Gay pulls no punches. The author offers hope for others struggling with weight, sexual trauma, or bodily shame.
The Court Jester Around the World". Hidden next to the book reviews is a link to a couple of lengthy excerpts for you to read, and a long and informative interview. The rest of the site promises much, with various nicely designed features, but hasn't been developed or updated in quite a while.
Nevertheless, there's some great, rare, and well-informed material here. This subject hints at the true role and origins of the Fool. Multicultural Clowns A brief collection of notes on clowns and fools in various cultures, including Asian and Native American, plus a non-annotated copy of a list of names that is better consulted at the Jester's Mask - see above.
The names listed were used for clowns in various countries, but the other site gives explanations, which helps since some of these names were used more for entertainers of other kinds.
Nasreddin Hodja Erol Beymen's whole site about the popular wise fool. A preface and biography give lots of information. Over seventy short tales are categorised by subject.
The graphics page has good high resolution scans of illustrations, but beware the download time for this 2Mb page! The training page has a children's study page of Hodja reading exercises, but beware the Learning Exercises - the java applets crash my browser every time.
The bibliography runs to 22 books on the Hodja, and the 36 sites on the weblinks page makes this a great resource for finding out more.when it comes to the individual and his or her beliefs. How would you defend mythology’s relevance in contemporary culture?
Think about familial and cultural traditions. Also, consider how mythology is used in the arts and in advertising to. Get The Wall Street Journal’s Opinion columnists, editorials, op-eds, letters to the editor, and book and arts reviews.
Tim Sheppard's Storytelling Links for Storytellers Probably the biggest collection of storytelling resources on the web, annotated and categorised for easy reference. The thunder-and-lightning example seems like a bad comparison for this kind of situation, in that the false claim is (1) easily observable to be untrue, and (2) utterly useless to the society that propagates it.
Dogra, Thanks for the link. The first thing I looked at is the references used in the paper. All but one reference is from Western authors, as if the Westerners have a better eye in interpreting the Vedas. Humanism and the Death of God is a critical exploration of secular humanism and its discontents.
Through close readings of three exemplary nineteenth-century philosophical naturalists or materialists, who perhaps more than anyone set the stage for our contemporary quandaries when it comes to questions of human nature and moral obligation, Ronald E.
Osborn argues that "the death of God.