Magic, Science and Religion: And Other Essays
The author takes into account the various views of religion which Tylor, Frazer, Marett, and Durkheim have given and goes on from there to provide his own conception that religion and magic are ways men have to make the world acceptable.
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PRIMITIVE MAN AND HIS RELIGION
RATIONAL MASTERY BY MAN OF
LIFE DEATH AND DESTINY IN EARLY
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able activities animals appear associated attitude baloma beginning behavior belief belong body called carried cause ceremony certain child clan clear completely connection culture customs dancing dead death desire direct emotional existence experience expressed fact fear field fishing forces formulae function garden give given hand human ideas important individual interest island knowledge less living magic magician man's matter means mental milamala mind moral myth mythological names natives nature never observation Omarakana once opinion original performed person play practical present primitive question reality received reference regarded relation religion religious remain rites ritual round rules sacred savage seems social society sociological spell spirits statement stories things tion told totemic tradition tribe Tuma usually village whole woman women