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by Egerton R. Young

Category: Social Sciences
Subcategory: Political books
Author: Egerton R. Young
ISBN: 0766195805
ISBN13: 978-0766195806
Language: English
Publisher: Kessinger Publishing, LLC (March 1, 2005)
Pages: 312
Fb2 eBook: 1917 kb
ePub eBook: 1974 kb
Digital formats: rtf lit azw docx

Reverend Egerton Ryerson Young (1840-1909) was a teacher, Methodist missionary and author. He was born in Crosby Township, Upper Canada.

Reverend Egerton Ryerson Young (1840-1909) was a teacher, Methodist missionary and author. In 1861, Young became in charge of the school at Madoc, but h. .soon found the heavy responsibility and hard work disillusioning. In 1863 he was received on probation in the Wesleyan Methodist Church. In Hamilton, he was called to the pastorate of the First Methodist Church. He then was invited by his superiors to become a missionary to the natives of Rupert's Land

Algonquin Indian Tales - Egerton R. Young. Georgina island, lake simcoe. Rev. Egerton r. young

Algonquin Indian Tales - Egerton R. Algonquin Indian Tales. The sky is the limit. DEAR FRIEND: Your book of stories gathered from among my tribe has very much pleased me. The reading of them brings up the days of long time ago when I was a boy and heard our old people tell these tales in the wigwams and at the camp fire.

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Egerton Ryerson Young. One fee. Stacks of books. Read whenever, wherever. Your phone is always with you, so your books are too – even when you’re offline.

By: Egerton R.

Algonquin Indian Tales Paperback – 3 November 2011. by Egerton Ryerson Young (Author). I suppose overall I'd recommend finding another book of Indian Legends to read, although you probably won't regret reading this one if you so choose

Algonquin Indian Tales Paperback – 3 November 2011. I suppose overall I'd recommend finding another book of Indian Legends to read, although you probably won't regret reading this one if you so choose. The book has no active table of contents, no illustrations (but the captions for them are left in the text), and is divided into 25 chapters, rather than stories, so I can't list them.

Books related to Algonquin Indian Tales. More by Egerton R. Egerton Ryerson Young. By Canoe and Dog-Train.

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Book Excerpt The Indian names by which these two children were called by the natives were "Sagastaookemou," which means the "Sunrise Gentleman.

swung them to their shoulders, and then, without a word of salutation or even a glance at the parents, they noiselessly passed out of that narrow door and disappeared in the virgin forest. They were pagan Saulteaux, by name Souwanas and Jakoos. The Indian names by which these two children were called by the natives were "Sagastaookemou," which means the "Sunrise Gentleman," and "Minnehaha," "Laughing Waters. To the wigwam of Souwanas, "South Wind," these children were being carried

This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original. Due to its age, it may contain imperfections such as marks, notations, marginalia and flawed pages. Because we believe this work is culturally important, we have made it available as part of our commitment for protecting, preserving, and promoting the world's literature in affordable, high quality, modern editions that are true to the original work.
Comments to eBook Algonquin Indian Tales
Querlaca
Fascinating book
Unnis
I find it hard to make a solid recommendation for or against this book. It has some good points and some bad points, and they mostly seem to balance out, but there are plenty of other books on Native American tales, so it's possible to avoid this altogether and still get the stories.

The premise of this book is that there are two children, the son and daughter of missionaries, and they live in the North Country with their parents and the local tribe of Indians. The Indian Chief and the children's nurse take turns telling traditional tales to them, with a glimpse of the children's daily life between each story. The overall story is pretty readable, and non-religious for the children of missionaries--and the Indian tales are also well-told. But there is a faint air of "Western nations are Just Better" tainting the whole book. It was subtle, so I can't explain it without writing a novel, but it was present. And I don't know that the cleverness of the stories makes up for the vaguely patronizing aftertaste.

It's also written with a younger audience in mind, but since children are the people most susceptible to subtle prejudice in books, I don't know if I would share it with them.

I suppose overall I'd recommend finding another book of Indian Legends to read, although you probably won't regret reading this one if you so choose.

The book has no active table of contents, no illustrations (but the captions for them are left in the text), and is divided into 25 chapters, rather than stories, so I can't list them. Sorry.
Ielonere
Used this book for Genealogy
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