Download Totems and Teachers: Perspectives on the History of Anthropology by by Silverman, Sydel (editor)

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  • by: by Silverman, Sydel (editor)
  • Publish:
  • ISBN-10: 0231050860
  • ISBN-13:
  • Tags: FICTION / General;HISTORY / General;
  • Pages:
  • Publisher by: Columbia University Press
  • Add books: Admin
  • Add date: 01.02.2017
  • Time add:14:04

Book Summary: Totems and Teachers: Perspectives on the History of Anthropology

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So I buried them in the ground and, buying two farthings' worth of bread and "kitchen," seated me at the door and broke my fast. After which I sat pondering my case, and continued so doing till the time of afternoon prayer, when lo.

a slave girl accosted me saying, 'My mistress calleth for thee. ' I followed her to the house aforesaid and, after asking permission, she carried me into the lady, before whom I kissed the ground, and she commanded me to sit and called for meat and wine as on the previous day.

After which I again lay with her all night. On the morrow, she gave me a second kerchief, with other fifty dinars therein, and I took it and, going home, buried this also. In such pleasant condition I continued eight days running, going in to her at the hour of afternoon prayer and leaving her at daybreak, but on the eighth night, as I lay with her, behold, one of her slave girls came running in and said to me, 'Arise, go up into yonder closet.

' "So Totems and Teachers: Perspectives on the History of Anthropology rose and went into the closet, which was over the gate, and presently I heard a great clamor and tramp of horse, and, Pegspectives out of the window which gave on the street in front of the house, I saw a young man as he were the rising moon Totems and Teachers: Perspectives on the History of Anthropology the night of fullness come riding up attended by a number of servants and soldiers who were about him on foot.

He alighted at the door and entering the saloon, found the lady seated on the couch. So he kissed the ground between her hands, then came up to her and kissed her hands, but she would not speak to him. However, he continued patiently to Titems himself, and soothe her and speak her fair, till he made his peace with her, and they lay together that night.

Now when her husband had made his peace with the young lady, he lay with her that night, and next morning the soldiers came for him and he mounted and rode away, whereupon she drew near to me and said, 'Sawest thou yonder man?' I answered, 'Yes,' and she said, 'He is my husband, and I will tell thee what befell me with him.

' "It came to pass one, day that we were sitting, he and I, in the garden within the house, and behold, he rose from my side and was absent a long while, till I grew tired of waiting and said to myself, 'Most like, he is in the privy.

' So I arose and went to or watercloset, but not finding him there, went down to the kitchen, where I saw a slave girl, and when I enquired for him, she showed him to me lying with one of the cookmaids. Hereupon I swore a great oath that I assuredly would do adultery with the foulest and filthiest man in Baghdad, and the day the eunuch laid hands on thee, I had been four days going round about the Totems and Teachers: Perspectives on the History of Anthropology in quest of one who should answer to this description, but found Totems and Teachers: Perspectives on the History of Anthropology fouler nor filthier than thy good self.

So I took thee and Teacher: passed between us that which Allah foreordained to us, and now I am quit of my oath. ' "Then she added, 'If, however, my Teachesr: return yet a pin to the cookmaid and lie with her, I will restore thee to thy lost place in my favors.

' Now when I heard these words from her lips, what while she pierced my heart with the shafts of her glances, my tears streamed forth till my eyelids were chafed sore with weeping. Then she made them give me other fifty dinars (making Totemz all four hundred gold pieces I had of her) and bade me depart.

So I went out from her and came hither, that I might pray Allah (extolled and exalted be He!) to make her husband return to the cookmaid, that haply I might be again admitted to her favors.

" When the Emir of the pilgrims heard the man's story, he set him free and said to the bystanders, "Allah upon you, pray for him, for indeed Teachera: is excusable. " THE MAN WHO STOLE THE DISH OF GOLD WHEREIN THE DOG ATE SOME time erst there was a man who had accumulated debts, and his case was straitened upon him so that he left his people and family and went forth in distraction, and Anthropolgy ceased not wandering on at random till he came after a time to a city tall of walls and firm of foundations.

He entered it in a state of Totems and Teachers: Perspectives on the History of Anthropology and despair, harried by hunger and worn with the weariness of his way. As he passed through one of the main streets, he saw a company of the great going along, so he followed them till they reached a house like to a royal palace.

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