Death and Dying: Views from Many Cultures
Richard A. Kalish
Baywood Publishing Company, 1980 - Social Science - 153 pages
Death is a constant in every society, but each of the world's cultures views the end of life differently. This book examines beliefs about dying, burial, and life after death held by peoples of wide ranging societies.
30 pages matching groups in this book
Results 1-3 of 30
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Death and Ancient Finnish Culture
Death and Society Among The Anggor of New Guinea
Religious Symbolism in Limbu DeathByViolence
9 other sections not shown
afterlife aggression altar Amasura Anggor antu Appalachian Aztec behavior beliefs bereaved Bluegrass Region body burial catafalque Catholic cause cemetery cent ceremony church coffin contemporary corpse culture of Mexico Cumberland Plateau custom danger dead world death and dying death culture death ritual death themes deceased disaster dying person episodes ethnic expected final solution Finnish Finnish Mythology function funeral home funerary grave groups homicide hostility human identification ifiaf important individual inter-village involved Ixtaltepec Kaliai Kentucky killing Limbu living world mangba Mexican Americans Mexico mourning muertos mutualistas non-Appalachian norm normal funeral Oaxaca Oaxaca City observed occurred overt population practices Press problem question region relations relationship relatives religious responses rites role Sebei shaman significant skulls social society sogha spirits sorcerer soul Spain Spanish subculture survivors symbolic tasks Terhathum traditional University Valley of Oaxaca victims village violence women York Zapotec