Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
Admiralty Islanders Africa amongst ancient Angrivarii animals Anthropological appear Arrow Aryan belong bones Bribri Bructeri called canoes celt central spot centre cephalic index chalk character Cimbri Cissbury coast colour cranium diameter doubt Drenthe E. B. Tylor Egbo English evidence excavated fact feet Fiji flakes flint galleries German grave Guinea hair head human Humboldt Bay hunebedden implements inches Indian inflexions inhabitants interment isles Javanese land Lane Fox language length Mahori Malay marks means medullary substance natives objects observed old Saxons origin ornaments paper Papuan peculiar piece pottery present probably race Rarotonga regard remarkable resemble Roman round Samoa Sarmatic Saxons Seaford sections seen shaft shell side skeleton skulls Society specimens stone surface tion Tiribi Tonga trace tribes tumulus urns whilst women words worn
Seite 73 - Lo, the poor Indian ! whose untutored mind Sees GOD in clouds, or hears Him in the wind ; His soul proud science never taught to stray Far as the solar walk or Milky Way...
Seite 69 - There is no evidence that man was aboriginally endowed with the ennobling belief in the existence of an Omnipotent God. On the contrary, there is ample evidence, derived not from hasty travellers, but from men who have long resided with savages, that numerous races have existed, and still exist, who have no idea of one or more gods, and who have no words in their languages to express such an idea.
Seite 67 - The opinion that religion is general and universal has been entertained by many high authorities. Yet it is opposed to the evidence of numerous trustworthy observers. Sailors, traders, and philosophers, Roman Catholic priests and Protestant missionaries, in ancient and in modern times, in every part of the globe, have concurred in stating that there are races of men altogether devoid of religion. The case is...
Seite 278 - D/alccte einer Sprache reden, mit deren Hiilfe man dies ganze gebirge durchreisen kann."f And it appears that the Tatars he speaks of in this passage speak a language in no way related to the Aryan. Mr. Hyde Clarke, in a paper presented to the British Association in 1872, of which I am sorry to say that I have not been able to find more than an abstract, says, very truly, that the Caucasus is " a place of passage," not " a centre of population,
Seite 229 - ... tint, or any wave or curl in it, is an almost certain proof of the admixture of some foreign blood. The face is nearly destitute of beard, and the breast and limbs are free from hair. The stature is tolerably equal, and is always considerably below that of...
Seite 3 - WORSHIP, and Mythology in Central America, Africa and Asia. By HYDE CLARKE, Esq. 8vo. sewed.
Seite 476 - It is a curious fact, hitherto overlooked by grammarians and logicians, that the definition of the noun applies strictly only to the nominative case. The oblique cases are really attribute-words, and inflexion is practically nothing but a device for turning a noun into an adjective or adverb.
Seite 230 - Alfuros of Sahoe and Galela. These people are quite distinct from the Malays, and almost equally so from the Papuans. They are tall and -well-made, with Papuan features, and curly hair ; they are bearded and hairy-limbed, but quite as light in colour as the Malays. They are an industrious and enterprising race, cultivating rice and vegetables, and indefatigable in their search after game, fish, tripang, pearls, and tortoiseshell.
Seite 216 - WHEN you leave the Island of Java (the less) and the kingdom of Lambri, you sail north about 150 miles, and then you come to two Islands, one of which is called NECUVERAN. In this Island they have no king nor chief, but live like beasts. And I tell you they go all naked, both men and women, and do not use the slightest covering of any kind. They are Idolaters.