Description|'convenience' classes for common formatting, alignment, boxes, tables, etc.|

These 'style tweaks' can be easily included in other stylesheet tiddler so they can share a baseline look-and-feel that can then be customized to create a wide variety of 'flavors'.
***/
/*{{{*/

/* text alignments */
.left
	{ display:block;text-align:left; }
.center
	{ display:block;text-align:center; }
.center table
	{ margin:auto !important; }
.right	
	{ display:block;text-align:right; }
.justify
	{ display:block;text-align:justify; }
.indent
	{ display:block;margin:0;padding:0;border:0;margin-left:2em; }
.floatleft
	{ float:left; }
.floatright
	{ float:right; }
.valignTop, .valignTop table, .valignTop tbody, .valignTop th, .valignTop tr, .valignTop td
	{ vertical-align:top; }
.valignBottom, .valignBottom table, .valignBottom tbody, .valignBottom th, .valignBottom tr, .valignBottom td
	{ vertical-align:bottom; }
.clear
	{ clear:both; }
.wrap
	{ white-space:normal; }
.nowrap
	{ white-space:nowrap; }
.hidden
	{ display:none; }
.show
	{ display:inline !important; }
.span
	{ display:span; }
.block
	{ display:block; }
.relative
	{ position:relative; }
.absolute
	{ position:absolute; }

/* font sizes */
.big
	{ font-size:14pt;line-height:120% }
.medium
	{ font-size:12pt;line-height:120% }
.normal
	{ font-size:9pt;line-height:120% }
.small
	{ font-size:8pt;line-height:120% }
.fine
	{ font-size:7pt;line-height:120% }
.tiny
	{ font-size:6pt;line-height:120% }
.larger
	{ font-size:120%; }
.smaller
	{ font-size:80%; }

/* font styles */
.bold
	{ font-weight:bold; }
.italic
	{ font-style:italic; }
.underline
	{ text-decoration:underline; }

/* plain list items (no bullets or indent) */
.nobullets li { list-style-type: none; margin-left:-2em; }

/* vertical tabsets - courtesy of Tobias Beer */
.vTabs .tabset {float:left;display:block;padding:0px;margin-top:.5em;min-width:20%;}
.vTabs .tabset .tab {display:block;text-align:right;padding:2px 3px 2px 7px; margin:0 1px 1px 0;}
.vTabs .tabContents {margin-left:20%;max-width:80%;padding:5px;}
.vTabs .tabContents .tabContents {border:none; background:transparent;}

/* multi-column tiddler content (not supported in Internet Explorer) */
.twocolumns { display:block;
	-moz-column-count:2; -moz-column-gap:1em; -moz-column-width:50%; /* FireFox */
	-webkit-column-count:2; -webkit-column-gap:1em; -webkit-column-width:50%; /* Safari */
	column-count:2; column-gap:1em; column-width:50%; /* Opera */
}
.threecolumns { display:block;
	-moz-column-count:3; -moz-column-gap:1em; -moz-column-width:33%; /* FireFox */
	-webkit-column-count:3; -webkit-column-gap:1em; -webkit-column-width:33%; /* Safari */
	column-count:3; column-gap:1em; column-width:33%; /* Opera */
}
.fourcolumns { display:block;
	-moz-column-count:4; -moz-column-gap:1em; -moz-column-width:25%; /* FireFox */
	-webkit-column-count:4; -webkit-column-gap:1em; -webkit-column-width:25%; /* Safari */
	column-count:4; column-gap:1em; column-width:25%; /* Opera */
}

/* page breaks */
.breakbefore { page-break-before:always; }
.breakafter { page-break-before:always; } 

/* show/hide browser-specific content for InternetExplorer vs. non-IE ("moz") browsers */
*[class="ieOnly"]
	{ display:none; } /* hide in moz (uses CSS selector) */
* html .mozOnly, *:first-child+html .mozOnly
	{ display: none; } /* hide in IE (uses IE6/IE7 CSS hacks) */

/* borderless tables */
.borderless, .borderless table, .borderless td, .borderless tr, .borderless th, .borderless tbody
	{ border:0 !important; margin:0 !important; padding:0 !important; }
.widetable, .widetable table
	{ width:100%; }

/* thumbnail images (fixed-sized scaled images) */
.thumbnail img { height:5em !important; }

/* stretchable images (auto-size to fit tiddler) */
.stretch img { width:95%; }

/* grouped content */
.outline
	{ display:block; padding:1em; -moz-border-radius:1em;-webkit-border-radius:1em; border:1px solid; }
.menubox
	{ display:block; padding:1em; -moz-border-radius:1em;-webkit-border-radius:1em; border:1px solid; background:#fff; color:#000; }
.menubox .button, .menubox .tiddlyLinkExisting, .menubox .tiddlyLinkNonExisting
	{ color:#009 !important; }
.groupbox
	{ display:block; padding:1em; -moz-border-radius:1em;-webkit-border-radius:1em; border:1px solid; background:#ffe; color:#000; }
.groupbox a, .groupbox .button, .groupbox .tiddlyLinkExisting, .groupbox .tiddlyLinkNonExisting
	{ color:#009 !important; }
.groupbox code
	{ color:#333 !important; }
.borderleft
	{ margin:0;padding:0;border:0;margin-left:1em; border-left:1px dotted; padding-left:.5em; }
.borderright
	{ margin:0;padding:0;border:0;margin-right:1em; border-right:1px dotted; padding-right:.5em; }
.borderbottom
	{ margin:0;padding:1px 0;border:0;border-bottom:1px dotted; margin-bottom:1px; padding-bottom:1px; }
.bordertop
	{ margin:0;padding:0;border:0;border-top:1px dotted; margin-top:1px; padding-top:1px; }

/* scrolled content */
.scrollbars { overflow:auto; }
.height10em { height:10em; }
.height15em { height:15em; }
.height20em { height:20em; }
.height25em { height:25em; }
.height30em { height:30em; }
.height35em { height:35em; }
.height40em { height:40em; }

/* compact form */
.smallform
	{ white-space:nowrap; }
.smallform input, .smallform textarea, .smallform button, .smallform checkbox, .smallform radio, .smallform select
	{ font-size:8pt; }

/* stretchable edit fields and textareas (auto-size to fit tiddler) */
.stretch input { width:99%; }
.stretch textarea { width:99%; }

/* compact input fields (limited to a few characters for entering percentages and other small values) */
.onechar input   { width:1em; }
.twochar input   { width:2em; }
.threechar input { width:3em; }
.fourchar input  { width:4em; }
.fivechar input  { width:5em; }

/* text colors */
.white { color:#fff !important }
.gray  { color:#999 !important }
.black { color:#000 !important }
.red   { color:#f66 !important }
.green { color:#0c0 !important }
.blue  { color:#99f !important }

/* rollover highlighting */
.mouseover 
	{color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]] !important;}
.mouseover a
	{color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]] !important;}
.selected .mouseover
	{color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]] !important;}
.selected .mouseover .button, .selected .mouseover a
	{color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]] !important;}

/* rollover zoom text */
.zoomover
	{ font-size:80% !important; }
.selected .zoomover
	{ font-size:100% !important; }

/* [[ColorPalette]] text colors */
.Background	{ color:[[ColorPalette::Background]];	 }
.Foreground	{ color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];	 }
.PrimaryPale	{ color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]];	 }
.PrimaryLight	{ color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryLight]];	 }
.PrimaryMid	{ color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];	 }
.PrimaryDark	{ color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]];	 }
.SecondaryPale	{ color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]]; }
.SecondaryLight	{ color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]];}
.SecondaryMid	{ color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]];	 }
.SecondaryDark	{ color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]]; }
.TertiaryPale	{ color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]];	 }
.TertiaryLight	{ color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]]; }
.TertiaryMid	{ color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];	 }
.TertiaryDark	{ color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];	 }
.Error		{ color:[[ColorPalette::Error]];	 }

/* [[ColorPalette]] background colors */
.BGBackground	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::Background]];	}
.BGForeground	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::Foreground]];	}
.BGPrimaryPale	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryPale]];	}
.BGPrimaryLight	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryLight]];	}
.BGPrimaryMid	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryMid]];	}
.BGPrimaryDark	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::PrimaryDark]];	}
.BGSecondaryPale  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryPale]]; 	}
.BGSecondaryLight { background-color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryLight]];	}
.BGSecondaryMid	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryMid]];	}
.BGSecondaryDark  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::SecondaryDark]]; 	}
.BGTertiaryPale	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryPale]];	}
.BGTertiaryLight  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryLight]]; 	}
.BGTertiaryMid	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryMid]];	}
.BGTertiaryDark	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::TertiaryDark]];	}
.BGError	  { background-color:[[ColorPalette::Error]];	 	}
/*}}}*/
<<cloud +subjects>>

*[[WorldCat|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su:$1]]
*[[GoogleBooks|http://books.google.com/books?as_q=&num=100&lr=&as_brr=0&btnG=Google+Search&as_epq=&as_oq=&as_eq=&as_libcat=0&as_brr=0&lr=&as_vt=&as_auth=&as_pub=&as_sub=+$1&as_drrb=c&as_miny=&as_maxy=&as_isbn=]]
*[[EBCSCOhost: ASP & HIC|http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&db=hlh&bquery=SU+$1&type=1&site=ehost-live]]
<br>
[img[http://g-ecx.images-amazon.com/images/G/01/ciu/3f/5f/f162c0a398a0b65bee430210.L._AA240_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR820 .C66 1992 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>



</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* Introduction
* A-Z of Symbolic and Mythological Animals
* Authorities Quoted
* Bibliography

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

<<tiddler ehp>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Mythology, Animals|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Animals.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Animals -- Symbolic aspects|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAnimals+Symbolic+aspects.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1855381184>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Religions>
<<tiddler [[Part 1: Religions]]>>
</tab>
<tab Religious Phenomena>
<br>
<<tiddler [[Religious Phenomena]]>>
</tab>
<tab Art and Religion>
<<tiddler [[Art and Religion]]>>
</tab>
<tab Science and Religion>
<<tiddler [[Science and Religion]]>>
</tab>
<tab Society and Religion>
<<tiddler [[Society and Religion]]>>
</tab>
<tab History of Study>
<<tiddler [[History of Study]]>>
</tab>
<tab Methods of Study>
<<tiddler [[Methods of Study]]>>
</tab>
<tab Philosophy and Religion>
<<tiddler [[Philosophy and Religion]]>>
</tab>
<tab Scholarly Terms>
<<tiddler [[Scholarly Terms]]>>
</tab>
<tab Scholars of Religion>
<<tiddler [[Scholars]]>>
</tab>
</tabs>
|T.  ''Sex'' (General Synopsis)|c
|T0—T99|<<mi5 'Love' 332>>|
|T100—T199|<<mi5 'Marriage' 352>>|
|T200—T299|<<mi5 'Married life' 362>>|
|T300—T399|<<mi5 'Chastity and celibacy' 375>>|
|T400—T499|<<mi5 'Illicit sexual relation' 383>>|
|T500—T599|<<mi5 'Conception and birth' 390>>|
|T600—T699|<<mi5 'Care of children' 412>>|
<<ds5 330>>

<<tiddler ra>>
<<tiddler [[Archetypes and Motifs in Folklore and Literature - A Handbook##T. Sex]]>>
[img[_]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

<<tiddler pub with:'_'>>

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

(Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

<<tiddler gtoc with:'_'>>

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

[img[images/WorldCatLogo.jpg]] WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[|]]
* [[|]]
* [[|]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:'_'>>

</tab>
</tabs>
/***
|Name|TagCloudPlugin|
|Source|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#TagCloudPlugin|
|Version|1.7.0|
|Author|Eric Shulman|
|Original Author|Clint Checketts|
|License|http://www.TiddlyTools.com/#LegalStatements|
|~CoreVersion|2.1|
|Type|plugin|
|Description|present a 'cloud' of tags (or links) using proportional font display|
!Usage
<<<
{{{
<<cloud type action:... limit:... tag tag tag ...>>
<<cloud type action:... limit:... +TiddlerName>>
<<cloud type action:... limit:... -TiddlerName>>
<<cloud type action:... limit:... =tagvalue>>
}}}
where:
* //type// is a keyword, one of:
** ''tags'' (default) - displays a cloud of tags, based on frequency of use
** ''links'' - displays a cloud of tiddlers, based on number of links //from// each tiddler
** ''references'' - displays a cloud of tiddlers, based on number of links //to// each tiddler
* ''action:popup'' (default) - clicking a cloud item shows a popup with links to related tiddlers<br>//or//<br> ''action:goto'' - clicking a cloud item immediately opens the tiddler corresponding to that item
* ''limit:N'' (optional) - restricts the cloud display to only show the N most popular tags/links
* ''tag tag tag...'' (or ''title title title'' if ''links''/''references'' is used)<br>shows all tags/links in the document //except// for those listed as macro parameters
* ''+TiddlerName''<br>show only tags/links read from a space-separated, bracketed list stored in a separate tiddler.
* ''-TiddlerName''<br>show all tags/links //except// those read from a space-separated, bracketed list stored in a separate tiddler.
* ''=tagvalue'' (//only if type=''tags''//)<br>shows only tags that are themselves tagged with the indicated tag value (i.e., ~TagglyTagging usage)
//note: for backward-compatibility, you can also use the macro {{{<<tagCloud ...>>}}} in place of {{{<<cloud ...>>}}}//
<<<
!Examples
<<<
//all tags excluding<<tag systemConfig>>, <<tag excludeMissing>> and <<tag script>>//
{{{<<cloud systemConfig excludeMissing script>>}}}
{{groupbox{<<cloud systemConfig excludeMissing script>>}}}
//top 10 tags excluding<<tag systemConfig>>, <<tag excludeMissing>> and <<tag script>>//
{{{<<cloud limit:10 systemConfig excludeMissing script>>}}}
{{groupbox{<<cloud limit:10 systemConfig excludeMissing script>>}}}
//tags listed in// [[FavoriteTags]]
{{{<<cloud +FavoriteTags>>}}}
{{groupbox{<<cloud +FavoriteTags>>}}}
//tags NOT listed in// [[FavoriteTags]]
{{{<<cloud -FavoriteTags>>}}}
{{groupbox{<<cloud -FavoriteTags>>}}}
//links to tiddlers tagged with 'package'//
{{{<<cloud action:goto =package>>}}}
{{groupbox{<<cloud action:goto =package>>}}}
//top 20 most referenced tiddlers//
{{{<<cloud references limit:20>>}}}
{{groupbox{<<cloud references limit:20>>}}}
//top 20 tiddlers that contain the most links//
{{{<<cloud links limit:20>>}}}
{{groupbox{<<cloud links limit:20>>}}}
<<<
!Revisions
<<<
2009.07.17 [1.7.0] added {{{-TiddlerName}}} parameter to exclude tags that are listed in the indicated tiddler
2009.02.26 [1.6.0] added {{{action:...}}} parameter to apply popup vs. goto action when clicking cloud items
2009.02.05 [1.5.0] added ability to show links or back-links (references) instead of tags and renamed macro to {{{<<cloud>>}}} to reflect more generalized usage.
2008.12.16 [1.4.2] corrected group calculation to prevent 'group=0' error
2008.12.16 [1.4.1] revised tag filtering so excluded tags don't affect calculations
2008.12.15 [1.4.0] added {{{limit:...}}} parameter to restrict the number of tags displayed to the top N most popular
2008.11.15 [1.3.0] added {{{+TiddlerName}}} parameter to include only tags that are listed in the indicated tiddler
2008.09.05 [1.2.0] added '=tagname' parameter to include only tags that are themselves tagged with the specified value (i.e., ~TagglyTagging usage)
2008.07.03 [1.1.0] added 'segments' property to macro object.  Extensive code cleanup
<<<
!Code
***/
//{{{
version.extensions.TagCloudPlugin= {major: 1, minor: 7 , revision: 0, date: new Date(2009,7,17)};
//Originally created by Clint Checketts, contributions by Jonny Leroy and Eric Shulman
//Currently maintained and enhanced by Eric Shulman
//}}}
//{{{
config.macros.cloud = {
	tagstip: "%1 tiddlers tagged with '%0'",
	refslabel: " (%0 references)",
	refstip: "%1 tiddlers have links to '%0'",
	linkslabel: " (%0 links)",
	linkstip: "'%0' has links to %1 other tiddlers",
	groups: 9,
	init: function() {
		config.macros.tagCloud=config.macros.cloud; // for backward-compatibility
		config.shadowTiddlers.TagCloud='<<cloud>>';
		config.shadowTiddlers.StyleSheetTagCloud=
			'/*{{{*/\n'
			+'.tagCloud span {line-height: 3.5em; margin:3px;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud1{font-size: 80%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud2{font-size: 100%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud3{font-size: 120%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud4{font-size: 140%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud5{font-size: 160%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud6{font-size: 180%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud7{font-size: 200%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud8{font-size: 220%;}\n'
			+'.tagCloud9{font-size: 240%;}\n'
			+'/*}}}*/\n';
		setStylesheet(store.getTiddlerText('StyleSheetTagCloud'),'tagCloudsStyles');
	},
	getLinks: function(tiddler) { // get list of links to existing tiddlers and shadows
		if (!tiddler.linksUpdated) tiddler.changed();
		var list=[]; for (var i=0; i<tiddler.links.length; i++) {
			var title=tiddler.links[i];
			if (store.isShadowTiddler(title)||store.tiddlerExists(title))
				list.push(title);
		}
		return list;
	},
	handler: function(place,macroName,params) {
		// unpack params
		var inc=[]; var ex=[]; var limit=0; var action='popup';
		var links=(params[0]&&params[0].toLowerCase()=='links'); if (links) params.shift();
		var refs=(params[0]&&params[0].toLowerCase()=='references'); if (refs) params.shift();
		if (params[0]&&params[0].substr(0,7).toLowerCase()=='action:')
			action=params.shift().substr(7).toLowerCase();
		if (params[0]&&params[0].substr(0,6).toLowerCase()=='limit:')
			limit=parseInt(params.shift().substr(6));
		while (params.length) {
			if (params[0].substr(0,1)=='+') { // read taglist from tiddler
				inc=inc.concat(store.getTiddlerText(params[0].substr(1),'').readBracketedList());
			} else if (params[0].substr(0,1)=='-') { // exclude taglist from tiddler
				ex=ex.concat(store.getTiddlerText(params[0].substr(1),'').readBracketedList());
			} else if (params[0].substr(0,1)=='=') { // get tag list using tagged tags
				var tagged=store.getTaggedTiddlers(params[0].substr(1));
				for (var t=0; t<tagged.length; t++) inc.push(tagged[t].title);
			} else ex.push(params[0]); // exclude params
			params.shift();
		}
		// get all items, include/exclude specific items
		var items=[];
		var list=(links||refs)?store.getTiddlers('title','excludeLists'):store.getTags();
		for (var t=0; t<list.length; t++) {
			var title=(links||refs)?list[t].title:list[t][0];
			if (links)	var count=this.getLinks(list[t]).length;
			else if (refs)	var count=store.getReferringTiddlers(title).length;
			else 		var count=list[t][1];
			if ((!inc.length||inc.contains(title))&&(!ex.length||!ex.contains(title)))
				items.push({ title:title, count:count });
		}
		if(!items.length) return;
		// sort by decending count, limit results (optional)
		items=items.sort(function(a,b){return(a.count==b.count)?0:(a.count>b.count?-1:1);});
		while (limit && items.length>limit) items.pop();
		// find min/max and group size
		var most=items[0].count;
		var least=items[items.length-1].count;
		var groupSize=(most-least+1)/this.groups;
		// sort by title and draw the cloud of items
		items=items.sort(function(a,b){return(a.title==b.title)?0:(a.title>b.title?1:-1);});
		var cloudWrapper = createTiddlyElement(place,'div',null,'tagCloud',null);
		for (var t=0; t<items.length; t++) {
			cloudWrapper.appendChild(document.createTextNode(' '));
			var group=Math.ceil((items[t].count-least)/groupSize)||1;
			var className='tagCloudtag tagCloud'+group;
			var tip=refs?this.refstip:links?this.linkstip:this.tagstip;
			tip=tip.format([items[t].title,items[t].count]);
			if (action=='goto') { // TAG/LINK/REFERENCES GOTO
				var btn=createTiddlyLink(cloudWrapper,items[t].title,true,className);
				btn.title=tip;
				btn.style.fontWeight='normal';
			} else if (!links&&!refs) { // TAG POPUP
				var btn=createTiddlyButton(cloudWrapper,items[t].title,tip,onClickTag,className);
				btn.setAttribute('tag',items[t].title);
			} else { // LINK/REFERENCES POPUP
				var btn=createTiddlyButton(cloudWrapper,items[t].title,tip,
					function(ev) { var e=ev||window.event; var cmt=config.macros.cloud;
						var popup = Popup.create(this);
						var title = this.getAttribute('tiddler');
						var count = this.getAttribute('count');
						var refs  = this.getAttribute('refs')=='T';
						var links = this.getAttribute('links')=='T';
						var label = (refs?cmt.refslabel:cmt.linkslabel).format([count]);
						createTiddlyLink(popup,title,true);
						createTiddlyText(popup,label);
						createTiddlyElement(popup,'hr');
						if (refs) {
							popup.setAttribute('tiddler',title);
							config.commands.references.handlePopup(popup,title);
						}
						if (links) {
							var tiddler = store.fetchTiddler(title);
							var links=config.macros.cloud.getLinks(tiddler);
							for(var i=0;i<links.length;i++)
								createTiddlyLink(createTiddlyElement(popup,'li'),
									links[i],true);
						}
						Popup.show();
						e.cancelBubble=true; if(e.stopPropagation) e.stopPropagation();
						return false;
					}, className);
				btn.setAttribute('tiddler',items[t].title);
				btn.setAttribute('count',items[t].count);
				btn.setAttribute('refs',refs?'T':'F');
				btn.setAttribute('links',links?'T':'F');
				btn.title=tip;
			}
		}
	}
};
//}}}
|>| ''I. Animal Tales'' |
|1–99|Wild Animals|
|100–149|Wild Animals and Domestic Animals|
|150–199|Man and Wild Animals|
|200–219|Domestic Animals|
|220–249|Birds|
|250–274|Fish|
|275–299|Other Animals and Objects|
|>| ''II. Ordinary Folktales'' |
|300–799|A. TALES OF MAGIC |
|300–399|&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Supernatural Adversaries|
|400–459|&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Supernatural or Enchanted Husband (Wife) or Other Relatives|
|460–499|&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Superhuman Tasks|
|500–559|&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Supernatural Helpers|
|560–649|&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Magic Objects|
|650–699|&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Supernatural Power or Knowledge|
|700–749|&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Other Tales of the Supernatural|
|750–849|B. RELIGIOUS STORIES|
|850–999|C. NOVELLE (Romantic Tales)|
|1000–1199|D. TALES OF THE STUPID OGRE|
|>| ''III. Jokes and Anecdotes'' |
|1200–1349|Numskull Stories|
|1350–1439|Stories About Married Couples|
|1440–1524|Stories About a Woman (Girl)|
|1525–1574|Stories About a Man (Boy)|
|1525–1639|The Clever Man|
|1640–1674|Lucky Accidents|
|1675–1724|The Stupid Man|
|1725–1849|Jokes about Parsons and Religious Orders|
|1850–1874|Anecdotes about Other Groups of People|
|1875–1999|Tales of Lying|
|>| ''IV. Formula Tales'' |
|2000–2199|Cumulative Tales|
|2200–2249|Catch Tales|
|2250–2299|Unfinished Tales|
|2300–2399|Other Formula Tales|
|>| ''V. Unclassified Tales'' |
|2400–2499|Unclassified Tales|
[[Folktales of Israel]]
[[Speak, bird, speak again: Palestinian Arab folktales]]
[[Mexican Folk Narrative from the Los Angeles Area]]
[[Arab Folktales from Palestine and Isreal]]
[[Latin American Folktales]] - (Register of tale types and selected motifs, p. 363)
[[Mexican-American Folklore]]
[[Folktales of French Canada]]
[[Beautiful Angiola]] &mdash;Notes section contains tale type information

[[African Folktales in the New World]]
[[African American Folktales]] - Abrahams (Apendix has notes on Sources, annotations, and Index of Tales)
[[Swedish Folktales & Legends]] - Notes section contains tale type information
Azzolina, David S. //Tale Type- and Motif-Indexes: An Annotated Bibliography//. Garland Reference Library of the Humanities ; Vol. 565. New York: Garland Pub., 1987.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF Z5983.L5 A98 1987 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* Abbreviations
* Editor's Preface
* Introduction
* THE BIBLIOGRAPHY
* Subject Index
* Geographic Index
* Additional Author Index

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Folk literature - Themes, motives - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature+Themes%2C+motives+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Folklore Classification - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Classification+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales History and criticism - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+History+and+criticism+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0824087887>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
''Core Reference Books''
* [[The types of the folktale: a classification and bibliography]]
* [[The types of International Folktales]]
* [[The types of the Irish Folktale]]

''Related reference books:''
<<list filter "[tag[TaleTypes AND core]]">>
''Collections'':
<<list filter "[tag[TaleTypes AND collection]]">>
''Related resources:''
<<list filter "[tag[TaleTypes AND additional]]">>
Username: tales109
Password: tales109
	
//Tales On-Line// is an online database that contains fulltext of 2000 of the world's existing 4,000,000 folktales, fairytales, legends, and myths of indigenous peoples, with additional material to be added periodically. Each work is analyzed by tale type, motif, character and role, keyword, and performance. Collector's notes, variant titles, and bibliographic information are also available. You can search by tale or Thompson-Motif index search. 
Wolfreys, Julian, Ruth Robbins, Kenneth Womack, and Kara Kalenius. //The Continuum Encyclopedia of Modern Criticism and Theory//. New York: Continuum, 2002.

[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0826414141&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"//The Continuum Encyclopedia of Modern Criticism and Theory// offers the student and scholar of literary and cultural studies ''the most comprehensive, single volume guide to the history and development of modern criticism in the humanities''. In a clearly organized format, this major reference work takes the reader through introductions to historically influential philosophers, literary critics, schools of thought and movements from Spinoza and Descartes to Phenomenology and Heidegger, before turning to its three principal areas of critical attention: Europe, North America and Great Britain. Addressing the development of literary criticism and theory within the cultural, ideological, historical and institutional parameters of their growth, the Encyclopedia provides simultaneously a stimulating introduction to theoretical engagement in the humanities, while also offering lucidly written critical interventions into current theory and criticism. Furthermore, while remaining aware of the importance of various contexts within which criticism has grown, the essays also concern themselves with the cross-fertilization between the various academic and intellectual cultures under consideration. With more than 100 essays from an internationally renowned body of scholars, all of whom are recognized experts in their respective fields, //The Continuum Encyclopedia of Modern Criticism and Theory// offers student readers, scholars and libraries a unique, challenging and indispensable reference guide."

From [[Publisher's web page|http://www.continuumbooks.com/Books/detail.aspx?ReturnURL=/Search/default.aspx&CountryID=2&ImprintID=2&BookID=116963]]
</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF PN94 .C695 2002(Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

! Part 1: Critical Discourse in Europe
Rene Descartes and Baruch Spinoza: Beginnings&mdash;//Warren Montag, Occidental College//
Immanuel Kant and Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel&mdash;Jacques Lazra, University of Wisconsin-Madison 
Johann Christian Friedrich Hölderlin&mdash;Véronique M. Fóti, Pennsylvania State University 
Karl Marx&mdash;Robert C. Holub, University of California, Berkeley 
Charles Baudelaire and Stéphane Mallarmé&mdash;Elizabeth Constable, University of California, Davis
Friedrich Nietzsche&mdash;Robert C. Holub, University of California, Berkeley Sigmund 
Freud&mdash;Juliet Flower MacCannell, University of California, Irvine 
Ferdinand de Saussure and Structural Linguistics&mdash;Kenneth Womack, Pennsylvania State University, Altoona 
Edmund Husserl&mdash;Claire Colebrook, Stirling University 
Phenomenology&mdash;Ullrich Michael Haase, Manchester Metropolitan University 
Gaston Bachelard and George Canguilhem: Epistemology in France&mdash;Alison Ross, Monash University, and Amir Ahmadi, University of Sydney 
Jean Paulhan and/versus Francis Ponge&mdash;Jan Baetens, Katholieke universiteit, Leuven 
György Lukács&mdash;Mitchell R. Lewis, Oklahoma University
Russian Formalism, the Moscow Linguistics Circle, and Prague Structuralism: Boris Eichenbaum, Jan Mukarovsky, 
Victor Shklovsky, Yuri Tynyanov, Roman Jakobson&mdash;Kenneth Womack, Pennsylvania State University, Altoona 
Ludwig Wittgenstein&mdash;William Flesch, Brandeis University 
Martin Heidegger&mdash;Claire Colebrook, Stirling University 
Antonio Gramsci&mdash;Stephen Shapiro, University of Warwick 
Walter Benjamin&mdash;Jeremy Tambling, Hong Kong University 
Reception Theory: Roman Ingarden, Hans-Georg Gadamer and the Geneva School&mdash;Luke Ferretter, Wolfson College, Cambridge 
The Frankfurt School, the Marxist Tradition, Culture and Critical Thinking: Max Horkheimer, Herbert Marcuse, Theodor Adorno, Jürgen Habermas&mdash;Kenneth Surin, Duke University 
Mikhail Bakhtin&mdash;R. Brandon Kershner, University of Florida 
Georges Bataille and Maurice Blanchot&mdash;Arkady Plotnitsky, Purdue University 
Bertolt Brecht&mdash;Loren Kruger, University of Chicago 
Jacques Lacan&mdash;Juliet Flower MacCannell, University of California, Irvine 
The Reception of Hegel and Heidegger in France: Alexandre Kojève, John Hyppolite, and Maurice Merleau-Ponty&mdash;Jean Michel Rabaté, University of Pennsylvania 
Jean-Paul Sartre, Albert Camus, and Existentialism&mdash;Mark Currie, Anglia Polytechnic University 
Emmanuel Levinas&mdash;Kevin Hart, Monash University 
Simone de Beauvoir and French Feminism&mdash;Karen Green, Monash University 
Claude Lévi-Strauss&mdash;Boris Wiseman, Durham University 
Jean Genet&mdash;Alain-Michel Rocheleau, Univeristy of British Columbia 
Paul Ricoeur&mdash;Martin McQuillan, Leeds Uiveristy 
Roland Barthes&mdash;Nick Mansfield, University of Melbourne 
French Structuralism: A. J. Greimas, Tzvetan Todorov and Gérard Genette&mdash;Dirk de Geest, Katholieke universiteit, Leuven
Louis Althusser and his Circle&mdash;Warren Montag, Occidental College
Reception Theory and Reader-Response (I): Hans-Robert Jauss, Wolfgang Iser, and the School of Konstanz&mdash;Jeremy Lane, University of Sussex
Jean-François Lyotard and Jean Baudrillard: The Suspicion of Metanarratives&mdash;Garry Leonard, Univeristy of Toronto
The Social and the Cultural: Michel de Certeau, Pierre Bourdieu and Louis Marin Brian Niro, De Paul University
Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari&mdash;Claire Colebrook, Stirling University
Michel Foucault&mdash;John Brannigan, Queen's University, Belfast
Jacques Derrida&mdash;Kevin Hart, Monash University 
Luce Irigaray&mdash;Ewa Ziarek, Notre Dame University 
Christian Metz&mdash;Marcia Butzel, Clark University 
Guy Debord and the Situationist International&mdash;Lynn A. Higgins, Dartmouth College 
Umberto Eco&mdash;SunHee Kim Gertz, Clark University 
Modernities: Paul Virilio, Gianni Vattimo, Giorgio Agamben&mdash;David Punter, Bristol University 
Hélène Cixous&mdash;Juliet Flower MacCannell, University of California, Irvine 
Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe and Jean-Luc Nancy&mdash;Heesok Chang, Vassar College 
Julia Kristeva&mdash;Joan Brandt, Claremont Colleges 
Slavoj Zizek&mdash;Michael Walsh, University of Hartford 
Cahiers du Cinéma&mdash;Maureen Turim, University of Florida 
Critical Fictions: Experiments in Writing from Le Noveau Roman to the Oulipo&mdash;Jean Baetens, Katholieke universiteit, Leuven
Tel Quel&mdash;Jean-Michel Rabaté, University of Pennsylvania 
Other French Feminisms: Sarah Kofman, Monique Wittig, Michèle Le Doeuff&mdash;Nicole Fluhr, University of Michigan 
Psychoanalytic Literary Criticism in France&mdash;Nicholas T. Rand, University of Wisconsin-Madison 
! Part II: Theories and Practice of Criticism in North America
Charles Sanders Peirce and Semiotics Kenneth Womack, Pennsylvania State University, Altoona The New Criticism Charles Altieri, University of California, Berkeley The Chicago School William Baker, Northern Illinois University Northrop Frye Imre Salusinszky, University of Newcastle, Australia The Encounter with Structuralism and the Invention of Poststructuralism Mark Currie, Anglia Polytechnic University Reception Theory and Reader-Response (II): Norman Holland, Stanley Fish and David Bleich Jeremy Lane, University of Sussex The Yale Critics? J. Hillis Miller, Geoffrey Hartman, Harold Bloom, Paul de Man Ortwin de Graef, Katholieke universiteit, Leuven Deconstruction of America William Flesch, Brandeis University Fredric Jameson and Marxist Literary and Cultural Criticism Carolyn Lesjak, Swarthmore College Edward W. Said John Kucich, University of Michigan American Feminisms: Images of Women and Gynocriticism Ruth Robbins, University College, Northampton Feminisms in the 1980s and 1990s: The Encounter with Poststructuralism and Gender Studies Megan Becker-Leckrone, University of Nevada, Las Vegas Psychoanalysis and Literary Criticism Megan Becker-Leckrone, University of Nevada, Las Vegas Feminists of Color Anne Donadey, San Diego State University Stephen Greenblatt and the New Historicism Virginia Mason Vaughan, Clark University Lesbian and Gay Studies/Queer Theory David Van Leer, University of California, Davis Postcolonial Studies Malini Johar Schueller, University of Florida Cultural Studies and Multiculturalism Marcel Cornis-Pope, Virginia Commonwealth University African-American Studies Yun Hsing Wu, Indiana University Chicano/a Literature Amelia Mariá de la Luz Montes, University of Nebraska, Lincoln Film Studies Toby Miller, New York University Feminist Film Studies and Film Theory Julian Wolfreys, University of Florida Ethical Criticism Kenneth Womack, Pennsylvania State University, Altoona Postmodernism Marcel Cornis-Pope, Virginia Commonwealth University The Role of Journals in Theoretical Debate Kate Flint, Linacre College, Oxford University Whiteness Studies Betsy Nies, University of North Florida Masculinity and Cultural Studies David Alderson, Manchester University 
! Criticism, Literary and Cultural Studies in England, Ireland, Scotland, and Wales
Samuel Taylor Coleridge and Matthew Arnold Ortwin de Graef, Katholieke universiteit, Leuven John Ruskin and Walter Pater: Aesthetics and the State Jonathan Loesberg, American University Oscar Wilde: Aesthetics and Criticism Megan Becker-Leckrone, University of Nevada, Las Vegas The Cambridge School: Sir Arthur Quiller-Couch, I. A. Richards and William Empson Jeremy Tambling, Hong Kong University James Joyce: Theories of Literature Jean Michel Rabaté, University of Pennsylvania Virginia Woolf: Aesthetics Jane Goldman, University of Dundee T. S. Eliot K. M. Newton, University of Dundee After the "Cambridge School": F. R. Leavis Jeremy Tambling, Hong Kong University J. L. Austin and Speech-Act Theory William Flesch, Brandeis University Richard Hoggart, Raymond Williams and the Emergence of Cultural Studies David Alderson, Manchester University Raymond Williams Andrew Milner, Monash University Stuart Hall John Brannigan, Queen's University, Belfast Terry Eagleton Moyra Haslett, Queen's University, Belfast Screen Antony Easthope, Manchester Metropolitan University Structuralism and the Structuralist Controversy Niall Lucy, Murdoch University The Spread of Literary Theory in Britain Peter Barry, University of Wayles, Aberystwyth Feminism and Poststructuralism Ashley Tauchert, Exeter University Cultural Studies Ian Baucom, Duke University Cultural Materialism John Brannigan, Queen's University, Belfast Postcolonial Studies Gail Ching-Liang Low, University of Dundee Gay/Queer and Lesbian Studies, Criticism and Theory John M. Clum, Duke University Ernesto Laclau, Chantal Mouffe, and Post-Marxism Paul Bowman, Leeds University Psychoanalysis in Literary and Cultural Studies Leigh Wilson, University of Westminster Feminism, Materialism and the Debate on Postmodernism in British Universities Gillian Howie, University of Liverpool British Poststructuralism since 1968 Martin McQuillan, Leeds University Glossary Contributors Index

</tab>
<tab Reviews>
<<<
“The book’s value lies in the depth and range of its entries as essential points of view and issues are clarified and areas for further research and study are suggested. The upper-level undergraduate and the graduate student will benefit from the overviews and analysis presented in each entry…Written with clarity and presented with the necessary detail to cover each topic, the technical jargon within each entry can easily be overcome by referring to the glossary for explanations and the index for cross-referencing…this reviewer, highly recommends this book to the serious student.”
<<<
&mdash;From [[Publisher's web site|http://www.continuumbooks.com/Books/detail.aspx?ReturnURL=/Search/default.aspx&CountryID=2&ImprintID=2&BookID=116963]]

From //Library Journal//
<<<
"This new single-volume @@introduction to the history of criticism in the humanities@@ should find a welcome and useful place in most reference collections. More than 100 essays, varying in length from three to ten pages and written by experts in the various fields of criticism, are divided into three main sections. Part 1, "Critical Discourse in Europe" (the most extensive with 54 essays), begins with Descartes and Spinoza and ends with an essay by Nicholas T. Rand on French psychoanalytic literary criticism. Part 2, "Theories and Practice of Criticism in North America," begins with an excellent short essay by Kenneth Womack on Charles Sanders Peirce and semiotics and concludes with an essay by David Alderson on masculinity and cultural studies. Part 3, "Criticism, Literary and Cultural Studies in England, Ireland, Scotland, and Wales," deals with the history and development of criticism and literary and cultural studies in the United Kingdom from Coleridge to British poststructuralism after 1968. The brevity of the essays generally precludes real in-depth analysis and explication of the various topics covered, but that is not the purpose of this volume, which is to @@provide an overview of the development of humanities criticism@@. To this end, it succeeds exceptionally well; editor Wolfreys (English, Univ. of Florida) is to be congratulated. Recommended for all academic and public libraries." 
<<<
&mdash;Terry Skeats, Bishop's Univ. Lib., Lennoxville, Quebec

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Criticism -- History -- 20th century -- Encyclopedias|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ACriticism+History+20th+century+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0826414141>>

</tab>
</tabs>
[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0892813512&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"This directory to the primary religious literature of past and present cultures includes references to available editions, translations, and commentaries."

<<tiddler gb with:0892813512>>

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Sacred books - History and criticism|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ASacred+books+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Religious literature - History and criticism|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AReligious+literature+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0892813512>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://g-ecx.images-amazon.com/images/G/01/ciu/06/e4/fafe225b9da0b9072a05d010.L._AA240_.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF HQ1115 .S25 1991 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Reviews>

Pennington, Reina. "Women, War, and the Military." Journal of Military History 71.4 (Oct. 2007): 1203-1210. Academic Search Premier. EBSCO.  16 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=26767224&site=ehost-live>.

Presnell, Jenny. "Book reviews: Reference." Library Journal 116.12 (July 1991): 90-92. Academic Search Premier. EBSCO.  16 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=9107223997&site=ehost-live>
<<tiddler ehp>>

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:

* [[Women - History|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AWomen+History.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Women -- Biography -- Dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AWomen+Biography+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AWomen+soldiers+Biography+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AWomen+soldiers+Biography+Dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:1557784205>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Thompson, Stith. //The Folktale//. New York: Dryden Press, 1946.

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>



</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR74 .T47 1946 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
! Part One: Nature and forms of the folktale
* Unversality [sic] of the folktale, 3
* Forms of the folktale, 7
! Part Two: The folktale from Ireland to India
*Ireland to India: peoples and lands, 13
*The Complex Tale, 21
*The Simple Tale, 188
*The Folktale In Ancient Literature, 272
* European-asiatic folktales in other continents
! Part Three: The folktale in a primitive culture: North American Indian
* The North American Indian tale
* Creation myths
*The Trickster Cycle, 319
* Test and hero tales
*Test And Hero Tales, 329
*Journeys To The Other World, 345
*Animal Wives And Husbands, 353
*Miscellaneous American Indian, 359
! Part Four: Studying the folktale
*Theories Of The Folktale, 367
* International Organization of Folktale study
*Collecting Folktales, 406
*Classifying Folk Narrative, 413
*The Life History Of A Folktale, 428
*The Folktale As Living Art, 449
*Appendix A Important Works On The Folktale, 463
*Appendix B. Principal collections of folktales
! Index Of Tale Types, 481
! Index Of Motifs, 488
! General Index, 501
</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Tales -- History and criticism|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0520035372>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Haase, D. (2008). //The Greenwood encyclopedia of folktales and fairy tales//. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. 

[img[http://www.greenwood.com/_net.templates/showImage.aspx?imgName=9780313334412.jpg&s=135]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR74 .G73 2008 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Folk and fairy tales exist in all cultures and are at the heart of civilization. The most comprehensive work of its kind, this massive Encyclopedia gives students and general readers a broad, accessible, multicultural survey of folk and fairy tales from around the world. Edited by one of the foremost authorities on the subject, the Encyclopedia draws on the work of numerous expert contributors and covers a broad range of themes and motifs, characters and character types, genres, individuals, national traditions, and other topics.  Included are hundreds of alphabetically arranged entries on such subjects as:
* African American Tales
* Hans Christian Andersen
* Cartoons and Comics
* Changeling
* Childhood and Children
* Charles Dickens
* Egyptian Tales
* Elves
* Fable
* Nathaniel Hawthorne
* Internet
* Pigs
* Puck
* Riddle
* Maurice Sendak
* Stamps
* Virginia Woolf
* And many more.
Entry topics were chosen in consultation with a nine-member Advisory Board that includes some of the most prominent scholars currently pursuing the study of folk and fairy tales, such as Professor Jack Zipes of the University of Minnesota, whose work has revolutionized research on fairy tales.

Entries cite works for further reading, and the Encyclopedia closes with a bibliography of print and electronic resources. Literature students will value this book as an aid to understanding and analyzing folk and fairy tales as literary forms, while social studies students will appreciate the book's examination of the foundations of world cultures. And because many of these tales continue to influence films, television, and popular culture, general readers will welcome the Encyclopedia as a means of understanding the modern world."

Description from [[Publisher's web site|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/GR3441.aspx]]

</tab>

<tab Reviews>

Reviews:

This unique three-volume set is an important addition to folklore and fairy-tale studies as it offers for the first time an encyclopedic introduction to the scholarship of this flourishing field. Global in geographical and cultural scope and covering a broad historical and disciplinary range, it features information about significant individuals and traditions from throughout the world, from antiquity to the present day....Additionally, an extensive bibliography with citations to relevant primary and secondary resources names anthologies, scholarly studies, journal publications, and selected web sites. Rounding out the text are a guide describing the classification systems used in the entries, a guide to related topics, and a helpful index. The set is further enhanced by an informative introduction and interesting illustrations throughout the volumes. Useful to general readers as well as to students and scholars in the literary and social science disciplines; highly recommended for public and academic libraries.
      —Library Journal May 15, 2008

Occasionally, a reference work is so good that one wishes for more of it. Haase.has assembled a stellar cast of scholars to provide the first thorough English-language encyclopedia on folk and fairy tales....Nearly 700 signed, alphabetically arranged articles with bibliographies cover major approaches, important authors and scholars, and themes. Especially useful are the geographic essays. With no disciplinary limits, folklorists take their place alongside historians, sociologists, and literary critics. Similary, with no boundaries on media, the set includes motion picture adaptations as well as literary versions. It also covers children's literature. Haase's introduction provides a good summary of the current state of folktale research....Highly recommended. Lower-level undergraduates through faculty/researchers; general readers.
      —Choice August 2008

Three hefty volumes provide global and multicultural coverall, from antiquity to the present, of the burgeoning field of folktale and fairy-tale studies....A brief introduction highlights the reasons for and description of the increasing interest in folk and fairy tales around the globe....Each entry includes highlighted cross references as well as, when appropriate, a "see also" section plus suggestions for futher reading....The illustrations and photographs are black and white in this helpful resource for college libraries and special collections in large public libraries.
      —VOYA December 2008

The Greenwood Encyclopedia truly stands apart with its multicultural scope and its theoretical framework that challenges the received knowledge of the field. Each volume contains a table of contents for the entire work and begins with a complete list of the alphabetically arranged entries. Cross-references, "see also" notes, and an index provide deeper access....I recommend The Greenwood Encyclopedia of Folktales and Fairy Tales for academic and public libraries.
      —Reference & User Services Quarterly Fall 2008

Starred Review Interest in folklore and fairy tales continues to grow, as evidenced by the number of new translations and anthologies being published every year. This scholarly compendium is a well-organized, well-documented introduction to the evolving field of folklore and fairy-tale studies....Meticulously documented and firmly grounded in scholarly research, most articles feature straightforward language and sufficient background material to be accessible to lay readers and novice researchers. This unique and timely resource is highly recommended for large public and academic collections, especially those that support literature or teacher-preparation programs or serve individuals pursuing careers or active in creative endeavors.
      —Booklist September 15, 2008

[T]hese three tomes contain a wide ranging scope to studies in folk and fairy tales. Covering tales from the entire globe and with a timefram from antiquity to the present, presenting information useful to a panoply of disciplines and including media telling's of the stories, and emphasizing the new ideas brought forth since 1970, the 670 entries point in any direction you may want to research....The books are well made for a long shelf life. What is most useful is that each of the entries has a further reading bibliography with complete citations, which makes it easy to move onto other titles without having the last volume in hand.
      —ARBA Online August 2008

[A]n excellent overview of a tremendously influential literary genre, which is recommended for both public and academic libraries.
      —Lawrence Looks at Books July 2008

Reviews from [[Publisher's web site|http://www.greenwood.com/catalog/GR3441.aspx]]
</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Folklore -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Fairy tales -- Encyclopedias|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairy+tales+Encyclopedias.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:9780313334412>>
* Google Preview Available

</tab>
</tabs>
<<tiddler 'The Oxford Classical Dictionary##a' "dp33">><<tiddler 'The Oxford Classical Dictionary##b' "dp66">>
/%
!a
[img(90%+,+)[http://photo.goodreads.com/books/1173537379l/301227.jpg]]
!b
"For almost half a century, the //Oxford Classical Dictionary// has been the unrivaled one-volume reference work on the Greco-Roman world. Whether one is interested in literature or art, philosophy or law, mythology or science, intimate details of daily life or broad cultural and historical trends, the OCD  is the first place to turn for clear, authoritative information on ancient culture.

This newly revised and completely up-to-date third edition of this historic reference adequately reflects the recent expansion in the scholarship and scope of classical studies. Here, in over six thousand entries ranging from long articles to brief identifications, readers can find information on virtually any topic of interestathletics, bee-keeping, botany, magic, Roman law, religious rites, postal service, slavery, navigation, and the reckoning of time. The Dictionary profiles every major figure of Greece and Rome-and lesser known figures not found in other references-from Homer and Virgil, to Plato and Aristotle, to Julius Caesar and Alexander the Great. Readers will find entries on mythological and legendary figures, on major cities, famous buildings, and important geographical landmarks, and on legal, rhetorical, literary, and political terms and concepts, as well as extensive thematic articles that offer superb coverage of topics of interest to both scholars and general readers, exploring everything from medicine and mathematics to music, law, and marriage.

With contributions and guidance from some of the finest classical scholars in the world, the //Oxford Classical Dictionary// has no equal in any language. It is the definitive summation of classical scholarship as it stands today."

The Dictionary covers:
* politics, government, economy &mdash;from political figures to systems, terms and practices, histories of major states and empires, economic theory, agriculture, artisans and industry, trade and markets
* religion and mythology &mdash;deities and mythological creatures, beliefs and rituals, sanctuaries and sacred buildings, astrology and magic
* law and philosophy &mdash;from biographies of lawgivers and lawyers to legal terms and procedures, from major and minor philosophers to philosophical schools, terms, and concepts
* science and geography &mdash;scientists and scientific theory and practice, doctors and medicine, climate and landscape, natural disasters, regions and islands, cities and settlements, communications
* languages, literature, art, and architecture &mdash;languages and dialects, writers and literary terms and genres, orators and rhetorical theory and practice, drama and performance, art, painters and sculptors, architects, buildings and materials
* archaeology and historical writing &mdash;amphorae and pottery, shipwrecks and cemeteries, historians, and Greek and Roman historiography
* military history &mdash;generals, arms and armour, famous battles, attitudes to warfare
* social history, sex, and gender &mdash; women and the family, kinship, peasants and slaves, attitudes to sexuality

Description from [[publisher's website|http://www.oup.com/us/catalog/general/subject/ClassicalStudies/?view=usa&ci=9780198606413]]

Available online from [[Oxford University Press|http://pgi.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://www.oxford-classicaldictionary3.com]]
!end
%/
<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF DE5 .O9 2003 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"For almost half a century, the //Oxford Classical Dictionary// has been the unrivaled one-volume reference work on the Greco-Roman world. Whether one is interested in literature or art, philosophy or law, mythology or science, intimate details of daily life or broad cultural and historical trends, the OCD  is the first place to turn for clear, authoritative information on ancient culture.

This newly revised and completely up-to-date third edition of this historic reference adequately reflects the recent expansion in the scholarship and scope of classical studies. Here, in over six thousand entries ranging from long articles to brief identifications, readers can find information on virtually any topic of interestathletics, bee-keeping, botany, magic, Roman law, religious rites, postal service, slavery, navigation, and the reckoning of time. The Dictionary profiles every major figure of Greece and Rome-and lesser known figures not found in other references-from Homer and Virgil, to Plato and Aristotle, to Julius Caesar and Alexander the Great. Readers will find entries on mythological and legendary figures, on major cities, famous buildings, and important geographical landmarks, and on legal, rhetorical, literary, and political terms and concepts, as well as extensive thematic articles that offer superb coverage of topics of interest to both scholars and general readers, exploring everything from medicine and mathematics to music, law, and marriage.

With contributions and guidance from some of the finest classical scholars in the world, the //Oxford Classical Dictionary// has no equal in any language. It is the definitive summation of classical scholarship as it stands today."

The Dictionary covers:
* politics, government, economy &mdash;from political figures to systems, terms and practices, histories of major states and empires, economic theory, agriculture, artisans and industry, trade and markets
* religion and mythology &mdash;deities and mythological creatures, beliefs and rituals, sanctuaries and sacred buildings, astrology and magic
* law and philosophy &mdash;from biographies of lawgivers and lawyers to legal terms and procedures, from major and minor philosophers to philosophical schools, terms, and concepts
* science and geography &mdash;scientists and scientific theory and practice, doctors and medicine, climate and landscape, natural disasters, regions and islands, cities and settlements, communications
* languages, literature, art, and architecture &mdash;languages and dialects, writers and literary terms and genres, orators and rhetorical theory and practice, drama and performance, art, painters and sculptors, architects, buildings and materials
* archaeology and historical writing &mdash;amphorae and pottery, shipwrecks and cemeteries, historians, and Greek and Roman historiography
* military history &mdash;generals, arms and armour, famous battles, attitudes to warfare
* social history, sex, and gender &mdash; women and the family, kinship, peasants and slaves, attitudes to sexuality

Description from [[publisher's website|http://www.oup.com/us/catalog/general/subject/ClassicalStudies/?view=usa&ci=9780198606413]]

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
*Preface
*List of New Entries (to the third edition)
*Area Advisors
*Contributors
*Abbreviations
*Note to Reader
*A-Z Entries 

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Amazon reviews|http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/51193973?tab=reviews#tabs]] via WorldCat.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Classical dictionaries|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AClassical+dictionaries.&qt=hot_subject]]


</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0198606419>>

</tab>
</tabs>
Reid, Jane Davidson, and Chris Rohmann. //The Oxford Guide to Classical Mythology in the Arts, 1300-1990s//. New York: Oxford University Press, 1993.

[img[http://worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0195049985&standardNoType=1][http://worldcat.org/oclc/26976894]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

* REF NX 650 .M9 R45 1993 (Lambert Library)
<<tiddler ll with:16606>>

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Daring in concept and astonishing in scope, //The Oxford Guide to Classical Mythology in the Art// is a unique reference work: a topically classified chronology of more than 30,000 artworks from circa 1300 to the present day that take as their theme the subjects of Greek and Roman mythology. In more than three hundred major entries, alphabetically arranged by subject, artworks are listed in chronological order, delineating the history of artistic interest in the subject, including painting, sculpture, music, dance, opera, drama, and literature over the last seven centuries. By bringing together information heretofore segregated by discipline, time period, or other constraint, Jane Davidson Reid has created an invaluable tool for the study of the history of the arts in the Western world.

Ranging from Achilles to Zeus, entries cover all the important mythic beings of the classical world, from gods, goddesses, and heroes to nymphs, shepherds, and satyrs. A headnote to each entry identifies the subject, briefly describes relevant events and episodes recounted in Greek and Roman myths, and explains thematic cross-currents represented in the list of artworks that follows. A list of classical literary sources follows the headnote. Each listing of an artwork includes the artist's name, the title of the work, and the date of its creation, publication, or first performance, as appropriate. Also noted are the medium or genre of the work, the present location of works in the fine arts, and other pertinent information. Sources of data on each artwork appear in each listing.

Enhanced by a comprehensive system of cross-references, a complete list of the sources of data cited in the listings, and an extensive artist index, which will enable readers to locate works by a given artist across numerous entries, this work presents its vast body of data in a way that is easily accessible to specialist and nonspecialist alike. No other work equals its interdisciplinary scope; no other work matches its usefulness to historians of the arts; and no other work possesses its appeal to scholars, students, and general readers interested in classical mythology and its enduring popularity in Western traditions of artistic expression."

From [[Publisher's description|http://www.oup.com/us/catalog/general/subject/ClassicalStudies/ClassicalMythology/?view=usa&ci=9780195049985#Product_Details]]
</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Review|http://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/bmcr/1994/94.09.17.html]] from //Bryn Mawr Classical Review// 94.09.17

From //Library Journal//
<<<
"A phenomenal and monumental work of reference for the continuing afterlife of classical Greek and Roman myth in Western arts (chiefly painting, sculpture, music, dance, and literature), these volumes constitute a book of the year by any measure, as well as offering superb value. The text is organized under 300 headings or subheadings by name (e.g., Herakles) or theme (Seven Against Thebes), with instructive headnotes and structured suborganization for major or complex entries like Herakles, which has 15 subheads. Each entry gives chronological listings of works dealing with the theme, and each listing (author-title-date in nature) is sourced for additional information; the result is more than 30,000 citations. A full bibliography and an artist index seem flawless. This is a lifetime's work of richness and vision, much more accessible and extensive in range and inclusiveness than any other publication on the topic. The book is solidly bound in two classically designed blue volumes; it is too bad that the spine lacks Reid's name, for, like other enduring reference titles, that is how librarians will know it. The typefaces and two-column layout are clear, clean, and easy to use. Absolutely essential for any humanities reference collection."
<<<
&mdash;Jack Perry Brown, Art Inst. of Chicago Lib.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

* [[Mythology, Classical, in art - Catalogs|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AMythology%2C+Classical%2C+in+art+Catalogs.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Arts, Modern - Catalogs|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AArts%2C+Modern+Catalogs.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLinkng with:0195049985>>

</tab>
<tab Search Tip>
! Tip
The entry on ''Hermes'' (over 10 pages of listings) in this provides many opportunities for fortuitous discovery . By  Googling the items listed, you can often turned up digitized versions of the original:

* Sandro Boticelli, 1445-1510. (Mercury in) [[The Primavera|http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/3/3c/Botticelli-primavera.jpg]]. Painting. c.1478. Uffizi, florence, inv. 8360.
* Albrecht Durer, 1471-1582. "[[Mercury|http://www.spamula.net/blog/i22/tarocchi42-thumb.jpg]]." Drawing, copy after engraving for a set of Tarot cards (known as the "Tarocchi," attributed to Parrasio Michele da Ferrara, //c//. 1470s). c. 1494-95. Louvre, Paris, no 18.959. [Strauss 1974, no 1494/22&mdash;ill.]
* [[Allegory of June: Triumph of Mercury|http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/ae/Tura%2C_Cosm%C3%A8_-_Allegory_of_June-_Triumph_of_Mercury_-_1476-1484.jpg]]. Fresco. 1470. Francesco del Cossa, c.1435-1477, school. Sala Dei Mesi, Palazzo Schifanoia, Ferrara.
* Shelley, Percy Bysshe, 1792-1822. "[[Hymn to Mercury|http://books.google.com/books?id=BlcJAAAAQAAJ&dq=%22Hymn%20to%20Mercury%22%20Shelley%201824&pg=PA295#v=onepage&q&f=false]]." Translation of first Homeric Hymn to Hermes. 1818-22. In //Posthumous Poems//. edited by Mary Shelley (London: Hunt, 1824).
* Maxfield Parrish, //[[Hermes|http://store.encore-editions.com/Artist/mfpr29.html]]//. Painting, for Collier's magazine "Mythology" series (Unpublished). 1907-1908. 
* Seamus Heaney, 1939-. (Hermes in) "[[The Stone Verdict|http://pagesturned.blogspot.com/2004/12/stone-verdict.html]]." Poem. In //The Haw Lentern// (New York: Farrar, Straus & Giroux, 1987). 
* [[Hermes of the Ways|http://books.google.com/books?id=f2_xxndWWj8C&lpg=PA36&dq=%22Hermes%20of%20the%20Ways%22%20%22H.%20D.%22&pg=PA36#v=onepage&q=%22Hermes%20of%20the%20Ways%22%20%22H.%20D.%22&f=true]] by H. D. Monroe, Harriet, ed. 1917. The New Poetry: An Anthology 
</tab>
</tabs>


Gottlieb, Roger S. //The Oxford Handbook of Religion and Ecology//. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006

[img[http://bks9.books.google.com/books?id=_LldeLvqQNsC&printsec=frontcover&img=1&zoom=1&sig=ACfU3U3UbhdlJ2QEphyRDIK-8d9S4jBymg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL65.E36 O94 2006 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"The last two decades have seen the emergence of a new field of academic study that examines the interaction between religion and ecology. Theologians from every religious tradition have confronted world religions past attitudes towards nature and acknowledged their own faiths complicity in the environmental crisis. Out of this confrontation have been born vital new theologies based in the recovery of marginalized elements of tradition, profound criticisms of the past, and ecologically oriented visions of God, the Sacred, the Earth, and human beings. The proposed handbook will serve as the definitive overview of these exciting new developments. Divided into three main sections, the books essays will reflect the three dominant dimensions of the field. Part one will explore traditional religious concepts of and attitudes towards nature and how these have been changed by the environmental crisis. Part II looks at larger conceptual issues that transcend individual traditions. Part III will examine religious participation in environmental politics."

Description from [[Google books|http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0195178726]]


</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

View [[Table of Contents|http://catdir.loc.gov/catdir/toc/ecip068/2006004401.html]] via the //Library of Congress//.

</tab>
<tab Reviews>



</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Ecology -- Religious aspects|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AEcology+Religious+aspects.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0195178726>>

''[[Google Preview|http://books.google.com/books?id=_LldeLvqQNsC&printsec=frontcover]]'' available.

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0198605099&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF PN3437 .O94 2000 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"From its ancient roots in the oral tradition to the postmodernist reworkings of the present day, the fairy tale has retained its powerful hold over the cultural imagination of Europe and North America. Now //The Oxford Companion to Fairy Tales// provides the first authoritative reference source for this complex, captivating genre.

With more than 800 entries written by a team of 67 specialists from around the world, the //Companion// offers an illuminating look at the classic tales themselves, both ancient and modern, from Jack and Jill and Cinderella to Alice in Wonderland and the Wizard of Oz. The contributors also profile the writers who wrote or reworked these luminous tales, as well as the illustrators, film-makers, choreographers, and composers who have been involved with creating or interpreting them. The Companion also covers such related topics as film, art, opera, ballet, music, even advertising. An introductory overview by Jack Zipes sets the subject in its historical and literary context, and special survey articles explore the development of the fairy-tale tradition in individual countries, focusing particularly on the European and North American traditions. The volume includes a detailed bibliography, to aid in further research into this fascinating topic.

Strikingly illustrated with 70 beautiful pictures, from early engravings to 20th-century film stills, this is an essential companion for everyone who loves fairy tales and storytelling."

<<tiddler gb with:198605099>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
* List of Contributors
*Introduction
*A&mdash;Z Entries
* Bibliography


</tab>
<tab Reviews>

Metzger, Erika A. "The Oxford Companion to Fairy Tales (Book Review)." __Monatshefte__ 93.3 (Fall2001 2001): 371. __Academic Search Premier__. EBSCO. 16 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=5542280&site=ehost-live>.

Springman, Luke. "The Oxford Companion to Fairy Tales. The Western Fairy Tale Tradition from Medieval to Modern (Book Review)." __German Quarterly__ 74.3 (Summer2001 2001): 308. __Humanities International Complete__. EBSCO.  16 Apr. 2009 <http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=hlh&AN=5634380&site=ehost-live>.

<<tiddler ehp>>


</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Fairy tales -- History and criticism|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFairy+tales+History+and+criticism.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0198605099>>

</tab>
</tabs>
 +++^40%^[History of Study]

''PRINCIPAL ARTICLES''

[[Study of Religion|http://find.galegroup.com/gvrl/infomark.do?&contentSet=EBKS&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=GVRL&docId=CX3424502975&source=gale&userGroupName=carp39441&version=1.0]]
*An Overview
*The Academic Study of Religion in Australia and Oceania
*The Academic Study of Religion in China*
*The Academic Study of Relgion in Eastern Europe and Russia
*The Academic Study of Religion in Japan
*The Academic Study of Religion in North Africa and the Middle East
*The Academic Study of Religion in North America
*The Academic Study of Religion in South Asia
*The Academic Study of Religion in Sub-Saharan Africa
*The Academic Study of Religion in Western Europe*

''SUPPORTING ARTICLES''

African Religions
*History of Study
African American Religions
*History of Study
Arctic Religions
*History of Study
Australian Indigenous Religions
*History of Study [First Edition]
*History of Study [Further Considerations]
Baltic Religion
*History of Study
Buddhist Studies
Caribbean Religions
*History of Study*
Chinese Religion
*History of Study
Confucianism
*History of Study
Daoism
*History of Study
Egyptian Religion
*History of Study
Finno-Ugric Religions
*History of Study
Gender and Religion
*History of Study
Germanic Religion
*History of Study
Gnosticism
*History of Study
Indian Religions
*History of Study
Indo-European Religions
*History of Study
Islamic Studies [First Edition]
Islamic Studies [Further Considerations]
Japanese Religions
*The Study of Myths
Jewish Studies
*Jewish Studies from 1818 to 1919
*Jewish Studies since 1919
Mesoamerican Religions
*History of Study
Mesopotamian Religions
*History of Study
New Religious Movements
*History of Study
North American Indian Religions
*History of Study
Oceanic Religions
*History of Study [First Edition]
*History of Study [Further Considerations]
South American Indian Religions
*History of Study
Southeast Asian Religions
*History of Study
Tibetan Religions
*History of Study

=== +++^40%^[Methods of Study]
<<tiddler [[Methods of Study]]>>
=== +++^40%^[Philosophy and Religion]
<<tiddler [[Philosophy and Religion]]>>
=== +++^40%^[Scholarly Terms]
<<tiddler [[Scholarly Terms]]>>
=== +++^40%^[Scholars of Religion]
<<tiddler [[Scholars of Religion]]>>
===
<br>
[img[http://www.worldcat.org/wcpa/servlet/DCARead?standardNo=0226738175&standardNoType=1]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF BL1900.A1 T276 2004 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"Taoism remains the only major religion whose canonical texts have not been systematically arranged and made available for study. This long-awaited work, a milestone in Chinese studies, catalogs and describes all existing texts within the Taoist canon. The result will not only make the entire range of existing Taoist texts accessible to scholars of religion, it will open up a crucial resource in the study of the history of China.

The vast literature of the Taoist canon, or Daozang, survives in a Ming Dynasty edition of some fifteen hundred different texts. Compiled under imperial auspices and completed in 1445&mdash;with a supplement added in 1607&mdash;many of the books in the Daozang concern the history, organization, and liturgy of China's indigenous religion. A large number of works deal with medicine, alchemy, and divination.

If scholars have long neglected this unique storehouse of China's religious traditions, it is largely because it was so difficult to find one's way within it. Not only was the rationale of its medieval classification system inoperable for the many new texts that later entered the Daozang, but_the system itself was no longer understood by the Ming editors hence the haphazard arrangement of the canon as it has come down to us.

This new work sets out the contents of the Daozang chronologically, allowing the reader to follow the long evolution of Taoist literature. Lavishly illustrated, the first volume ranges from antiquity through the Middle Ages, while the second spans the modern period. Within this frame, texts are grouped by theme and subject. Each one is the subject of a historical abstract that identifies the text's contents, date of origin, and author. Throughout the first two volumes, introductions outline the evolution of Taoism and its spiritual heritage. A third volume offering biographical sketches of frequently mentioned Taoists, multiple indexes, and an extensive bibliography provides critical tools for navigating this guide to one of the fundamental aspects of Chinese culture."

&mdash;Publisher's Description

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>

* Vol. 1. Antiquity through the Middle Ages
* Vol. 2. The modern period
* Vol. 3. Biographies, bibliography, indexes.

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

[[Review|http://www.daoiststudies.org/dao/?q=node/650]]: “The Taoist Canon: A Historical Companion to the Daozang | Daoist Studies 道教研究.” 17 Apr 2009 <http://www.daoiststudies.org/dao/?q=node/650>.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Dao Zang|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ADao+Zang.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Taoism|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATaoism.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0226738175>>

</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
[img[http://josephnigg.com/images/jnigg-210-exp-Fabbeasts.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR820 .B66 1999 (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"What do green lions, nine-headed winged snakes, giant gold-digging ants and fish in the shape of bishops have in common? They all inhabit this new, comprehensive collection of strange and fantastic beasts. In excerpts spanning millennia and reflecting the development of the Western imagination itself, we encounter old favorites like the dragon, unicorn, phoenix, griffin, and mermaid, as well as a host of other bizarre creatures.
Comprising hundreds of well-known and obscure primary sources arranged chronologically by writer, //The Book of Fabulous Beasts// traces the development of imaginary animals as they appear and reappear in literary accounts from the Babylonian epic of creation to modern fantasy. From Herodotus to medieval bestiaries and travelers's tales, and from Renaissance heraldry, alchemy, and natural histories to the fantasy fiction of Tolkien, the author shows how these resilient beasts&mdash;once believed to be real&mdash;have transformed and regenereated through time, surviving even the Age of Reason that banished them to the realm of the "fabulous." With an extensive general introduction, glossary of animals, bibliography, index, and more than a hundred illustrations from a Babylonian cylinder seal of a god battling a dragon to James Thurber's drawing of a unicorn in a modern garden, this volume will be the standard reference for years to come.
//The Book of Fabulous Beasts// is the rare combination of an exhaustive source book and a delightful read. Readers can browse excerpts, trace one particular creature as it develops through time and translation, or read this epic story straight through, discovering along the way as much about the history and dreams of the human creature as about the fanciful animals on every page."

<<tiddler gb with:0195095618>>

</tab>
<tab Table of Contents>
* Ancient animals
* Mythic beginnings
* Exotic creatures
* Beasts of God
* Scripture and Apocrypha
* Allegories of the Fathers
* A fabulous bestiary
* Storied menagerie
* Travelers' tales
* Strange and dubious creatures
* Heraldic monsters
* A Renaissance miscellany
* Unnatural history
* Recurring images
* Myths and fallacies
* Continuing transformation
* Epilogue.

</tab>
<tab Reviews>

See [[reviews|http://josephnigg.com/the_book_of_fabulous_beasts_46580.htm]] from the author's web site.

</tab>
<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Animals, Mythical|http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AAnimals%2C+Mythical.&qt=hot_subject]]

</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0195095618>>

</tab>
</tabs>
~MacDonald, M. R., & Sturm, B. W. (2001). //[[The storyteller's sourcebook : A subject, title, and motif index to folklore collections for children, 1983-1999|http://www.google.com/search?q=%22The storyteller's sourcebook : A subject, title, and motif index to folklore collections for children, 1983-1999%22]]//. Detroit: [[Gale Group|http://www.google.com/search?q=%22Gale Group%22]].

[img[http://www.gale.cengage.com/images/cat_images/0810354853.jpg][http://books.google.com/books?vid=ISBN0810354853&printsec=frontcover]] 

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Description>

"This edition of //Storyteller's Sourcebook// complements the original edition published in 1982. The first edition provides descriptions of folktales and references to more than 700 published sources of folktales. This new edition covers folktales from 1983-1999. Both editions include thorough indexing by subject, motif, title, ethnic group and country of origin and a comprehensive bibliography."

From [[publisher's description|http://www.gale.cengage.com/servlet/ItemDetailServlet?region=9&imprint=000&titleCode=STS&cf=p&type=4&id=004831]]

</tab>
<tab Call Number>

REF GR74.6 .M3 2001 (Lambert Library)

</tab>

<tab Table of Contents>

|Preface| vii|
|How to Use This Book| &nbsp;&nbsp;ix|
|Motif Index| &nbsp;&nbsp;1|
|Tale Title Index | &nbsp;&nbsp;379|
|Subject Index| &nbsp;&nbsp;467|
|Ethic and Geographic Index| &nbsp;&nbsp;631|
|Selected Aarne-Thompson Tale Types| &nbsp;&nbsp;677|
|Bibliography of Collections and Single Editions Indexed&nbsp;&nbsp;| &nbsp;&nbsp;687|

</tab>

<tab Subject Headings>

WorldCat Subject Links:
* [[Folk literature - Themes, motives|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolk+literature+Themes%2C+motives.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Folklore and children|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3AFolklore+and+children.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales - Indexes|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Indexes.&qt=hot_subject]]
* [[Tales - Bibliography|http://worldcat.org/search?q=su%3ATales+Bibliography.&qt=hot_subject]]
</tab>
<tab Links>

<<tiddler BookLink with:0810354853>>

</tab>
<tab Sample Entry>
<<tiddler [[Helpful Animal - Storyteller's Sourcebook]]>>
</tab>
</tabs>
<br>
Uther, Hans-Jörg. //The Types of International Folktales: A Classification and Bibliography Based on the System of Antti Aarne and Stith Thompson//. Vols 1-3. FF Communications No. 284-86, Helsinki: Academia Scientiarum Fennica, 2004.

[img[http://www.folklorefellows.fi/comm/rec/284.jpg]]

<tabs mytabs>
<tab Call Number>

On order (Lambert Library)

</tab>
<tab Description>

"//The Types of International Folktales// (ATU) based on the system of Aarne/Thompson constitutes a fundamentally new edition with extensive additions and innovations. The descriptions of the tale types have been completely rewritten and made more precise. The essential research cited for each type includes extensive documentation of its international distribution as well as monographic works or articles on that type. More than two
 hundred and fifty new types have been added. Types with very limited distribution have been omitted. A detailed subject index includes the most important subjects, actions, and other motifs, including actors and settings.

//The Types of International Folktales// is a bibliographic tool that guides its users through the corpus of published traditional narratives of different ethnic groups and time periods, with a description of each type followed by references to catalogs, texts, and published research. Each “tale type” in all the traditional genres (fables, animal tales, religious legends, ordinary folktales, jests, and cumulative tales) must be understood to be flexible. It is not a constant unit of measure or a way to refer to lifeless material from the past. Instead it is adaptable, and can be integrated into new thematic compositions and media. The background for this model of narrative alteration and innovation is evident in a change of paradigm that took place in recent decades in historical-comparative folktale research, a change that has necessarily affected the nature of this new catalog. The catalog permits international tale types to be located quickly, thus providing a historical-comparative orientation toward folktale research for scholars in all disciplines that touch on popular narrative traditions."

<<tiddler pub with:'http://w