Diószegi, Vilmos

   Hungarian ethnologist and research fellow of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences in Budapest. In addition to his extensive work on Siberian shamans, published as Popular Beliefs and Folklore Tradition in Siberia (1968), Diószegi has explored the process of becoming a shaman, regional diversity, and traces of shamanism in Hungarian folk beliefs. Since Diószegi’s death, Mihály Hoppál has edited two volumes of his work— Shamanism in Siberia (1996) and Shamanism: Selected Writings of Vilmos Diószegi (1998).
   See also Central Europe.

Historical dictionary of shamanism. . 2007.

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  • Diószegi, Vilmos — ▪ Hungarian folklorist, linguist, and ethnographer Hungarian form  Diószegi Vilmos  born May 2, 1923, Budapest, Hung. died July 22, 1972, Budapest       Hungarian folklorist, linguist, ethnographer, Orientalist, and editor of the first Manchu… …   Universalium

  • Diószegi — Dieser Artikel oder Abschnitt ist nicht hinreichend mit Belegen (Literatur, Webseiten oder Einzelnachweisen) versehen. Die fraglichen Angaben werden daher möglicherweise demnächst gelöscht. Hilf Wikipedia, indem du die Angaben recherchierst und… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Vilmos Diószegi — (* 1923; † 1972) war ein ungarischer Ethnologe und Orientalist. Sein Arbeitsschwerpunkt war der Schamanismus der sibirischen Völker. Weblinks SUB Göttingen Normdaten: PND: 124602665 (PICA) | …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Shamanism — Shaman redirects here. For other uses, see Shaman (disambiguation). Russian postcard based on a photo taken in 1908 by S. I. Borisov, showing a female shaman, of probable Khakas ethnicity.[1] Shamanism is an anthropological term referencing a… …   Wikipedia

  • Bibliography —    As the scope of the dictionary entries and extent of this bibliography make clear, there is a huge range of literature on shamans, from introductory works, general discussions on such topics as definition, and culture specific ethnographic… …   Historical dictionary of shamanism

  • Shamanism in Siberia — Northern Asia, particularly Siberia is regarded as the locus classicus of shamanism.Hoppál 2005:13] It is inhabited by many different ethnic groups. Many of its Uralic, Altaic, and Paleosiberian peoples observe shamanistic practices even in… …   Wikipedia

  • Noaidi — A noaidi (Northern Sami: noaidi, Lule Sami: noajdde, Southern Sami: nåejttie, Skolt Sami: nōjjd, Ter Sami: niojte, Kildin Sami: noojd/nuojd) is a shaman of the Sami people in the Nordic countries representing an indigenous nature religion. Most… …   Wikipedia

  • Imitation of sounds in shamanism — Shamanism in various cultures shows great diversity.[1] In some cultures, the music related to shamanistic beliefs or practice may intentionally mimic natural sounds, sometimes with onomatopoiea.[2] Of course, in several cultures, imitation of… …   Wikipedia

  • Prehistoric music — Musical eras Prehistoric Ancient (before AD 500) Early (500 – 1760) Common practice (1600 – 1900) Modern and contemporary (1900 – present) Prehistoric music ( …   Wikipedia

  • Natural sounds — For the record label, see Nature Sounds. Natural sounds include animal sounds, from the chirruping of crickets to the vocalisations of mammals. They also include the sounds of other natural phenomena, such as water sounds; for example, the sound… …   Wikipedia

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