Aspects of Altaic Civilization III: Proceedings of the Thirtieth Meeting of the Permanent International Altaistic Conference, Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana, June 19-25, 1987
Psychology Press, 1990 - Altaic languages - 265 pages
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The BuratMongol Epic
The Turkic Epic
The Stories of the Epics
1bid 1nstitut 1zvestila abaasy Aboriginal Siberia Agu-Nogon-Abakha alliteration Alma-Ata Almambet Alpamysh Azimba Be)dzhin Bowra Bur)at Burlatskil fol'klor Bylina Central Asia century chestnut horse Chinese Contains Curtin Czaplicka daughters of Esege-malan David of Sassoun Edited enemy epos eposa father folklore folktales Frunze Gar')ula)-Mergen geroicheskil epos Geser Gosizdat Goslitizdat Gulaim hero heroic epic Heroic Poetry historical introduction Kalmuck Kambar Karakalpak Kazakh Kazakh epic kazakhskogo KazSSR Khan Kirghiz Kirgizskil Kyrk Kyz legends Leningrad literature Loewenthal Manas Mangadkha Mirza-Serraf Mongol monster Moscow Moscow-Leningrad motif mountain naroda narodnye skazki narodnyl epos narodov Nart Obraztsy narodnol literatury Ocherki olongkho Ossete Ossetian Pesni Petersburg poem prince Pukhov Radloff Roushan Russian translation Samoyed Sbornik shamans Sharakshinova Siberia sister slender chestnut horse Sobranie Sochinenil songs Sovetskala Etnografila Soviet SSSR stikhoslozhenie sub)ect suitors Tadzhik tale Tashkent thou tradition trans tribes Tudenov Tungus Turkic Turkmen tvorchestvo Uighur Ulan-Ude uligers Uzbek Valikhanov verse volume Yakut Zapiski Zhirmunski
Page vii - Rise up, rise up, now, Lord Douglas,' she says, 'And put on your armour so bright ; Let it never be said, that a daughter of thine Was married to a lord under night. ' Rise up, rise up, my seven bold sons, And put on your armour so bright, And take better care of your youngest sister, For your eldest's awa the last night.
Page vii - recollection" were already at hand. But any such subjectivistic-perspectivistic procedure, creating a foreground and background, resulting in the present lying open to the depths of the past, is entirely foreign to the Homeric style; the Homeric style knows only a foreground, only a uniformly illuminated, uniformly objective present.
Page iii - English-speaking nations are concerned, is a lost art; and the same may be said of ballad-singing.