By Waldemar Bogoras
From the Anthropological Papers Of the yankee Museum Of typical historical past Vol. XX, half I. Chapters comprise: stories Of The Tundra Yukaghir; stories Of The Lamut; Kolyma stories; kid's tales; Markova stories; and, Anadyr stories.
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Additional resources for Anthropological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History: Tales of Yukaghir, Lamut, and Russianized Natives of Eastern Siberia
Late in the evening he came home. " Oh, they were very glad. Now they had plenty of food, but the son-in-law could not eat it. They slaughtered for him real reindeer. One day his wife said to him, "They are very angry with you because of those everlasting slaughters. They are going to kill you too. "--"I shall eat fish and reindeer meat. " Once when she had to keep watch over the reindeer herd, she crept out of the tent quite naked. She took some new clothing from the large bags outside and put it on.
After that he put the kettle over her head and shoulders. The old woman shuddered, and fell down dead, as is the way of all shamans when frightened unexpectedly. The young man left the house, and mingled among the people outside, looking most innocent. After some time, however, he said, "Why are we standing here looking at this blaze, and meantime we have left the shaman alone in the house? " They hurried back, and the wolf shaman was lying on the ground, wet and stone dead, half hidden in the kettle.
The fox would come to a river and turn into a fish. Then it would dive into the water, dragging the man along. And so the man would be drowned. Another time he turned into a red fox and ran along. Whomsoever he met, by him he would permit himself to be caught. Then the hand of the man would stick to the fox's back. The fox would rush onward, dragging the man along, and soon would drown him in the river. A third time he turned into an ermine, and the same happened as before. Finally, he turned into a black fox and ran along.
Anthropological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History: Tales of Yukaghir, Lamut, and Russianized Natives of Eastern Siberia by Waldemar Bogoras