Posts Tagged ‘description’

Image from page 565 of “The pagan tribes of Borneo a description of their physical, moral and intellectual condition, with some discussion of their ethnic relations” (1912)

Sunday, February 8th, 2015

Some cool Dog Tattoos images:

Image from page 565 of “The pagan tribes of Borneo a description of their physical, moral and intellectual condition, with some discussion of their ethnic relations” (1912)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: pagantribesofbor01hose
Title: The pagan tribes of Borneo a description of their physical, moral and intellectual situation, with some discussion of their ethnic relations
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: Hose, Charles, 1863-1929 McDougall, William, 1871-1938 Haddon, Alfred C. (Alfred Cort), 1855-1940
Subjects: Ethnology Anthropometry
Publisher: London : Macmillan and co., limited
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Net Archive

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ous modification ofthis eye is observed in one more Sea Dayak scorpion designfigured by E. B. Haddon [four, Fig. 19]. Furness [3, p. 142]figures a couple of scorpion styles, but neither are quiteas debased as that which we figure right here. Furness alsofigures a scroll design and style, not unlike a Bakatan design and style, tatuedon the forearm, and termed taia gasieng^ the thread of thespinning wheel a related one figured by Ling Roth [7, 1 Mr. E. B. Haddon (four, p. 124) writes : * The tattoo design utilised by theKayans and Kenyahs . . . has been copied and adopted by the Ibans in thesame way as the Kalamantans have done, the primary distinction becoming, thatthe Ibans get in touch with the design and style a scorpion. For this reason the pattern tends tobecome a lot more and a lot more like the scorpion. … The italics are ours. Isnot this placing the cart prior to the horse? It is only when the designresembles a scorpion that the term scorpion is applied to it all other modifi-cations, even even though tending towards the scorpion, are called dog, prawn, orcrab.

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276 PAGAN TRIBES OF BORNEO chap. p. 88] is termed trong, the ^%% plant. On the breast andshoulders some types of rosette or star design and style are tatued inconsiderable profusion they are recognized variously asbunga trough the ^%% plant flower, tandan buahy bunchesof fruit, lukut, an antique bead, and ringgit salilang. Afour-pointed star, such as that shown in Fig. 64, is termedbuah andu^ fruit of Plukenetia corniculata since this fruitis quadrate in shape with pointed angles, it is evident thatthe name has been applied to the pattern because of itsresemblance to the fruit. Furness figures examples ofthese styles and also Ling Roth [7, p. 88]. We figure(Figs. 75, ^six, yy) 3 styles for thethroat recognized often as katak^ frogs,occasionally as tali gasieng, thread of thespinning wheel, and no doubt other mean-ingless names are applied to them. Twoof the figures (Figs. 75, yy) are evidentlymodifications of the Bakatan gerowitdesign, but here they are representedwith the tatu pigment, while wi

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Image from web page 20 of “The Goblin November 1922” (1922)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: goblinv3n5toro
Title: The Goblin November 1922
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors:
Subjects: Canadian wit and humor Canadian poetry Canadian prose literature
Publisher: Toronto : Goblin
Contributing Library: University of Toronto Archives &amp Records Management Services
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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s. But the managing ed. Still racked his head, News, news, we want real news. Up came a yarn Of a big legal suit For a northern pulp mill And a million to boot. Mentioned the managing ed. The publics fed With this sort of point. We have to have news. Ho! a photographer, Breathless but satisfied. Came in with a picture Cried, Heres anything snappy. The managing ed. Raised up his head, News, news, have you got news? Yep, mentioned the other, This girl, its a fac, Has had Einsteins Theory Tattooed on her back. The managing ed. Stood on his head, News! news! Hurray, real news! A Botanical Song Rosae damascenae are redViolae cucullalae are blue,Lilia speciosa are white,Rosemary Menkelberg, I enjoy you. G—G—G Do Tell Model Essay for a Toronto Freshman in Arts. Who I am and why I came to college. I am Percival Aloysius Nobbs III, and I came tocollege since my father, P. Aloysius Nobbs II, whocame to college due to the fact his father P. Aloysius Nobbscame to college, came to college. —D. M. Halllday. G—G-G

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My dog knows as much as I do.What a blessing hes muzzled.

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Image from page 332 of “The polar and tropical worlds : a description of man and nature in the polar and equatorial regions of the globe” (1874)

Saturday, August 2nd, 2014

Some cool Religious Tattoos images:

Image from page 332 of “The polar and tropical worlds : a description of man and nature in the polar and equatorial regions of the globe” (1874)
Religious Tattoos

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Identifier: polartropicalwor00hartuoft
Title: The polar and tropical worlds : a description of man and nature in the polar and equatorial regions of the globe
Year: 1874 (1870s)
Authors: Hartwig, G. (Georg), 1813-1880 Guernsey, Alfred Hudson, 1824-1902
Subjects: Arctic peoples Natural history Antarctica Arctic regions Tropics
Publisher: Guelph, Ont. : J.W. Lyon

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e the ani-mals inside. Holding the spear firmly with 1 hand, he requires his tomahawkfrom his belt, dashes the home to pieces, and secures the inmates. Anotliermethod employed by the Indians to cajituie the niusquash is to block up thedifferent entrances to their tunnels, and then to intercept the animals as theytry to escape. At times the gun is employed, but not extremely often, as the mus-quash is so wary that it dives at the least alarm, and darts into one particular of its holes.The trap, nonetheless, is the ordinary signifies of destruction. The soft and glossyfur of the musquash, although worth no far more than from 6d. to Of?., is nevertheless a notinconsiderable post of trade, as no much less than half a million skins are aimuallyimported into England for hat-generating nor is there any worry of the musquashbeing extirpated, in spite of its numerous enemies, as it multiplies really quick, and isfound near every swamp or lake with grassy banks as far as the confines of thePolar Sea. § THE CREE INDIANS, OR EYTHINYUWUK:. 319

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HUNTING BISON IN THE SNOW. CHAPTER XXIX. THE CREE INDIANS, OR EYTHINYUWUK, Th3 numerous Tribes of the Crses.—Their Conque&gtits and suhsequcnt Defeat.—Their Wars with the Black-feet.—Their Character.—Tattooing.-^Their Dress.—Fondness for their Young children.—The Cree Cradle.—Vapor Baths.—Games.—Their religious Suggestions.—The Cr^-e Tartarus and Elysium. T^HE numerous tribes of the Crees, or Eythinyuwuk, variety from the Rocky-^ Mountains and the plains of the Saskatchewan to the swampy shores ofHudsons Bay. Towards tlie west and north they border on the Tinne, towardsthe east and south, on the Ojibbeway or Santeurs, wlio belong like them to thegreat loved ones of the Lenni-lenape Indians, and inhabit the lands amongst LakeWinipeg and Lake Superior. About sixty years since, at the time when Xapoleou was deluging Europewith blood, the Crees likewise played the component of conquerors, and subdusd evenmore in depth, though less valuable domains. Provided Avith fire-arms, which at that tim

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