American Indian Verse: Characteristics of Style by Nellie Barnes

By Nellie Barnes

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P p . 45-66. The Iroquois Book of Rites. Lib. of Abor. A m e r . L i t . P h i l adelphia. 1883. 222 pp. HALE, H A W K E S , E . W . The Dance Festivals of the Alaskan E s k i m o . Anthr. Pub. of Univ. of Pa. Mus. vol. V I . no. 2 . Philadelphia. 1914. 41 pp. MASON, ALDEN. The Papago Harvest Festival. A m e r . A n t h r . vol. X X I L No. 1. pp. 13-25. M A T T H E W S , WASHINGTON. The Mountain Chant, a N a v a h o Ceremony. 5th Ann. Rep. Bur. of Eth. W a s h i n g t o n . 1887. p p . 379-468.

140 141 142 Burton, American Primitive Music, p. 153. 141 Densmore, Chippewa Music, Parts I and II. * Elson, The History of American Music, p. 126. 1 4 0 4 2 University of Kansas Humanistic Studies [400 This characteristic is, indeed, an inheritance f r o m the b e ginnings of all poetry ; f o r primitive man had seeing eyes and hearing ears. Perhaps the earliest survival of those far-off myth-making times is the figure of personification. W e m a y identify it as the earliest trace of the poetic faculty, f o r it animated the nature world with f o r m , soul, and feeling.

6, pp. 182-186. Hanns Oertel, Lectures See p. 289. on the Study of Language. T. G. Tucker, Introduction Blackie, 1908. 1 3 8 to the Natural Scribner's, History of 1902. Language, See pp. 78, 87, 152-156. W . D. Whitney, Language and the Study of Language. Scribner's, 1898. See pp. 348-349. Illustrations : Fletcher, The Hako, p. 179. Hale, The Iroquois Book of Rites, pp. 149-150. Russell, The Pima Indians, pp. 37, 272-273, 284, 289, 293, 294, 300. Brinton, Essays of an Americanist, p. 340. 399] Barnes: American Indian Verse V IMAGERY It is inconceivable, to one who has known an Indian tribe well, that any people with such quick observation, imagination, and such certain appreciation of beauty should fail to express these qualities in their literature in rich variety.

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