Our Forefathers, Opseg 1

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Cambridge University Press, 14. stu 2013. - Broj stranica: 318
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Gudmund Schütte (1872-1958) was a renowned Danish historian, anthropologist and philologist. First published in 1933, as the English translation of a 1926 Danish original, this book forms one of two volumes by Schütte on the ethnography of the Gothic, German, Dutch, Anglo-Saxon, Frisian and Scandinavian peoples. The text is notable for its use of a systematic framework, following the principle that 'homogeneous matter should always be presented in homogeneous columns under precisely the same headings and in the same order'. Illustrative figures and textual notes are included. This book will be of value to anyone with an interest in perspectives on early North European history and ethnography.
 

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2635 Subdivision page
1
THE GOTHONIC NATIONS
10
Page
26
Various schemes of subdivision
37
The Mannung Genealogy
38
The Genealogy in Tacitus B 4O 29 Mediaeval and Renaissance attempts at subdivision
41
The Genealogical Theory North Gothonic as opposed to South Gothonic
42
The Wave Theory AngloSaxon as the intermediate link between North and South Gothonic
44
Mutual relations between Roman and Gotbonie civilisation
98
CeltsWealas
106
Mutual relations between Celtic and Gothonic civilisation
122
6469 NonIndoEuropean neighbours 64 FinnoUgrian peoples
125
Mutual relations between FinnoLappish and Gothonic civilisation
128
Huns Avars Bulgarians
132
Mutual relations between Hunnish and Gothonic civilisation
133
AntesCircassians
136

West GothonicNorth Gothonic against East Gothonic
47
East West and North Gothonic
49
Political and literary dates of birth of the Gothonic nationalities
50
Different ethnic points of view
53
The Kentum phase
54
The West European phase
55
The Sound Shift phase
57
The evolution of Gothonic place names
58
4169 Environment 41 Survey of neighbours
60
Marks of age in the names of neighbouring peoples
61
Names of neighbours of homemade stamp
64
Names of neighbours as an element in personal names
65
A German mark of nonGothonic nationality
66
Mutual relations between Aryan and Gothonic civilisation
69
Armenians or Haikh
70
Amaut or AlbaniansSkjipetar
71
Mutual relations between Dacian and Gothonic civilisation
75
Baltic nations Aisti
77
Mutual relations between Baltic and Gothonic civilisation
80
SlavsWends
81
Mutual relations between Slavonic and Gothonic civilisation
87
GreeksHellenes
88
Mutual relations between Greek and Gothonic civilisation
91
Illyrians
93
Itali practically Romans
95
Cappadocians Basques Semites
137
7074i Old Home 70 Startingpoint in racial history
138
Derivation from the north
139
Criticism of the traditions
143
The preScandinavian startingpoint
145
7585 Language
146
Prefatory note on the ethnographically important types
147
Distribution of the various types in Gothonic
151
Tribal names and toponymics
155
Family names
162
Place names
164
Cosmic names
183
Names for worship of the gods or sorcery
184
Names of spirits and gods
185
Names of men
187
Names of professions occupations etc
190
Survey of the various phases in the evolution of the languages
196
86100 Civilisation 86 Survey of the field of study
198
Costume coifiure
200
Constitution social system
203
Trade handicrafts navigation
208
List of Abbreviations
289
The primaeval Gothonic nomenclature of parishes in the county
295
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