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The Thunderweapon in Religion and Folklore: A Study in Comparative Archaeology
Ierobežota priekšskatīšana - 2012
according actual altar amongst amulet ancient antiquities appears arrowheads Asia Babylonian belonging bronze brought called carried century classical coins collected comes Communicated Communicated in 1909 conception connection countries cult Danish depicted disease district doubt early earth east especially evidence explanation fact figure fire flint axes fossilized sea-urchins given Greece Greek hammer hand idea implements India inscription Italy keraunos kind Knossos known later lightning milk National Museum natural objects origin pass peasants period picture pierced places points popular belief present preserved primitive probably protection protection against lightning reason referred regarded religion religious representation represented roof round seen seven shape similar South southern spread stone axes stroke strokes of lightning struck supposed thunder thunderbolt thundergod thunderstone belief thunderweapon traditions tree trident various weapon worship
107. lappuse - Sotacus et alia duo genera fecit cerauniae, nigrae rubentisque; similes eas esse securibus; ex his quae nigrae sint ac rotundae, sacras esse; urbes per illas expugnari et classes; baetulos vocari; quae vero longae sint, ceraunias. Faciunt et aliam raram admodum, Magorum studiis expetitam, quoniam non aliubi inveniatur quam in loco fulmine icto.
112. lappuse - Vt illa palam prima postrema ex illis tabulis ceraue recitata sunt sine dolo malo, utique ea hic hodie rectissime intellecta sunt, illis legibus populus Romanus prior non deficiet. Si prior defexit publico 8 consilio dolo malo, tum tu ille Diespiter populum Romanum sic ferito ut ego hunc porcum hic hodie feriam ; tantoque magis ferito quanto magis potes pollesque.
111. lappuse - Jörns lapis gewesen sein: lapidem silicem tenebant juraturi per Jovem haec verba dicentes: 'si sciens fallo turn me Dispiter salva urbe arceque bonis ejiciat, uti ego hunc lapidem...
110. lappuse - fulguritum, id quod est fulmine ictum ; qui locus statim fieri putabatur religiosus, quod eum Deus sibi dicasse videretur.
ii. lappuse - The Cambridge Archaeological and Ethnological Series is supervised by an Editorial Committee consisting of MR JAMES, Litt.D., FBA, Provost of Kings College, P.
112. lappuse - Carthaginiensibus redderet. fetiales cum in Africam ad foedus feriendum ire iuberentur , ipsis postulantibus senatus consultum factum est in haec verba, ut privos lapides silices privasque verbenas secum ferrent: uti praetor Romamis imperaret, ut foedus ferirent, illi praetorem sagmina poscerenL herbae id genus ex arce sumptum fetialibus dari solet.
57. lappuse - ... ancient seat of civilization. Together with the axe (in Western Asia Minor the double-edged, and towards the centre of Asia the single-edged, axe) it became a regular attribute of the Asiatic thunder-gods . . . The Indian trisula and the Greek triaina are both its descendants
110. lappuse - The custom was to bury in such places a stone to represent the lightning (' in usu fuit ut augures vel aruspices adducti de Etruria certis temporibus fulmina transfigurata in lapides infra terram absconderent '). Pliny expressly says that this had been done at the spot in question in the comitium (HN 15.
v. lappuse - Greece, were made the starting-point in the exposition, was the fact that no publication concerning them had hitherto appeared in literature. The greater part of the matter had first to be collected from the existing popular tradition. For all kind help rendered to him in this task, the author now gives his best thanks. Many communications have been received through the Dansk Folkemindesamling (Danish Folklore Collection) in answer to an appeal in the papers. Another part of the material, which proved...
19. lappuse - Many points go to prove that the double-axe is a representation of the lightning (see USENER, p. 20). The worship of it was kept up in Tenedos and in several cities in the south-west of Asia Minor, and it appears in later historical times in the cult of the thundergod of Asia Minor (Zeus Labrayndeus). An impression from a seal-stone shows the double-axe placed together with a zigzag line, which represents the flash of lightning (EVANS, Knossos, 1902, p.