REECAS Events 2700 24 Ave E. Seattle, Washington 98112 Celebrate Kisbetyárok s 20th anniversaryas we present an original production based on hungarian mythology. http://depts.washington.edu/reecas/events.htm
Extractions: The Outreach Centers at The Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies invite you to attend the annual Summer Seminar for educators, June 29-30, 2004. This years seminar, "Living in Our World: Environmental Challenges and Solutions of the 21st Century," will bring scholars and master teachers together to address the environmental challenges we face in today's world and to explore some of potential solutions. Learn about important world areas and develop practical teaching skills related to contemporary world societies. The Registration Deadline is June 22, 2004.
Romanian Mythology more literal ancestors. Thus it covers Dacian and Thracian gods, butdoes not cover hungarian mythology. Table of contents. 1 Dacian http://www.sciencedaily.com/encyclopedia/romanian_mythology
Extractions: Front Page Today's Digest Week in Review Email Updates ... Outdoor Living Main Page See live article This article on Romanian mythology covers both the mythology traditional to the Romanian people and to certain earlier civilizations that occupied the same geographic area, and whom the ethnic Romanians tend to claim either as spiritual or as more literal ancestors. Thus it covers Dacian and Thracian gods, but does not cover Hungarian mythology. Table of contents showTocToggle("show","hide") 1 Dacian mythology
MythHome: Printed References For Mythology Chinese Classical Creation Dictionaries Egyptian Encyclopedia Finland Greek HawaiianHindu hungarian Magyar Mayan Micronesia mythology (General) Native http://www.mythome.org/PrintRef.html
Regional Folklore And Mythology hungarian Myths and Legends includes retellings by several authors of creation myths,the Archangels of Eden, the legend of the Stagg, the legend of the Turul http://www.pibburns.com/mythregi.htm
Extractions: African, excluding Egypt African Mythology discusses the creator god and ancestor worship in Africa. African Myths and Legends by Samantha Martin offers stories from the Bushmen and Hottentots. Folklore About Hyenas by Robin M. Weare offers tales from Africa about these predators. Louis Trichard, Thoyandou by Lynette Oxley offers several myths and legends of the VhaVenda people. Snake and the Frog tells why the snake and the frog won't be found playing games together. Sweet Thorn Studios offers, for sale, original masks and amulets based upon African folklore and legend. Along with pictures of each item there is a brief summary of the myth, legend, or folkore which inspired it. Urban legends of southern Africa offers "The Rabbit in the Thorn Tree," "The Leopard in the Luggage," and "Ink in the Porridge."
BCLS - Mythology TOP. SLAVIC. hungarian MYTHS AND LEGENDS a listing of hungarian myths, includingthe Legend of the Stagg and the Legend of the Turul Eagle. TOP. http://www.baycountylibrary.org/TeenPage/mythology.htm
Ancient Religions Other. Thor (article). Finnish mythology (article). Scandinavian creationmyth. hungarian creation myth. Celtic. A brief history of Celts (article). http://www.meta-religion.com/World_Religions/Ancient_religions/ancient_religions
Extractions: to promote a multidisciplinary view of the religious, spiritual and esoteric phenomena. About Us Links Search Contact ... Science home Religion sections World Religions New R. Groups Ancient Religions Spirituality ... Extremism Science sections Archaeology Astronomy Linguistics Mathematics ... Contact Please, help us sustain this free site online. Make a donation using Paypal: Central America South American Gods Timeline of ancient America (article) Aztec and mayan gods (article) The Gods of the Ancient Mexicans (article) Mexican Mythology (article) Myths and legends of the ancient mexicans (article) Animal Symbols (article) Aztecs and Mayas religions (article) Five suns (myth) The queen with the hundred lovers (myth) Quetzalcoatl (myth) Tata and nena (myth) Aztec Gods and Goddesses (article) Timeline of Aztecs (article) The Maya creation myth (myth) The Maya race and mythology (article)
MYTHOLOGY hungarian. there are a few mythology links on this page about hungarianCulture. Indian. see also Hindu The First Marmot Folklore of Bengal. Innu. http://www.greatdreams.com/myth.htm
Extractions: MYTHOLOGY APOLLO APHRODITE ARES ARTEMIS ... Childrens Mythology By Carol Hurst CHARON CUNEIFORM Day of Rest and Atonement, Azazel, Jarmo, Jericho, and Mythology EGYPTIAN GODS ... Icarus in Flight By Boris Vallejo INDEX to THE SECRET DOCTRINE Internet And Greek Mythology JAYNE'S EGYPTIAN RESEARCH PAGE JASON AND THE ARGONAUTS ...
WAS HUNGARIAN THE LANGUAGE OF Égúr (mouse Lord of Heaven), szekér - Székúr (wagon - Seated Lord) it isperfectly clear in the hungarian language, as it (Egyptian mythology New York http://www.acronet.net/~magyar/english/96-07/baraeast.html
Extractions: WAS HUNGARIAN THE LANGUAGE OF THE ANCIENT EASTERN CULTURES? by The state of the current research. According to current scientific view, two languages flourished in the Ancient East in the millennia BC. It is believed that one originated somewhere north of the Tigris and Euphrates valley, and came to full bloom in Szemúr Sungod's country (Sumer, Sumir) where it became the literary language. It is also believed that it spread from Sumer toward the southern part of the country and later to the east all the way to the Mediterranean. The other language that flourished at this time, the language of the Ancient Egyptians is believed to not only have been the spoken language of the Nile-region but also the language of southwestern Africa. After the Egyptian kingdom was firmly established (1500 BC), it spread toward the great bend of the Euphrates river and Syria. Both languages are believed to be the world's oldest languages. ("The language of the hieroglyphs is perhaps the oldest in the world." - Brodrick M. Morton A, A Concise Dictionary Of Egyptian Archaeology
Neoclassicism In Hungarian Painting local atmosphere as a scenery for the conceited episodes of Greek mythology, theBible tendencies could be observed in their place in the hungarian art, and it http://www.hung-art.hu/tours/neoklass/05.html
Extractions: The role-playing portraits might grow into multi-figure compositions or hidden portraits may appear in costumed scenes. Gyula Derkovits got the theme of his Last Supper from the Bible, and placed the human figures, forced into rectangular forms, in front of an arcaded landscape rendered in expressionist style. The early Derkovits artworks bear the footprints of the cubo-expressionism of the 1910s, while the use of bluish-reddish colours and the cubistic form creation show the influence of Kmetty's art. Kmetty's rigorously symmetrical picture entitled Sermon on the Mount Pécs Artist Circle member Henrik Stefán's painting titled The Samaritan also draws its theme from the Bible. This New Testament parable inspired a number of other contemporary artists: from among the neo-classicist youths who had visited Nagybánya, Dávid Jándi and Vince Korda also worked out their own adaptations of the story, and we know of pictures carrying this same theme from Ernõ Jeges who had worked in the Bicske colony of artists and from one of the most outstanding representatives of Croatian neo-classicism, Sava Sumanovic,
AN INTRODUCTION TO THE HUNGARIAN CORONATION JEWELS a magic knot is placed which is a common sign in the Byzantine mythology to prevent Thepresent hungarian regal orb was made during the reign of king Bela III. http://www.historicaltextarchive.com/hungary/jewels.html
Extractions: AN INTRODUCTION TO THE HUNGARIAN CORONATION JEWELS THE CROWN OF SAINT STEPHEN I. The unique role the Holy Crown had in the Hungarian history brought about the development of a doctrine called the "Holy Crown Theory". Initiated by king Kalman the Booklover (1095-1116), this theory holds that the utmost ruler of Hungary is not the king but the Holy Crown. In the kingdom, everything, i.e. country, towns, lands, belong not to the king but to the Holy Crown. The ultimate power is not that of the king but the crown's and, for example, if a dynasty died out, their land did not return to the king (where it came from) but to the crown. The territories which joined Hungary (Croatia, Dalmatia, Sclavonia, Rama [Bosnia], Serbia, etc.) click to see maps and shields were not absorbed into Hungary but became "members of united territories of the Hungarian Holy Crown". Verdicts were declared in the name of the Holy Crown and not the king, and during those troublesome times when the country had no king, the civil leaders swore in for the Holy Crown. (The final form of the "Holy Crown Theory" was drafted and published by Stephen Werboczy, a jurist, in his book called Tripartium, 1517, Vienna). In 1945, the
Myths And Legends - Frames Fred Hamori s extensive hungarian Heritage Page has been relocated and expanded.His section on mythology includes links to his accounts of legends and with http://members.bellatlantic.net/~vze33gpz/myth.html
Extractions: Last altered June 23rd, 2003. Aside from the General and Creatures of Myth and Legend sections, these links are organized by region and language group, with those groups which produced written accounts of their myths and legends earlier, generally appearing closer to the beginning. Announcement: These pages are now being mirrored at http://www.myths.com/pub/myths/myth.html thanks to David Murphy et al. with the original page being at http://members.bellatlantic.net/~vze33gpz/myth.html I'm still looking for more of these, but we've got: Near East African (excluding Egypt) Philip R. Burns's A description of mythology along with scores if not hundreds of links. It's quite a stash. There is a greater emphasis on folklore than here. He's been annotating them as well. Mythinglinks.org
Hungarian Books GYE-HUNGARIAN hungarian Air Force by George Punka; hungarian and Vogul mythology(American Ethnological Society Monographs, No 23) by Geza Roheim; http://hungarianbookstore.com/hungarianbooks04.htm
Extractions: Didn't find what you are looking for in the rest of our site? Trying browsing our big list. Click to see current availability and price. We're constantly adding to our shelf browser's paradise, so check back often. To quickly sort through, you might want to click Control+F and type a keyword. We apologize for the minimal graphics, but we wanted to get every book up.
Behind The Name: Statistics 4 AngloSaxon mythology names, 39 History names, 61 Roman mythologynames. 513 Arabic names, 314 hungarian names, 171 Romanian names. http://www.behindthename.com/statistics.html
Extractions: t h e e t y m o l o g y a n d h i s t o r y o f f i r s t n a m e s Statistics Statistics automatically generated at 21:25 PST on May 3, 2004. Grand Total names By Gender masculine names feminine names masculine or feminine names feminine or masculine names By Inital Letter names beginning with A names beginning with J names beginning with S names beginning with B names beginning with K names beginning with T names beginning with C names beginning with L names beginning with U names beginning with D names beginning with M names beginning with V names beginning with E names beginning with N names beginning with W names beginning with F names beginning with O names beginning with X names beginning with G names beginning with P names beginning with Y names beginning with H names beginning with Q names beginning with Z names beginning with I names beginning with R By Length names 2 letters long names 7 letters long names 12 letters long names 3 letters long names 8 letters long names 13 letters long names 4 letters long names 9 letters long names 14 letters long names 5 letters long names 10 letters long name 15 letters long names 6 letters long names 11 letters long By Category African names Finnish names Mormon name Albanian names French names Mythology names Ancient names Frisian names Native American names Ancient Celtic names Galician names Near Eastern Mythology names Ancient Egyptian names German names New World Mythology names Ancient Germanic names Germanic Mythology names Norse Mythology names Ancient Greek names
EPICS OF THE HUNGARIAN PLAIN all available models, ancient and medieval, for ideas; the mythology, essential to tradition,he made important use of published hungarian sources historical http://www.mek.iif.hu/porta/szint/human/szepirod/magyar/arany/epics/html/
Extractions: on the high wind in the oaks. Nyerges PREFACE I intend this work as a reassessment of Hungarian epics and their place among the basic stories of the world. Thus far they have been seen from the viewpoint of the literary historian, baroque and romantic influences, and this interpretative emptiness has played into the hands of a benign neglect for ancient and elementary traditions. The Introduction and the transformation into English of four of János Arany's epics provide the insights of cultural change and patterning as the basis of a new approach to the centuries-old background and history of the Hungarian epic. Here we see Hungarian poetry in its uniqueness. While the traditions and ideologies of industrial classes everywhere meet mounting problems, Arany's viability is living proof that the people who produced him shall have a real voice in determining the conditions of their industrial future. Arany's significance rests in his sane involvement with life as he tells the story of the peasant evolution.
Hungarian Authors By Albert Tezla hazafias patriotic poems. hazai native, hungarian drama. hitrege(ék)myth (mythology). hosköltemény(ek) heroic epic(s), poem(s), lay(s). http://www.mek.iif.hu/porta/szint/egyeb/katalog/hunauth/html/
Extractions: Preface This bibliography is an extension of my Introductory bibliography to the study of Hungarian literature To the University of Minnesota I owe a special debt for its continuous support of the project. The University made a number of sources available to me in addition to the previously mentioned grant from the Office of International Programs. The Graduate School sustained my efforts with periodic grants from its General Research Fund, and I have also benefited from the University's Single-Quarter Leave and Summer Research Appointment Programs. I consider myself most fortunate to be a member of the faculty of a University that constantly encourages humanistic research, even when it is some distance away from the main current of interest. I cannot possibly acknowledge individually all those who have contributed to the preparation of this work through so many generous acts of time and spirit. Though I am solely responsible for every detail, I am especially indebted to the following for their criticisms and recommendations: Ida Bognár, Gyula Haraszthy, Béla Holl, Tibor Klaniczay, Aladár Komlós, József Kovács, Sándor V. Kovács, Sándor Kozocsa, Sándor Lukácsy, László Rigó, Erzsébet Sinka, József Szauder, Miklós Szentesi, Klára Szerb, and Kálmán Vargha. My debt is also very great to László Országh and John Lotz for their encouragement of my efforts, to Siegfried Feller for his criticism as a professional librarian, to August J. Molnar for his evaluation of the biographical sketches, to Robert C. Hart, Lewis D. Levang, and Robert R. Owens for their criticisms and proof reading of the biographical sketches and the annotations, to May Gardner for permission to use her