The Book of Were-Wolves
by S. Baring-Gould
Number of pages: 179
You may rethink your non-belief in werewolves after reading this detailed study by folklorist Sabine Baring-Gould. He takes you on a journey from medieval times to more modern days, examining old folk tales, public records, theories, medical facts, and more.
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- Manhattan House
Cannibals. Fakirs. Crime and punishment. Rituals. Slaves, cults and customs. Warriors and weapons. Equestrians and equilibrists. Musicians and mendicants. Dance, dress, undress and body modification. Structures, conveyances, beasts.
by Lewis Henry Morgan - University of Arizona Press
The author studied the American Indian way of life and collected an enormous amount of factual material on the history of primitive-communal society. He describes how savages, advancing by definite steps, attained the higher condition of barbarism.
by Carveth Read - University Press
In its first part the book explains a hypothesis that the human race has descended from some ape-like stock by a series of changes which began and, until recently, were maintained by the practice of hunting in pack for animal food.
by Brandon D. Lundy (ed.) - Newfound Press
Contributors revisit older debates about the relationship between anthropology's messages and the rhetoric that conveys those messages. The authors explore not only art through the lens of anthropology but also anthropology through the lens of art.