This book has been considered by academicians and scholars of great significance and value to literature. This forms a part of the knowledge base for future generations. So that the book is never forgotten we have represented this book in a print format as the same form as it was originally first published. Hence any marks or annotations seen are left intentionally to preserve its true nature.
Papers from the 1999 conference by the Museum of Scotland. Aims to generate international comparison and debate about interpretation and presentation of heritage assets, and to examine the role of museums in shaping national identity.
Explores the ancient Iroquois tradition of dreams, healing, and the recovery of the soul • Explains Native American shamanic dream practices and their applications and purpose in modern life • Shows how dreams call us to remember and honor our soul’s true purpose • Offers powerful Active Dreaming methods for regaining lost soul energy to restore our vitality and identity The ancient teaching of the Iroquois people is that dreams are experiences of the soul in which we may travel outside the body, across time and space, and into other dimensions--or receive visitations from ancestors or spiritual guides. Dreams also reveal the wishes of the soul, calling us to move beyond our ego agendas and the web of other people’s projections into a deeper, more spirited life. They call us to remember our sacred contracts and reclaim the knowledge that belonged to us, on the levels of soul and spirit, before we entered our present life experience. In dreams we also discover where our vital soul energy may have gone missing--through pain or trauma or heartbreak--and how to get it back. Robert Moss was called to these ways when he started dreaming in a language he did not know, which proved to be an early form of the Mohawk Iroquois language. From his personal experiences, he developed a spirited approach to dreaming and living that he calls Active Dreaming. Dreamways of the Iroquois is at once a spiritual odyssey, a tribute to the deep wisdom of the First Peoples, a guide to healing our lives through dreamwork, and an invitation to soul recovery.
In A Kingdom of the Mind ethnographers, material culture specialists, and contributors from a wide variety of disciplines explore the impact of the Scots on Canadian life, showing how the Scots' image of their homeland and themselves played an important role in the emerging definition of what it meant to be Canadian.
Visual Expressions of Contemporary Native American Artists
Author: Amerika Haus (Frankfurt am Main, Germany)
Publisher: Mother Meera Book Center
This volume brings together contemporary works by 27 major Iroquois artists from the U.S. and Canada whose thriving and varied tradition of creative expression is less well known than that of the Northwest Coast or the Southwest. Contemporary Iroquois artists express themselves in a great variety of media and styles, while emphasizing their Native identity in relation to Western society. The artists' own comments on their work are supplemented by interpretive essays based on extensive interviews with the artists. Other essays by Iroquois and European authors reflect on aspects of Iroquois art, its historical development, and its cultural background.
"These reports are made up of the reports of the director, geologist, paleontologist, botanist and entomologist, and museum Bulletins and Memoirs, issued as advance sections of the reports." N.Y. State Museum. Bulletin 66, p. 241.