Imágenes de páginas
PDF
EPUB

Mr. H. W. Seton-Karr. Proc. Roy. Soc. Lond., 1896, lx, 19-21.–Ferri (E.) Temperamento e criminalità. Scuola positiva, Napoli, 1896, vi, 449-455.–Fletcher (Alice C.) The emblematic use of the tree in the Dakotan group. Science, N. Y. & Lancaster, Pa., 1896, n. s., iv, 475– 487. Also, Reprint. Förtsch. Thongefässe der Broncezeit aus der Provinz Sachsen. Ztschr. f. Naturwissensch., Leipz., 1896, lxix, 77– 79, 1 1., 1 pl.-Ġaliment (H.) Le dieu et le saint de l'orage chez les Slaves. Rev. mens. de l'École d'anthrop. de Par., 1896, vi, 300-302. — Goldziher (i.) Veber Kannibalismus aus orientalischen Quellen. Globus,Brnschwg.,1896,1xx, 240-242. -Goode (George Brown)[1851-96). Obituary by O. T. Mason. Am. Anthrop., Wash., 1896, ix, 353. Gros (H.) Les populations de la Polynésie française en 1891. Bull. Soc. d'anthrop. de Par., 1896, 4. s., vii, 144-197. — Hankin (E. H.) Bhowáni, the cholera-goddess. Nineteenth Cent., Lond., 1896, xl, 543-558.-de Harlez (C.) The YihKing, or Chinese divination. Imp. & Asiat. Q. Rev., Woking, 1896, 3. s., ii, 115–129.-Helms (R.) Anthropology. [Notes on the Australian aborigines.] Tr. Roy. Soc. South Australia, Adelaide, 1896, xvi, 237-332, 32 pl.-Hirth (F.) Chao Ju-Kua's Ethnography. J. Roy. Asiat. Soc., Lond., 1896,477-507.

Hodge (F. W.) Pueblo Indian clans. Am. Anthrop., Wash., 1896, ix, 345-352, 1 tab.-Johnston (C.) The world's baby talk and the expressiveness of speech. Fortnightly Rev., Lond., 1896, n. s., lx, 494-505. -Karutz (R.) Ohrdurchbohrung und Ohrschmuck. Globus, Brnschwg., 1896, lxx, 191 ; 206. – Kern (H.) Des Padre F. José Castaño Nachrichten über die Sprache der Agtá (Philippinen). Bijdr. t. de taal-, land-, en volkenk. v. Nederl. Indië, 's Gravenhage, 1896, 6. v., ii, 431-436. – Kiernan (J. G.) Are Americans degenerates? A critique on Nordau's recent change of view. Alienist & Neurol., St. Louis, 1896, xvii, 446-458. — Körösi (J.) An estimate of the degrees of legitimate pierre taillée. Nature, Par., 1896, xxiv, pt. 2, 122–125.—de Nadaillac. Les anciennes populations lacustres de la Floride. Ibid., 225227. van Ophuijsen (C. A.) Lampongsche Dwerghetverhalen. Bijdr. t. de taal-, land-, en volkenk. v. Nederl. Indië, 's Gravenhage, 1896, 6. v., ii, 109–142. — Ortmann (A. E.) On natural selection and separation. Proc. Am. Phil. Soc., Phila., 1896, xxxv, 175– 192.

natality as derived from a table of natality compiled by the author from his observations made at Budapest. Phil. Tr., Lond., 1896, clxxxvi, 781-875, 3 tab.-Kühr (E. L. M.) Schetsen uit Borneo's westerafdeeling. Bijdr. t. de taal-, land-, en volkenk. v.Nederl. Indië, 's Gravenhage, 1896, 6. v., ii, 63; 214. Kükenthal (W.) Ueber Alfurenschädel von Halmahera Abhandl. d. Senckenberg. naturf. Gesellsch. zu Frankf. a. M., 1896, xxii, Anh, 321-434, 4 pl.-Kurella (H.) Osservazioni sul significato biologico della sessualità. Arch. di. psichiat. [etc.], Torino, 1896, xvii, 418-425.Lankester (E. R.) The present evolution of man. Fortnightly Rev., Lond., 1896, n. s., lx, 408-415.— Legge (F.) Devil worship and freemasonry. Contemp. Rev., Lond., 1896, 466-483.-Le Marc 'Hadour. L'enfant dans le Haut Tonkin. J. de clin. et de thérap inf., Par., 1896, iv, 792 ; 812.-Letourneau (C.) Le commerce primitif. Bull. Soc. d'anthrop. de Par., 1896, 4. 8., vii, 204210.–Lissauer. Skeletgräber der römischen Zeit, bei Pelplin, Westpreussen. Nachr. ü. deutsch. Atertumsf., Berl., 1896, vii, 21-23.– Lombroso (C.) e M. Carrara. Contributo all'antropologia dei Dinka. Arch. di psichiat. [etc.], Torino, 1896, xvii, 349-363, 2 pl. Also, Gior. d. r. 'Accad. di med. di Torino, 1896, 3. s., xliv, 409-446, 1 pl.–Lombroso (Paola). L'instinct de la conservation chez les enfants. Rev. phil., Par., 1896, xliii, 379 390.-Maltese (F.) Anomalie dei denti e delle arcate mascellari in cranii di criminali. Arch. di psichiat. [etc.], Torino, 1896, xvii, 364-373.Mathews (R. H.) The Būnăn ceremony of New South Wales. Am. Anthrop., Wash., 1896, ix, 327– 344, 1 pl. - Matiegka (H.) Anthropophagie in der prähistorischen Ansiedlung bei Knovíze und in der prähistorischen Zeit überhaupt. Mitth. d. anthrop. Gesellsch. in Wien, 1896, n. F., xvi, 129–140.de Mortillet (G.) Les fysaïoles en plomb. Rev. mens. de l'École d'anthrop. de Par., 1896, vi, 297–300.Moulier (C.) Une station de la

- Papillaut (G.) Anomalie héréditaire dans la dentition. Bull. Soc. d'anthrop. de Par., 1896, 4. 8., vii, 197.-Panckow (H.) Betrachtungen über das Wirthschaftsleben der Naturvölker. Ztschr. d. Gesellsch. f. Erdk., Berl., 1896, xxxi, 155–192.-Peacock (Mabel). The sun in relation to water-lore. Antiquary, Lond., 1896, xxxi, 307-312.

- Peal (S. E.) The Khmer of Kamboja. Nature, Lond., 1896, liv, 461.-Piers (H.) Relics of the stone age in Nova Scotia. Proc. Nova Scot. Inst. Sc., Halifax, 1896, ix, 26–58, 3 pl. - Pisko (J. E.) Gebräuche bei der Geburt und Behandlung der Neugeborenen bei den Albanesen. Mitth. d. anthrop. Gesellsch. in Wien, 1896, n. F., xvi, 141-146. - Potkánski (K.) Die Ceremonie der Haarschur bei den Slawen und Germanen. Anz. d. Akad. d. Wissensch.in Krakau,1896, 232-251.-Regnault (F.) Origines de l'art ornemental. Nature, Par., 1896, xxiv, 7; 225.

Exaggeration as an æsthetic factor. Pop. Sc. Month., N. Y., 1896, xlix, 821828.-Ris (H.) De onderafdeeling Klein Mandailing Oeloe en Pahantan en hare bevolking met nitzondering van de Veloe's. Bijdr. t. de taal-, land-, en volkenk. v. Nederl. Indië, 's Gravenhage, 1896, 6. v., ii, 411-534, 1 map.-Rochet (C.) Les races humaines et ce que peut faire l'artiste pour leur étude. Bull. Soc. d'anthrop. de Par., 1896, 4. s., vii,

224–226.-Salt (H. S.) The humanities of diet. Fortnightly Rev., Lond., 1896, Ix, 426–435.–Schurtz (H.) Schädelkultus und Sammeltrieb. Deutsche geog. Bl., Bremen, 1896, xix, 93-108. Scott (C. A.) Oid age and death. Am. J. Psychol., Worcester, 1896–7, viii, 67-122 Semon (R.) Die Ureinwohner Australiens. Natur, Halle, 1896, xlv, 223; 234.–Sen (H. K.) Hindu marriage and caste systems; their evil effects on the health of the Hindu community. Indian M. Rec., Calcutta, 1896, xi, 84.–Sperino (G.) ed A. Bovero. Su la sutura metopica basilare o frontale-basilare nel cranio umano. Gior. d. r. Accad. di med. di Torino, 1896, 3. s., xliv, 409-446, 1 pl.Staurenghi (C.) Nuove osservazioni di craniologia dell'uomo e dei mammiferi. Gazz. med. lomb., Milano, 1896, lv, 371.-von Stenin (P.) Die Kurden des Gouvernements Eriwan. Globus, Brnschwg., 1896, lxx, 221–226.–Stokvis. La colonisation et l'hygiène tropicale. Rev. scient., Par., 1896, 4. s., vi, 326–335.-Stumpf (C.) L'âme et le corps.

Ibid., 321-326. —Tarde (G.) La criminalité professionnelle. Chron. méd., Par., 1896, ii, 559-569. - Taustrom (I.) Sociology and the realistic novel. Alienist & Neurol., St. Louis, 1896, xvii, 459-472. — Taute (G.) Die Naturbedingungen in ihrer Bedeutung für den Verkehr der Oberlausitz. Ein Beitrag zur Anthropogeographie Deutschlands. Mitth. d. Ver. f. Erdk., Leipz., 1896, 15–1:35, 1 map. - Vance (L.J.) The study of folk-lore. Forum, N. Y., 1896, 249–256. – Volkov (T.) Dolmens de l'Ile-d'Yeu. Bull. Soc. d'anthrop. de Par., 1896, 4. s., vii, 241–246. – Wells (H. G.) Human evolution an artificial process. Fortnightly Rev., Lond., 1896, n. s., lx, 590-595.

[merged small][merged small][graphic][merged small][merged small][merged small]
[blocks in formation]

The people whose ornithology I have attempted to portray are a tribe of more than ordinary interest, whether judged from an ornithologist's point of view or otherwise. The Mokis inhabit a region of country in longitude 109°, lying just west of the New Mexico-Arizona boundary, northeastward from Little Colorado river, and 65 miles south of the Colorado. Their seven villages or pueblos are Oraibi, Shumopavi, Shipaulovi, Mashongnavi, Walpi, Sichumovi, and Hano or Tewa. Each is built on the lofty crest of a precipice of sandstone, and combines a town and fortress which is impregnable to any assault to be anticipated from aboriginal foes. Thus romantically situated are the seven Moki cities today, although they do not occupy the sites of the villages first seen by the Spaniards, who were the first Europeans whose feet pressed the soil of Arizona in the early part of the sixteenth century. The people were then peaceful, intelligent, and industrious; they raised good crops of corn, beans, and pumpkins, wore cotton cloth and dressed deerskins, and were in no respect materially different from their descendants of the present day. Aside from these olden records, the Mokis have a far more ancient history, written in monuments scattered over their present domain and probably as far southward as the Gila river. These monuments are the remains of single-house structures as well as towns, built of stone and adobe, many of them wonders of aboriginal architecture. Some of these structures are cliff or cave dwellings, whose builders were the immediate ancestors of the Mokis and Zuñis, as these In52

(391)

« AnteriorContinuar »