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howitt

howitt Sentence Examples

  • Howitt points out, which can be twisted into referring even indirectly to their first arrival.

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  • Howitt and Dr Roth appear to have satisfied themselves of a belief, common to most tribes, in a mythic being (he has different names in different tribes) having some of the attributes of a Supreme Deity.

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  • But Mr Howitt finds in this being " no trace of a divine nature, though under favourable conditions the beliefs might have developed into an actual religion."

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  • Howitt, The Native Tribes of South-east Australia (1904) and On the Organization of Australian Tribes (1889); G.

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  • Howitt, Kamilaroi and Kurnai, Group Marriage and Relationship (Melbourne, 1880); H.

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  • Howitt's party, sent on purpose to find and relieve that of Burke.

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  • Four other parties, besides Howitt's, were sent out that year from different Australian provinces.

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  • Howitt, The Native Tribes of South-East Australia, 394, cf.

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  • The camp-meetings went steadily on, and their influence is reflected in the writings of George Eliot, George Borrow and William Howitt.

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  • Howitt, The Native Tribes of South-Eastern Australia (Lond.

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  • Thus among the tribes of south-eastern Australia described by Mr Howitt, 10 the native rites and laws handed down from generation to generation were supposed to have been first imparted by some higher being such as Nurrundere, who made all things on the earth; or Nurelli, who created the whole country, with the rivers, trees and animals; or Daramulun, who (like Nurrundere) bestowed weapons on the men, and instituted the rites and ceremonies connected with life and death.

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  • But it is found that among the lowest or least cultured races, such as the south-eastern tribes of Australia, who do not propitiate ancestral spirits by offerings of food, or address them in prayer, there often exists a belief in an " All-Father," to use Howitt's convenient expression.

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  • Howitt's Native Races of South-East Australia.

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  • The belief in the All-Father in south-eastern Australia is concealed from the women and children who, at most, know his exoteric name, often meaning " Our Father," and is revealed only to the initiate, among whom are a very few white men, like Howitt.

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  • Waitz, and, though disputed by many squatters and most anthropologists, is now admitted on the strength of the evidence of Howitt, Cameron, Mrs Langloh Parker, Dawson, W.

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  • Howitt speaks too of the Dieri Kutchi, who inspires medicine-men with ideas, but about him our information is scanty.

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  • But tribes far from the sea, as in northern New South Wales and Queensland, have the All-Father belief, with individual marriage and female descent, while tribes of the north coast, with male descent, are credited with no All-Father; and the Arunta, as far as possible from the sea, have no All-Father (save in Strehlow's district), and have individual marriage and male reckoning of descent in matters of inheritance; while the Urabunna and Dieri, with female descent and the custom of pirrauru (called " group marriage " by Howitt), are not credited with the All-Father belief.

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  • 46, 2).6 In considering the whole question, one must beware of the 1 For these see Brough Smith with Howitt, Native Tribes of Southeast Australia, Aborigines of Victoria; Kuhn, on bird fire-bringer in Isle of Man, Die Herabkunft des Feuers, p. 109; Van Gennep, Mythes et legendes d'Australie.

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  • Personally, I think Kev Howitt's past words and actions preclude him from being regarded as a neutral observer.

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  • The principal collieries in the state are the Outtrim Howitt, the Coal Creek Proprietary and the Jumbunna.

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  • Howitt points out, which can be twisted into referring even indirectly to their first arrival.

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  • Howitt and Dr Roth appear to have satisfied themselves of a belief, common to most tribes, in a mythic being (he has different names in different tribes) having some of the attributes of a Supreme Deity.

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  • But Mr Howitt finds in this being " no trace of a divine nature, though under favourable conditions the beliefs might have developed into an actual religion."

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  • Howitt, The Native Tribes of South-east Australia (1904) and On the Organization of Australian Tribes (1889); G.

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  • Howitt, Kamilaroi and Kurnai, Group Marriage and Relationship (Melbourne, 1880); H.

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  • Howitt's party, sent on purpose to find and relieve that of Burke.

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  • Four other parties, besides Howitt's, were sent out that year from different Australian provinces.

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  • Howitt, The Native Tribes of South-East Australia, 394, cf.

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  • The camp-meetings went steadily on, and their influence is reflected in the writings of George Eliot, George Borrow and William Howitt.

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  • A further and permanent improvement in cheap weeklies for home reading may be traced from the foundation of Howitt's Journal (1847-1849), and more especially Household Words (1850), conducted by Charles Dickens, All the Year Round (1859), by the same editor, and afterwards by his son, Once A Week (1859), and the Leisure Hour (1852).

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  • Howitt, The Native Tribes of South-Eastern Australia (Lond.

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  • Thus among the tribes of south-eastern Australia described by Mr Howitt, 10 the native rites and laws handed down from generation to generation were supposed to have been first imparted by some higher being such as Nurrundere, who made all things on the earth; or Nurelli, who created the whole country, with the rivers, trees and animals; or Daramulun, who (like Nurrundere) bestowed weapons on the men, and instituted the rites and ceremonies connected with life and death.

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  • But it is found that among the lowest or least cultured races, such as the south-eastern tribes of Australia, who do not propitiate ancestral spirits by offerings of food, or address them in prayer, there often exists a belief in an " All-Father," to use Howitt's convenient expression.

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  • Howitt's Native Races of South-East Australia.

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  • The belief in the All-Father in south-eastern Australia is concealed from the women and children who, at most, know his exoteric name, often meaning " Our Father," and is revealed only to the initiate, among whom are a very few white men, like Howitt.

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  • Waitz, and, though disputed by many squatters and most anthropologists, is now admitted on the strength of the evidence of Howitt, Cameron, Mrs Langloh Parker, Dawson, W.

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  • Howitt speaks too of the Dieri Kutchi, who inspires medicine-men with ideas, but about him our information is scanty.

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  • There is a large body of myths about the Alcheringa folk, or Mura-Mura (see Spencer and Gillen, Native Tribes of Central Australia, Native Tribes of Northern Australia, and Howitt, Native Tribes of SouthEastern Australia), and the myths of their wanderings, prodigies and institution of rites and magic are represented in the dances of the mysteries.

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  • But tribes far from the sea, as in northern New South Wales and Queensland, have the All-Father belief, with individual marriage and female descent, while tribes of the north coast, with male descent, are credited with no All-Father; and the Arunta, as far as possible from the sea, have no All-Father (save in Strehlow's district), and have individual marriage and male reckoning of descent in matters of inheritance; while the Urabunna and Dieri, with female descent and the custom of pirrauru (called " group marriage " by Howitt), are not credited with the All-Father belief.

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  • 46, 2).6 In considering the whole question, one must beware of the 1 For these see Brough Smith with Howitt, Native Tribes of Southeast Australia, Aborigines of Victoria; Kuhn, on bird fire-bringer in Isle of Man, Die Herabkunft des Feuers, p. 109; Van Gennep, Mythes et legendes d'Australie.

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