By Ranko Matasovic
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Additional info for A Reader in Comparative Indo European Mythology
Antiquitates Indogermanicae. Gedenkschrift für H. Güntert, Institut für Sprachwissenschaft, Innsbruck 1976: 113131. Nilsson, M. P. Geschichte der griechischen Religion, I. Beck, München 1955. Ogilvie, R. M. The Romans and their Gods, Random House, London 2000. Polomé, E. C. „Der indogermanische Wortschatz auf dem Gebiete der Religion“, in: Studien zum indogermanischen Wortschatz, ed. by W. Meid, IBS, Innsbruck 1987: 201-219. Polomé, E. C. „Some Reflections on the Vedic Religious Vocabulary“, in: Studies in Honor of Jaan Puhvel, II: Mythology and Religion, ed.
4. “ asked Conn Cétchathach. Nobody saw the woman except Connlae. 5. Mulier respondit: "He is speaking to a young, lovely woman from a good family, who does not expect either death or old age. I have fallen in love with Connlae the Red. I call him to Mag Mell, where the eternal Bóadag reigns, without cry or laments he is in his land since he had assumed his throne. COme with me, Connlae the Red, o speckled-necked, candle-red one. The red hair on your purple face will be the ornament of your royal appearance.
Ilias) quarrelled with the Devil: I will, kill you, he says!. -And how will you kill me? -I will hide. -Where? -Under a man! -I will kill the man, forgive his sins, and kill you. -Then I will hide under a horse! -I will kill the horse, too. I will recompensate the man, and kill you. -Then I will hide under a cow! -I will kill the cow too, recompensate her master at once, and I will kill you. -Then I'll hide under a building. -I will burn down the building, recompensate the man, and kill you. -Then I will hide under a tree.
A Reader in Comparative Indo European Mythology by Ranko Matasovic