Social Origins and Social Continuities
Macmillan, 1925 - 286 páginas
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
Social Origins and Social Continuities
Alfred M (Alfred Marston) 1 Tozzer
Sin vista previa disponible - 2021
Términos y frases comunes
America animal association attempt beginnings believe belong blood body boys bring brother called carried certain chief child civilized clan common considered council culture customs dead death definite descent early environment example explained fact factors father feeling given gives hand head human husband idea important individual interest kind less living man's marriage marry means mental mind moiety mother nature Negro never organization origin pass person physical play possible practice present primitive question race reason regarding relationship religion result rites rules savage seems seen sexual side similar single sister social society sometimes soul spirit success superstition tabu taken term theory thing tion totem tribe unit usually wife woman women writes
Página 137 - If brethren dwell together, and one of them die, and have no child, the wife of the dead shall not marry without unto a stranger: her husband's brother shall go in unto her, and take her to him to wife, and perform the duty of an husband's brother unto her. And it shall be, that the firstborn which she beareth shall succeed in the name of his brother which is dead, that his name be not put out of Israel.
Página 91 - And the LORD spake unto Moses, saying, 2 Speak unto the children of Israel, saying, If a woman have conceived seed, and born a man child: then she shall be unclean seven days; according to the days of the separation for her infirmity shall she be unclean.
Página 13 - ... of the inhabitants of London or New York would be dead in a month, and 99 per cent, of the remaining tenth would be dead in six months. They would have no language to express their thoughts, and no thoughts but vague reverie. They could not read notices, or drive motors or horses. They would wander about, led by the inarticulate cries of a few naturally dominant individuals, drowning themselves, as thirst came on, in hundreds...
Página 164 - Then will we give our daughters unto you, and we will take your daughters to us, and we will dwell with you, and we will become one people.
Página 115 - We may conclude, therefore, that, in all nations which have embraced polytheism, the first ideas of religion arose, not from, a. contemplation of the works of nature, but from a concern with regard to the events of life, and from the incessant hopes and fears which actuate the human mind.
Página 5 - ... on a long time. Its alteration can be observed by the thermometer as well as in bulk, in its solvent power as well as in its internal agitation. But it remains water. Finally, however, the boiling point is attained. Steam is produced: the rate of enlargement of volume is increased a thousand fold; and in place of a glistening percolating fluid, a volatile gas diffuses invisibly. Neither the laws of physics nor those of chemistry are violated; nature is not set aside; but yet a saltation has taken...
Página 116 - ... that this was but a dream, and it was some time before he was so far pacified as to throw himself sulkily into the bottom of the canoe. At that time we were all suffering from a great scarcity of food, and, hunger having its usual effect in producing vivid dreams, similar events frequently occurred.
Página 8 - Becos." When this first happened the herdsman took no notice; but afterwards when he observed, on coming often to see after them, that the word was constantly in their mouths, he informed his lord, and by his command brought the children into his presence. Psammetichus then himself heard them say the word, upon which he proceeded to make inquiry what people there was who called anything "becos," and hereupon he learnt that "becos" was the Phrygian name for bread.
Página 8 - Phrygians surpass them in antiquity. This king, finding it impossible to make out by dint of inquiry what men were the most ancient, contrived the following method of discovery. He took two children of the common sort, and gave them over to a herdsman to bring up at his folds, strictly charging him to let no one utter a word in their presence, but to keep them in a sequestered cottage, and from time to time introduce goats to their apartment, see that they got their fill of milk, and in all other...
Página 83 - ... Australian or any other pure hunting type. Their attention is mobile and fluid as is their life ; they are eager to the point of greed for anything which will fit into their dramatic situations so as to intensify skill and increase emotion. Here again the apparent discrepancies strengthen the case. It is when the native is forced into an alien use of the new resources, instead of adapting them to his own ends, that his workmanship, skill and artistic taste uniformly degenerate. Competent testimony...