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List of creation myths

List of creation myths
The following are common categories used to catalog or compare the various creation myths found throughout the world: Basic type[edit] Creation from chaos[edit] Earth diver[edit] Emergence[edit] Ex nihilo (out of nothing)[edit] World Parent[edit] Regional[edit] African[edit] American[edit] Arctic American[edit] Mesoamerican[edit] Mid North American[edit] South American[edit] Asian[edit] Central Asian[edit] East Asian[edit] South Asian[edit] Southeast Asian[edit] European[edit] Middle Eastern[edit] Pacific Islander/Oceanic[edit] References[edit] Leeming, David Adams; Leeming, Margaret Adams (1994).

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_creation_myths

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Fashion Designer Ever wonder what Giorgio Armani, Betsey Johnson, Donna Karan, and Ralph Lauren do all the time? Work! Few other professions depend so much on keeping on top of fickle popular opinion and watching what competitors produce. The life of a designer is intimately linked to tastes and sensibilities that change at a moment’s notice, and he or she must be able to capitalize on or—even better—influence those opinions. Designers reflect society’s sensibilities through clothing design. “You have to know just about everything that’s been done before so that you can recognize it when it becomes popular again,” wrote one respondent. Elements - Mythology Wiki Most mythologies order the structure of the world according to a set of elements. While the number of elements varies, most mythologies identify four or five. Element Sets Babylonian mythology Earth, Sea, Sky, Wind Buddhist mythology: Catudhatu, "four elements" Air, Earth, Fire, Water Greek mythology Aether, Air, Earth, Fire, Water Hindu mythology: Pancha Mahabhuta, “five great elements” Aether/Void, Air/Wind, Earth, Fire, Water Japanese mythology: 五大 (go dai, "five great") Air, Earth, Fire, Water, Atmos Tibetan mythology Air, Earth, Fire, Space, Water

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Sky father "Sky Father" is a direct translation of the Vedic Dyaus Pita, etymologically identical to the Greek Zeus Pater.[1] While there are numerous parallels adduced from outside of Indo-European mythology, the concept is far from universal (e.g. Egyptian mythology has a "Heavenly Mother"). "Sky Father" in historical mythology[edit] "Nomadic" hypothesis[edit] In late 19th century opinions on comparative religion, in a line of thinking that begins with Friedrich Engels and J.

Fashion Designer Career Interview - myFootpath.com Go to Fashion Design Career Profile » Jill Linkus teaches fashion design at Columbia College of Chicago, and she has spent three years working in fashion design in Los Angeles. Fashion Designer Career Path The Creation of the World A Myth of Uganda Retold by Charlotte and Wolf Leslau Kabezya-Mpungu, the highest god, had created the sky and the earth and two human beings, a man and a woman endowed with Reason. However, these two human beings did not, as yet, possess Mutima, or Heart. How to Become a Fashion Designer: 10 Steps Steps Part 1 of 5: Honing Your Fashion Design Skills 1Develop your skills. Successful fashion designers have a wide array of skills, including drawing, an eye for color and texture, an ability to visualize concepts in three dimensions, and the mechanical skills involved in sewing and cutting all types of fabrics.[1] .

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Triple deity Triple goddesses[edit] The Greek goddess Hekate portrayed in triplicate. In religious iconography or mythological art,[2] three separate beings may represent either a triad who always appear as a group (Greek Moirai, Charites, Erinnyes and the Norse Norns) or a single deity known from literary sources as having three aspects (Greek Hecate, Diana Nemorensis.[3]) In the case of the Irish Brighid it is ambiguous whether a single being or more are represented.[4] The Morrígan is known by at least three different names.[5] Ériu, Fotla and Banba, the goddesses of Irish sovereignty, are three sisters.[6] The Matres or Matronae are usually represented as a group of three but sometimes with as many as 27 (3 x 3 x 3) inscriptions. They were associated with motherhood and fertility. Indo-European theory[edit]

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