Northeast Folklore Volume VI - Bibliography
The abbreviated title used in the notes is listed to the left; the full title and citation follows.
The following abbreviations of periodical publications have been used throughout:
ARBAE: Annual Report of the Bureau of American Ethnology. (Washington, D. C.)
JAF: Journal of American Folklore.
Adney Mss.: Adney Manuscripts. Unpublished manuscripts in the Peabody Museum, Salem, Massachusetts. Over seventy boxes containing thousands of typed pages and manuscript notes covering such varied topics as language, theogony, astronomy, place names, material culture, history, myths, and tales.
Adney and Chappelle: Adney, Edwin Tappan, and Howard J. Chappelle. The Bark Canoes And Skin Boats of North America. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, Bulletin 230, 1964.
Alger: Alger, Abby L. In Indian Tents. Boston: Roberts, 1897.
Barratt: Barratt, Joseph. The Indians of New England. Middletown, Conn.: C. H. Pelton, 1851.
Beauchamp: Beauchamp, W. M. “Onandaga Tales.” JAF, I (1888), 44-48.
Christiansen: Christiansen, Reider Th. The Migratory Legends. Helsinki. FFC 175: 1958.
Curtin and Hewitt: Curtin, Jeremiah, and J. N. B. Hewitt, “Seneca Fiction, Legends, and Myths. Part I,” ARBAE, XXXII (1911), 37-819.
Deming: Deming, E. W. “An Abenaki Witchcraft Story,” JAF, XV (1902), 62-63.
Dodge: Dodge, Ernest S. “Ethnology of Northern New England and the Maritime Provinces,” Bulletin of the Massachusetts Archaeological Society, XVIII (1957), 68-71.
Eckstorm I: Eckstorm, Fannie Hardy. “The Katahdin Legends,” Appalachia, n.s., XVI (1924), 39-52.
Eckstorm II: _____. Old John Neptune and Other Maine Indian Shamans. Portland, ME: Southworth-Anthoensen Press, 1945.
Fewkes: Fewkes, J. Walter. “A Contribution to Passamaquoddy Folk-Lore,” JAF, III (1890), 257-280.
Fisher: Fisher, Margaret W. “The Mythology of the Northern and Northeastern Algonkians in Reference to Algonkian Mythology as a Whole,” in Frederick Johnson (editor), Man in Northeastern North America. Papers of the Robert S. Peabody Foundation for Archaeology, Volume III (1946), 226-262.
Hand: Hand, Wayland D. Popular Beliefs and Superstitions From North Carolina. In two volumes. Durham. NC: Duke University Press, 1961 and 1964. (Volumes VI and VII in The Frank C. Brown Collection of North Carolina Folklore).
Harrington: Harrington, M. Raymond. “An Abenaki `Witch-story,’” JAF, XIV (1901), 160.
Jack: Jack, Edward. “Maliseet Legends,” JAF, VII (1895), 193-208.
Kirtley: Kirtley, Bacil F. “Folklore From Aroostook County, Maine, and Neighboring Canada,” Northeast Folklore, I (1958), 33-47.
Leland: Leland, Charles Godfrey. The Algonquin Legends of New England. London: Sampson Low, 1884.
Leland and Prince: ______, and John Dyneley Prince. Kuloskap The Master, Prince and Other Algonquin Poems. New York: 1902.
Soeur Marie Ursule: Soeur Marie Ursule. Civilisation Traditionelle des Lavalois. Quebec: Les Archives de Folklore, Vols. 5 and 6, 1951.
Masta: Masta, Henry L. Abenaki Indian Legends, Grammar, and Place Names. Victoriaville, P.Q. 1932.
Mechling I: Mechling, W. H. “Maliseet Tales,” JAF, XXVI (1913), 219-258.
Mechling II: _______. Malecite Tales. Canada, Department of Mines, Geological Survey, Memoir 49, Anthropological Series No. 4. Ottawa, 1914.
Mechling III: _______. “The Malecite Indians, with Notes on the Micmacs,” Anthropologica, VII (1958), 1-160; VIII (1959), 161-274.
Michelson: Michelson, Truman. “Micmac Tales,” JAF, XXXVIII (1925), 33-54.
Nicolar: Nicolar, Joseph. The Life and Traditions of the Red Man Bangor: C.H. Glass, 1893.
Parsons: Parsons, Elsie Clews. “Micmac Folklore,” JAF, XXXVIII (1925), 55-133.
Prince: Prince, John D. “Passamaquoddy Texts,” Publicatons of the American Ethnological Society, X (1921).
Rand: Rand, Silas T. Legends of the Micmacs. New York and London: Longmans, Green, 1894.
E.A. Smith: Smith, Erminnie A. “Myths of the Iroquois,” ARBAE, II (1880-81), 47-116.
Smith I: Smith, Nicholas N. “Premonition Spirits among the Wabanaki,” Bulletin of the Massachusetts Archaeological Society, XV (1954), 52-56.
Smith II: _____. “Notes on the Malecite of Woodstock, New Brunswick,” Anthropologica, V (1957), 1-40.
Speck I: Speck, Frank G. “Penobscot Tales,” JAF, XXVIII (1915), 52-58.
Speck II: ______. “Some Micmac Tales from Cape Breton Island,” JAF, XXVIII (1915), 59-69.
Speck III: ______. “Malecite Tales,” JAF, XXX (1917), 479-485.
Speck IV: ______. “Penobscot Shamanism,”Memoirs of the American Anthropological Association, VI (1920), 237-288.
Speck V: ______. “Montagnais and Naskapi Tales,” JAF, XXXVIII (1925), 1-32.
Speck VI: ______. “Wawenock Myth Texts from Maine,” ARBAE, XLIII (1926), 165-197.
Speck VII: ______. Naskapi. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1935.
Speck VIII: ______. “Penobscot Tales and Religious Beliefs,” JAF, XLVII (1935), 1-107.
Speck IX: ______. Penobscot Man. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1940.
Thompson I: Thompson, Stith. “European Tales Among the North American Indians,” Colorado College Publications: Language Series, II (1919), 319-471.
Thompson II: ______. Tales of the North American Indians. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1929.
Wallis I: Wallis, Wilson D. and Ruth Sawtell Wallis. The Micmac Indians of Eastern Canada. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1955.
Wallis II: _____ and _____. “The Malecite Indians of New Brunswick,” National Museum of Canada, Bulletin No.148. Ottawa, 1957.