Naga folk tales
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Naga folk tales by Kiran Shankar Maitra

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Published by Mittal Publications in New Delhi, India .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Nāgāland (India)

Subjects:

  • Naga (South Asian people) -- Folklore.,
  • Nāgāland (India) -- Folklore.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementKiran Shankar Maitra.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsGR305.7.N33 M35 1990
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 58 p., [8] p. of plates :
Number of Pages58
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2007285M
LC Control Number90905666

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. DAWN is the first book in a series of ‘Naga Tales’. It contains a collection of authentic Naga folktales, retold by Dr. Achingliu Kamei. The Nagas are one of the indigenous peoples living in the North Eastern part of India and North Western Myanmar with a population numbering about 4 ed on: Ap Folk Tales from Nagaland. Directorate of Art and head hearing hole horns human husband immediately jungle killed knew leave lived look lover marry means meat meet mind monkies morning mother Naga named never night offered once orphan parents pieces poor reached refused replied requested returned home rich river About Google Books.   Not that the book, published by Zubaan in , is an epic. even though it masquerades as a simple folk tale. Kire, who is the first Naga writer in .

DAWN is the first book in a series of 'Naga Tales'. It contains a collection of authentic Naga folktales, retold by Dr. Achingliu Kamei. The Nagas are one of the indigenous peoples living in the North Eastern part of India and North Western Myanmar with a population numbering about 4 million.   Nzanmongi Jasmine Patton’s book, A Girl Swallowed By A Tree: Lotha Naga Tales Retold, is a collection of thirty folk tales from the Lotha tribe . The Naga, the Sun, and the Crow (based on a tale from Burma) retold by Cathy S. Mosley. In a time long since gone there was a Naga princess - a dragon princess - whose domain was the bottom of a lake; a lake that nestled in the mountains of Northern Burma. Read the tale three brothers named Tanyen, Zhoshu and Penhun. Tenyan was hard working, but the other two brothers were lazy and how Tenyan with his hard work got a big fortune.

  Nzanmongi Jasmine Patton is a professor, a mother of three, and a passionate translator of oral history. She is the author of A Girl Swallowed by a Tree: Lotha Naga Tales Retold, Aadivani, , and is currently working on a series of illustrated children’s book Zeno and Her Song of Naga Hills will be out in   It is in this light that Achingliu Kamei’s Naga Tales: Dawn comes as an important book of folktales collection. The set of ten stories presented in the book covers a range of theme. The first story “Chungailiu” is the story of a young village girl, her experiences of growing up and be initiated into the social life of the people. Lao folk tales and legends reflect the majority Buddhist culture and are told with humor and mixed reverence for the current communist state. Some stories have origins in the Panchatantra Sanskrit stories from India, which are also the basis for many of Aesop’s fables. Others are Jataka stories that tell of the past lives of Buddha. (). The Story of Shambili: a Chang Naga Folk Tale. Folklore: Vol. 62, No. 2, pp.