By Evelyn Wolfson
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Additional info for American Indian Mythology
Tolowim-Woman swung her arms high in the air as if the sky were her roof and her home had no boundaries. Her fine black hair brushed against her shoulders, and her small bare feet pressed gently into grass that was still wet from the morning dew. She was free and happy. She skipped along the well-worn path as if she carried no burden. If her son was heavy it did not matter because her heart was light. “Look, Aki,” she said. “The sparrow hawk is soaring the air currents. ” Even though her young son was only nine moons old and could not speak, Tolowim-Woman knew he understood.
In the nearby foothills, deer, elk, bears, turkeys, and other animals fed in the dense hemlock, pine, and spruce forests. Freshwater rivers and streams plentifully stocked with fish flowed across rich valleys. The Cherokees successfully combined farming with hunting and the gathering of wild food. While men hunted game, women collected quantities of wild grapes, blackberries, huckleberries, wild roots, and nuts in season. With assistance from the men, women raised corn, beans, squash, pumpkins, sunflowers, and other cultivated crops.
He flies freely in an enchanted and beautiful land without any responsibilities. Q: What is the symbolism of Butterfly-Man’s color? Why is he represented as a black butterfly? A: Among many peoples of the world, the color black is the symbol of death. The handsome black butterfly may be such a symbol. One could say that TolowimWoman left her husband and child because she loved death more than life. It could be a metaphor for loss of this world. Q: Name the consequences of Tolowim-Woman’s butterfly chase.
American Indian Mythology by Evelyn Wolfson