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plaining, fearing, driving, etc., i.
187; hushing, hiss ng, loathing,

Lating, etc., 197.
Interjections, i. 175; sense-words

used as, 176; directly expressive

sounds, 183.
Intoxicating liquor, absence of, i. 63.
Intoxication as a rate, ii. 417.
Inventions development of, i. 14, 62;

myths of, 39, 92.
Iosco, loskeha and Tawiscara, myth

of. i 288, 348, ii. 323.
Ireland, low culture in, i. 44.
Iron, charm against witches, elves,

etc., i. 140.
Islands earth of, fatal to serpents, i.

372 ; of Blest, ii. 57.
Italian numeral series in English, i.

268.

19: on language, 236 ; on numerals,

253.
Hume, Natural History of Religion,

i. 477.
Huns as giants. i. 386.
Hunting calls, i. 181.
Hurricane, i. 363.
Hyades, i. 358.
Hysteria etc., by pogsession, ii. 131,

etc ; induced, 419.
lamblichus. i. 150, ii. 187.
Ideas: -Epicurean related to object-

Buls. 157; Platonic related to
spec es-derties, ii. 244.
Idiots, inspired, ii. 117.
Idol, see Image.
Idolitry as related to fetishism, ii.

168.
Images :-fallen from heaven, i. 157;

as substitutes in sacrifice, i, 463, ii.
405; fed and treated as alive, ii.
170; moving, weeping, sweating,
etc., 171; animated by spirits or

deities, 172.
Imagination, based on experience, i.

273, 298, 304.
Imitat ve words, i. 200; verbs. etc.,

of blowing, swelling, mumbling,
spitting, sneezing, eating, etc., 203,
etc. ; names of animals, 206; names
of musical instruments, 208; verbs,
etc., of striking, cracking, clapping,
falling. etc.. 211; prevalence of imi.
tative words in savage language,
212; imitat. ve adaptation of words,

214.
Immateriality of soul, not conception

of lower culture, i. 45ti, ii. 198.
Immortality of soul, not conception of

lower culture, ii. 22.
Implements, inventions of, i, 64, etc.
Incas, myth of ancestry and civiliza-

tion, i. 2-3, 354, ii, 290, 301.
Incense, ii. 383.
Incubi and succubi, ii. 189.
Indigenes of low culture, i. 50, etc.;

considered as sorcerers, 113; myths

of, as monsters, 376, etc.
Indo-Chinese languages, musical pitch

of vowels, i. 169.
Indra, i. 320, ii. 265.
Infant, lustration of, ii. 430, etc.
Infernus, ii. 81.
Innocent VIII., bull against witch-

craft, i. 139, ii. 190.
Inspired idiot ii. 12.
Interjectional words:-verbs, etc., of

wailing, laughing, insult.uy, cum-

Jameson, Mrs., on parables, i. 414.
Januarius, St., blood vi, i. 157.
Jawbone, mythic, i. 3+4.
Jerome, St., il. 428.
Jew's harp, vowels sounded with, i.

168.
John, St., Midsummer festival of, ii.

298.
Johnson, Dr., i. 6, ii. 21.
Jonah, i. 329.
Jones, Sir W., on nature-deities, ii.

25, 286.
Joss-sticks, ii. 384.
Journey to spirit-world, region of

dead. i. 431, ii. 44, etc.
Judge of dead, ii. 92, 314.
Julius Cæsar, i. 320.
Jupiter, i. 350, ii. 258, etc.

Kaaba, black stone of, ii. 166.
Kalewaia, Finnish epic, ii. 46, 80, 93,

261.
Kali, ii. 425.
Kami religion of Japan, ii. 117, 301,

330.
Kang-hi on magnetic needle, i. 375.
Kathenotheism, ii. 354.
Keltic counting by scores continued in

French and English, i, 213.
Kepler on world-soul, ii. 354.
Kimmerian darkness, ii, 48.
Kissing, i. 63.
Kitchi Manitu and Matchi Manitu,

Great and Evil Spirit, ii. 324.
Klemm, Dr., on development of im-

plements. i. 64.
Kobong or totem, ii. 235.
Koran, i. 407, ii. 77, 296.
Lottabos, game of, i. 82.

Kronos swallowing children, i. 341. I M‘Lennan, Mr., theory of totemism,
Kynokephali, i. 389.

ii. 236.

Macrocosm, i. 350, ii. 354.
Lake-dwellers, i. 61.

Madness and idiocy by possession, ii.
Language: i. 17. 236, ii. 445 :-- di- | 123, etc., 179.

rectly expressive elementin. i. 160; Magic: ---origin and development, i.
correspondence of this in different 112, 132; belongs to low level of
languages, 163; interjectional forms, culture, 112; attributed to low
175; imitative forins, 400); diffe. tribes, 113; based on association of
rential forms, 220 : children's lan ideas, 116; processes of divination,
guage, 223; origin and develop 78, 118; relation to Stone Age, 127;
inent of language, 229; relation of see Fetishism.
language to mythology, .-99; Magnetic Mountain, philosophical
gender, 301; lauzuage attributed myth of, i. 374.
to birds, etc., 19, 469; place of Maine, Sir H. S., i. 20.
language in development of culture, Maistre, Count de, on degeneration in
ii. 445.

culture, i. 35; astrology, 128; api-
Langue loc, etc., i. 193.

mation of stars, 291.
Last breath, inhaling, i. 433.

Vakrokephali, i. 391.
Laying ghosts. ii. 25, 153.

Malleus Maleficarum, ii. 140, 191.
Legge. Dr., on Confucius, ii. 352. Man, primitive con lition of, i. 21, ii.
l.eibnitz, i. 2.

443; see Savage.
Lewes, Mr. G. H., i. 497.

Man of the woods, bushman, orang.
Liebrecht, Prof. F., i. vii., 108, 177, utan, i. 381.
318-9, ii. 24, 161, 195, etc.

Man swallowed by monster, nature-
Life caused by soul, i. 437.

myth of, i. 333, etc.
Light and darkness, analogy of good Manco Ccapac, i. 351.
and evil, ii. 324.

Manes and manes-worship, i. 99, 113,
Likeness of relatives accounted for by 434, 1. 8, 1ll, etc., 129, 162, 307,
re-birth of soul, ii. 3.

364; theory of, ii. 113, etc ; divine
Limbus Patrum, ii. 83.

ancestor or first man as great deity,
Linnæus, name of, ii. 229.

311, 317.
Little Red Riding-hood, i. 341.

Manichæism, ii. 14, 330.
Loki, i. 83, 305.

Manitu, ii. 249, 324, 341.
Lots, divination and gambling by, i. | Manoa, golden city of, ii. 249.
78.

Mani, laws of : - ordeal by water, 1.
Lubbock, Sir J.:-evidence of metal 141; pitris, ii 119.

lurgy and pottery, against degenera. Marcus Curtius, leap of, ii. 378.
tion-theory, i. 57; on luw trbs de Margaret, St., i. 310.
scribed as without religious ideas, i. Markham, vir. C. R., i. vii., ii. 263, 337,
421 ; on water-worship, ii. 210; on 366, 392, etc.
totem-worship, 2.36.

Marriages in May, i. 70.
Lucian, i. 149, ii. 13, 52, 67, 302, 426. Mars, ii 3u8.
Lucina, vi. 32, 305.

Martius, Dr., on dualism, ii. 325.
Lucretius, i. 41, 60.

Maruts, Vedic, i. 362, ii. 268.
Lunatics, demoniacal possession of, ii. Mass, ii. 410.
124, etc.

Master of life or breath, ii. 60, 339,
Lustration, by water and fire, ii. 429, etc, 365.

etc.; of new-born children 43); of Materiality of soul, i. 453; of spirit,
women, 432; of those polluted by ii. 193.
blood or corpse, 433; general, 431, Maui, i. 335, 313, 360, ii. 253, 267,
etc.

279.
Luther, on witches, i. 137, on guardian aundevile, Sir John, i. 375, ii.
angels, ii 203.

45.
Lyell, Sir C., on degeveration-theory, Medicine, of N. A. Indians, ii. 154,
i. 57.

200, 233, 372, etc., 411.
Lying in state, of King of France, ii. Meiners, History of Religions, ii. 27,
35.

48, etc.
Lyke wake dirge, i. 495.

Melissa, i. 491.

Men descended from a pes, myths of,

i. 376; men with tails, 383.
Menander, guardian geu us. ii. 201.
Merit and demerit, Buddhist, ii. 12, 98.
Messalians, i. 103.
Metaphor, i. 231, 297; mytlis from,

405.
Metaphysics, relation of animism to,

i. 497, ii. 242, 311.
Metempsychosis. i. 379, 409, 469, 476,

ii. 2; origin of. ii. 16.
Micare digitis, i. 75.
Middleton, Dr., i. 157, ii. 121.
Midgard-snake, ii. 241.
Midsummer festival, ii. 29.
Milk and blood, sacrifices of, ii. 48;

see Blood.
Milky Way, myths of, i 359, ii. 72.
Mill. Mr. J. S., on ideas of number, i.

240.
Milton, on eponymic kings of Britain,

i. 400.
Minne, drinking, i. 96.
Minucius Felix, on spirits, etc., ii. 179.
Miracles, i. 276, 371, ii. 121.
Mithra, i. 351, ii. 2!3, 247.
Moa, legend of. ii. 50.
Mohammed, legend of, i. 407.
Moloch, ii. 281, 403.
Money borrowed to be repaid in next

life, i. 491.
Monkeys, preserved as dwarfs, i. 388;

see A pes.
Monotheism, ii. 331.
monster, driven off at eclipse, i. 328;

hero or inaiden devoured by, 335.
Monstrous mythic human tribes, ape-

like, tailed, gigantic and dwarfish,
noseless, great-eared, dog leaded,
etc., i. 376, etc.; their ethnological

sign ficance, 379, etc.
Month's mind, i. 83.
Moon :- omens and influence by

changes. i. 130; myths of, 28.5. 351;
inconstant, 304; changes typical
of death and new life, i. 354, ii.
300; inoon-myths common to S.
Africa and Fiji, i. 354, and to Bengal
and Malay Peninsula, 350 ; moon

abode of departed souls, ii. 70.
Moon-god and moon-worship, i. 289,

ii. 2:9, etc., 323.
Moral and social condition of low

tribes, i. 29, etc.
Moral element in culture, i 28; ab-

sent oi scanty in lower religions, i.
427, ii. 361; divides lower from
higher religions, ii. 361; introduced
in funeral sacrifice, i. 495; in trans-

migration, ii. 12; in future life, 85,
etc. ; in dualism, 316, ete; in prayer,
373; in sacrifice, 336, etc. ; in lus-

tration, 429.
Morals and Law, ii. 448.
Morbid imagination related to myth,

i. 305.
Morbid excitement for religious pur.

posez, ii. 416, etc.
Morning and evening stars, myths of,

i. 344, 350.
Morra, game of, in Europe and China,

i. 75.
Morzine, demoniacal possessions at, i.

152, ii. 141.
Mound-builders, i. 56.
Mouutain, abode of departed souls on,

11. 60, ascending for rain, 260.
Mouth of Night and Death, myths of,

i. 347.
Müller, Prof. J. G., on future life, ii.

90, etc.
Müller, Prof. Max:-on language and

myth, i. 299; funeral rites of Brah-
mans, 166; heaven-god, ii, 258;
353; sun-myth of Yama, 314;
Chinese religion, 352; katheno-

theism, 354.
Mummies, in 19, 34, 151.
Musical instruments named from

sound, i. 208.
Musical tone used in language, i. 168,

174.
Mutilation of soul with body, i. 451.
Mythology :-i. 23, 273, etc.; forvia-

tiou and laws of, 273, etc.; alle.
gorical interpretation, 277; misture
with history, 278; rationalization,
euhemerism, etc., 278; classifica-
tion and interpretation, 281, 317,
etc. ; nature-myths, 284, 316. etc.;
personification and animation of
nature, 285; grammatical gender as
related to, 301; personal names of
objects as related to, 303; morbid
delusion, 305; similarity of nature.
myths to real hisiory. 319; bis-
torical import of mythology, i. 416,
ii. 446; its place in culture, ii. 446;
philosophical myths, i. 366; expla-
natory legends, 39; etymological
myths, 395 ; eponymic myths, 349;
legends from fancy ard metaphor,
415 ; realized or pragmatic legends,
407; allegory and parables, 408.
Myths :- myth-riddles, i. 93; origin of

sneezing-rite, 101; foundation-sacri-
fice, 104; heroes suckled by beasts,
281; sun, moon, and stars, 288,

eto. ; eclipse, 288; water-spout, 292;
sand-pillar. 293; rainbow, 293, 297 ;
waterfalls, rocks, etc., 295; disease,
death, pestilence, 295; phenomena
of nature, 297, 320; heaven and
earth, i. 322, ii. 345; sunrise and
sunset, day and night, death and
l.fe, i. 335, ii. 48, 62, 322; moon,
inconstant, typical of death, i. 353 ;
civilization-legends, 39, 353; winds,
i. 361, ii. 266; thunder, i. 362, ii.
264; men and apes, developnient
and degeneration, i. 378 ; ape-men,
379; men with tails, 382; giants
and dwarfs, 385; monstrous men,
389; personal names introduced,
394; race genealogies of nations,
402 ; bea-t fables, 409; visits to
spirit-world, ii. 46, etc.; giant with
soul in egg, 153; transformation
into trees, 219; dualistic inyth of
two brothers, 320.

Nirvana, ii. 12, 79.
Nix, water-demon, i. 110, ii. 213.
Norns or Fates, i. 352.
Noseless tribes, i. 388.
Notation, arithmetical, quinary, deci-

mal, vigesimal, i. 261.
Numerals :--low tribes only to 3 or 5,

i. 242 ; derivation of numerals from
counting fingers and toes, 246;
from other significant objects, 251;
series of number-names of children,
254 ; new formation of numerals,
255 ; etymology of, 259, 270;
numerals borrowed from foreign
languages, 266; initials of numerals,

used as figures, 269; see Notation.
Nympholepsy, ii. 137.
Nymphs :-water-nyinphs, ii. 2:2;

tree-nymphs, 219, 227.

Nagas, serpent-worshippers, ii. 218,

240.
Naines :--of children in numerical

series, i. 254 ; of objects as related
to myth, 303; of personal heroes in-
troduced into myths, 39 4; of places,
tribes, countries, etc, myths formed
from, 396; ancestral names given to
children, ii. 4; name-giving cere-

monials, i1. 429.
Natural religion, i. 427, ii. 103, 356.
Nature conceived of as per onal and

animated, i. 285, 478. ii. 184.
Nature-deities, polytheistic, ii. 255,

376.
Nature-myths, i. 284, 316, etc., 326.
Nature-spirits, elves, nymphs, etc., ii.

184, 204, etc.
Necromancy, i. 143, 312, 446; see

Manes.
Negative and affirmative particles, i.

192.
Negroes re born as whites, ii. 5.
Neo or Hawaneu, ii. 333.
Neptune, ii. 276.
Nereus, ii. 274.
Neuri, i. 313.
New birth of sul, ii. 3.
Newton, Sir Isaac, on sensible species,

i. 498.
Nicene Council, spirit-writing at, i.

148.
Nicodemus, Gospel of, ii. 54.
Niebuhr, on origin of culture, i. 41.
Night, myths of, i. 334, ii. 48, 61.
Nightmare-demon, ii. 159, 193.
Nilsson, l'rof., on development of
culture, i. 61, 64.

VOL. II.

Objectivity of dreams and visions, i

449, 479; abandoned, 500.
Objects treated as personal, i. 286,

477, ii. 205; souls or phantoms of
objects, i. 478, 497, ii 9; dispatched

to dead by funeral sacrifice, i. 481.
Occult sciences, see Magic.
Odin, or Woden, as heaven.god, i.

351, 362, ii. 269: one-eyed, i. 351.
Odysseus, unbinding of, i. 153;

descent to Hades, i. 346, ii. 48, 65.
Ohio, Ontario, i. 190.
Ojibwa, myth of, i. 345, ii. 46.
Oki. demon, ii. 208, 255, 342.
Old man of sea ii. 277.
Omens, i, 97, 118, etc., 145, 449.
Omophore, Manichæan, i. 365.
One-eyed tribes, i. 391.
Oneiromancy, i. 121.
Opening to let out soul, i. 453.
Ophiodatry, see Serpent-worship.
Ophites, ii. 242.
Oracles, i. 94, ii. 411; by inspiration

or possession, ii. 124, etc., 179.
Orang-utan, i. 381.
Orcus, ii. 67, 80.
Ordeal by fire, i. 85; by sieve and

shears, 128; by water, 140; by

bear's head, ii. 231.
Ordinal numbers, i. 257.
Oregon, Orejones, i, 389.
Origin of language, i. 231; numerals,

247.
Orion, i. 358, ii. 81.
Orientation, solar rite or symbolism,

ii. 422.
Ormuzd, ii. 283, 328.
Orpheus and Eurydike, i. 316, ii. 48.
Osiris, ii. 67, 295; and Isis, i 289.
Otiose supreme deity, ii. 320, 336, etc.

ни

Outcasts, distinct from savages, i. 43, Polytheism, ii. 247, etc.; based on
49.

analogy of human society. ii. 248,
Owain, Sir, visit to Purgatory, ii. 56. 337,349,352; classification of de ties

by attributes, 255; heaven-god, 255,
Pachacamac, ii. 337, 366.

334, etc. ; rain god, 259: thunder-
Pandora myth of, i. 408.

god, 262; wind-god, 266; earth-
Panotii, i. 389.

god. 270; water-god, 274 ; sea-goil.
Pantbeism, ii. 332, 341, 354.

75; fire-god, 277; sun-gud, 286.
Papa, mamma, etc., i 223.

335. etc.; moon-god, 299; gods of
Paper figures substitutes in sacrifice, childbirth, agriculture, war, etc,
i. 461, 43?, ii 405.

304; god and judge of dead, 308;
Parables. i. 411.

first man, divine ance-tor, 311;
Pars pro toto in sacrifice, ii. 399.

evil deity, 316; supreme deity,
Parthenogenesis, ii. 190, 307.

33-; relation of polythe.so tu
Particles, affirmative and negative, i. monotheism, 333.
· 192; of distance, 220.

Popular rhymes, etc., i. 86; sayings, i.
Passage de l'Enfer, ii 65.

19, 83, 122, 313, ij. 268, 353.
Patrick, St., i. 372; his l'urgatory, ii. Poseidon, i. 365, ii, 277, 378.
45, 55.

Possession and obsession, see Demons,
Patroklos, i. 444, 464.

Embod ment.
Patron saints, ii 120; pation spirits, i Pott, Prof., on reduplication, i. 219;
199.

on numerals, 2ul.
Pattern and matter, ii. 246.

Pottery, evidence from remains, i. 56;
Penny comequick, i. 396.

absence of potter's wheel, 45, 63.
Periander, i. 491.

Pozzuoli, myth of-ubsidence of, i 372.
Perkun, Pernin, ii. 266.

Pragmatic or realized myths, i 407.
Persian race-genealogy, i. 403.

I'rayer: --doctrine of, ii. 364. etc. ; re-
Persephone, myth of, i. 521.

lation to nationality, 371; intro.
l'eisens and Andromeda, i 339.

diction of inoral element. 373;
Personal names, in mythology, i. 303, prayers, i. 98, ii. 136, 20., 261, 280,
394, 396

292, 3:9, 338, 364, etc., 435 ; rosiry,
Personification natural phenomena, ij. 372 : prayer-mill and prayer-

i. 285, etc., 320, 477, ii. 205, 254 ; wheel, 372.
disease, death, etc , i. 295; ideas, Prehistoric archæology, i. 55, etc.; ii.
300; tribes, cities, countries, etc,

443
339: Hades, i. 339, ii 55.

Priests consume sacrifices, ii. 379.
l'estilence, personification and myths Prithivi. i 327, ii. 258, 272.
of, i. 295.

I'rocopius, voyage of souls to Britiin,
Peter and Paul, Acts of, i 372.

ii. 14.
Petit bonhomme. game of, i. 77. Progression in culture. i. 11, 32; in-
Petronius Arbiter, i. 75, ii. 261.

ventions, 62, etc ; language, 230;
Philology, Generative, i. 198, 230. ar thmetic, 270; philosophy of re-
Philosophical myths. i. 368.

ligion, see Animism.
Phrase-melody, i. 174.

Prometheus, i. 365, ii. 400.
Pillars of hercules, i. 395.

Proverbs, i. 84, etc.; see Popular
l'ipe, i. 208.

Sayings,
lithecusą, i, 377.

Psychology, i. 428.
Places, myths from names of, i. 395. Pupil of eye, related to soul, i. 431.
Planchette, i. 147.

Pwgatory, ii. 68, 92; St. Patrick's,
1 lants, souls of, i. 474.

55.
Plath, Dr. on Chinese religion, ii. 352, Purification, see Lustration.
etc.

Puss, i, 178.
Plato, on transmigration, ii. 13; Pla Pygmies, myths of, i. 385; connected
tonic ideas, 244.

with dolmens, 387; monkeys as,
Ple ades, i. 291, 358.

388.
Pliny on magic, i. 133; on eclipses, Pythagoras, ii. 13, 137, 187.
Plurality of souls, i, 433.

Quaternary period. i. 58.
Plutarch, visits to sp'rit-world, ii. 53. Quetelet, M., on social laws, i. 11.
Pneuma, psyche, i. 433, 437.

Quinary numeration and notativp, i.
Pointer-facts, i, 62.

261; in Roman numeral letters, 263.

334.

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