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Bibliography of California Mythology 32

Barrett, S. A. “A Composite Myth of the Pomo Indians,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (Boston, 1906), vol. xix, 37-51-

Boscana. “Chinigchinich” [Luiseño] in A. Robinson’s Life in California (New York, 1846).

Burns, L. M. “’Digger’ Indian Legends” [Scott Valley Shasta], in Land of Sunshine (Los Angeles, 1901), vol. xiv, 130-134; 223-226; 310-314; 397-402.

Chambers, G. A. [Fragment of a Mermaid story from the Chico Midoo], in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1906), vol. xix, 141.

Clark, Galen. Indians of Yosemite Valley [Southern Mewuk], (Yosemite Valley, Calif., 1904), chap. vii, “Myths and Legends.”

Curtin, Jeremiah. Creation Myths of Primitive America [Wintoon and Yana tribes], (Boston, 1898).

——— Achomawi Myths, edited by Roland Dixon, in Journal of American Folk-lore (1909), vol. xxii, 283-287.

Denny, Melcena Burns. “Orleans Indian Legends” [Karok or Kworatem], in Out West (Los Angeles, Calif.), vol. xxv ( 1906), 37-40; 161-166; 268-271; 373-375; 451-454; vol. xxvi (1907), 73-80; 168-170; 267-268.

Dixon, Roland B. “Some Coyote Stories from the Maidu Indians of California,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1900), vol. xiii, 267-270.

Dixon, Roland B. “Maidu Myths,” in the American Museum of Natural History Bulletin (New York, 1902), vol. xvii, part ii, 33-118.

——— “System and Sequence in Maidu Mythology,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1903), vol. xvi, 32-36.

——— “Mythology of the Shasta-Achomawi,” in the American Anthropologist (Washington, D.C., 1905), vol. vii, 607-612.

——— “Achomawi and Atsugewi Tales,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 159-177.

DuBois, Constance Goddard. “Mythology of the Diegueños,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1901), vol. xiv, 181-185.

———- “The Story of Chaup: A Myth of the Diegueños,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1904), vol. xvii, 217-242.

“Mythology of the [Luiseño] Mission Indians,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore, vol. xvii (1904), 185-188; vol. xix (1906), 52-6o; 145-164.

——— “The Raven of Capistrano” [Luiseño], in Out West (1907), vol. xxvi, 430-437; 537-544; vol. xxvii, 57-64; 152157; 227-233; 343-351; 415-421; 523-531.

——— “Religion of the Luiseño Indians of Southern California. Myths,” in the California University publications on American Archæology and Ethnology (Berkeley, Calif., 1908), vol. viii, 128-157.

——— “The Spirit Wife—A Mission Myth (elaborated),” in the Southern Workman (Hampton, Va., 1908), vol. xxxvii, 477-480; 512.

——— “Ceremonies and Traditions of the Diegueño Indians” [with fragment of a Yuma creation myth], in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 228-236.

Goddard, Pliny Earle. “Hupa Texts,” in the California University publications on American Archæology and Ethnology (1904), vol. i.

Goddard, Pliny Earle. “Lassik Tales,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1906), vol. xix, 133-140.

——— “Kato Texts. Translations,” in the California University publications on American Archæology and Ethnology (1909), vol. v, 183-238.

Harrington, John Peabody. “A Yuma Account of Origins,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 324-338.

Hudson, J. W. “An Indian [Yokut] Myth of the San Joaquin Basin,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1902), vol. xv, 104-106.

Johnston, Adam. [Fragment of a “Po-to-yan-te” Yokut Creation Myth] in H. R. Schoolcraft’s Indian Tribes (Washington, D.C., 1854), vol. iv, 224-225.

Kroeber, A. L. “Wishosk Myths,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1905), vol. xviii, 85-107-

——— “Indian Myths of South Central California,” 33 in the California University Publications on American Archæology and Ethnology (1907), vol. iv, 169-250.

——— “Origin Tradition of the Chemehuevi Indians,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 240-242.

——— “Two Myths of the [Luiseño] Mission Indians of California,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1906), vol. xix, 309-321.

——— Notes on California Folk-lore. [A Luiseño Tale; Wiyot Folk-lore], in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 35-39.

Kroeber, Henriette Rothschild. “Wappo Myths” [The Two Brothers; The Coyote and the Frog], in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 321-323.

——— “California Indian Legends” [The Pleaides, a “Southern California” Myth; The Theft of Fire, a Yokut Myth], in Out West (1908), vol. xxviii, 66-69.

Powers, Stephen. Tribes of California (Contributions to North American Ethnology, Washington, D.C., 1877), vol. iii.

Contains myths of several tribes, very loosely rendered.

Ried, Hugo. [Fragments of Gabrielino or Tong-vā Myths, collected in 1852], in the Essex Institute Bulletin (Salem, Mass., 1885), vol. xvii, 15-17; 18-26.

Sparkman, P. S. “A Luiseño Tale,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 35-36.

Spencer, D. L. “Notes on the Maidu Indians of Butte County, California” [The Buumo Myth—Battle of the Coyote and Bat], in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 244-245.

Stewart, Geo. W. “Two Yokuts Traditions” [Fragments of Tache tales on the Origin of Fire, and the Turtle], in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1908), vol. xxi, 237-239.

“A Yokuts [Wiktchumne] Creation Myth,” in the Journal of American Folk-lore (1906), vol. xix, 322.

Waterman, Thomas. Analysis of the Mission Indian Creation Story, in the American Anthropologist (1909), vol. xi, 41-55.

Note. The author’s manuscript of the bibliography has been altered somewhat in form to agree with the form preferred by the publisher.


Footnotes

243:32 Ethnologists and others should take greater care in the identification of the personages mentioned in the myths. The value of many of the papers whose titles are here given is materially lessened by false identifications of the animal people.

245:33 Mainly Yokut, but comprising also six important fragments of “Rumsien Costanoan” [Kah'-koon A-chēs-ta], four second-hand fragments of “Pohonichi Miwok” [Southern Mewuk], and one “Gitanemuk Shoshonian” [Ke'-tah-na-mwa-kam or Tejon Serrano].


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