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  1. Lists of film related events indexed by year of release.. 2020s 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029. 2010s 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019

    • Basic Type
    • Regional
    • in Mythopoeia
    • References

    Creation from chaos

    1. Enûma Eliš (Babyloniancreation myth) 2. Greek cosmogonical myth 3. Jamshid 4. Korean creation narratives 5. Kumulipo 6. Leviathan (Book of Job38–41 creation myth) 7. Mandé creation myth 8. Pangu 9. Raven in Creation 10. Serer creation myth 11. Sumerian creation myth 12. Tungusic creation myth 13. Unkulunkulu 14. Väinämöinen 15. Viracocha

    Earth diver

    1. Ainu creation myth 2. Cherokee creation myth 3. Iroquois creation myth 4. Väinämöinen 5. Yoruba creation myth 6. Ob-Ugric creation myth

    Emergence

    1. Hopi creation myth 2. Maya creation of the world myth 3. Diné Bahaneʼ (Navajo) 4. Zuni creation myth

    Africa

    1. Ancient Egyptian creation myths 2. Fon creation myth 3. Kaang creation story(Bushmen) 4. Kintu myth(Bugandan) 5. Mandé creation myth 6. Mbombo(Kuba, Bakuba or Bushongo/Boshongo) 7. Ngai(Kamba, Kikuyu and Maasai ) 8. Serer creation myth(cosmogony of the Serer people of Senegal, the Gambia and Mauritania) 9. Unkulunkulu(Zulu) 10. Yoruba creation

    Europe

    1. Slavic creation myth 2. Theogony(Classical Greco-Roman) 3. Book of Invasions(Celtic) 4. Väinämöinen(Finnish) 5. Völuspá(Norse)

    In mythopoeia, an artificial mythology created by writers of prose or other fiction, traditional mythological themes and archetypesare integrated into fiction. Some works of mythopoeia also feature creation myths: 1. Ainulindalë from Tolkien's The Silmarillion

    Leeming, David Adams; Leeming, Margaret Adams (1994). Encyclopedia of Creation Myths (2nd ed.). ABC-CLIO. ISBN 978-0-87436-739-3.
    Leeming, David Adams; Leeming, Margaret Adams (2009). A Dictionary of Creation Myths (Oxford Reference Online ed.). Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-510275-8.
  2. People also ask

    What is an origin myth?

    What is mythopoeia?

    What are some examples of national origin myths?

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Origin_mythOrigin myth - Wikipedia

    Nature of origin myths. Every origin myth is a tale of creation: origin myths describe how some reality came into existence. [full citation needed] In many cases, origin myths also justify the established order by explaining that it was established by sacred forces (see section on "Social function" below).

  4. An origin myth is a myth that purports to describe the origin of some feature of the natural or social world. One type of origin myth is the cosmogonic myth, which describes the creation of the world. However, many cultures have stories set after the cosmogonic myth, which describe the origin of natural phenomena and human institutions within a ...

    • Africa
    • Americas
    • Asia
    • Europe
    • Oceania

    Although the continent has relatively few flood legends, African cultures preserving an oral tradition of a flood include the Kwaya, Mbuti, Maasai, Mandin, and Yorubapeoples. Egypt The flood myth in Egyptian mythology involves the god Ra and his daughter Sekhmet. Ra sent Sekhmet to destroy part of humanity for their disrespect and unfaithfulness which resulted in a great flood of blood. However, Ra intervenedby getting her drunk and causing her to pass out. This is commemorated in a wine drinking festival during the annual Nile flood.

    North America

    1. Choctaw: A Choctaw Flood Story 2. Ojibwe: Great Serpent and the Great Flood 3. Ojibwe: Manabozho and the Muskrat 4. Ojibwe: Waynaboozhoo and the Great Flood 5. Menomini: Manabozho and the Flood 6. Other Algonquin-speaking peoples: Manabozho Stories 7. Mi'kmaq: Two Creators and their Conflicts 8. Anishinabe: Flood Myth - an Algonquin Story 9. Ottawa: The Great Flood 10. Cree: Cree Flood Story 11. Cree (Knisteneaux): Knisteneaux Flood Myth 12. Nipmuc: Cautanowwit 13. Hopi mythology: Entrance...

    Mesoamerica

    1. Mesoamerican flood myths

    South America

    1. Jipohan flood legend 2. Kaingang flood legend

    China

    1. Yu the Great 2. Nüwa 3. Great Flood (China)

    Iran

    1. The Videvdad mentions that Ahura Mazda warns Yima that there will come a harsh winter storm followed by melted snow. Ahura Mazda advises Yima to construct a Vara (Avestan: enclosure). This he is to populate with the fittest of men and women; and with two of every animal, bird and plant; and supply with food and water gathered the previous summer. Norbert Oettinger argues that the story of Yima and the Vara was originally a flood myth, and the harsh winter was added in due to the dry nature...

    India

    1. Manu and Matsya: The legend first appears in Shatapatha Brahmana (700–300 BCE), and is further detailed in Matsya Purana (250–500 CE). Matsya (the incarnation of Lord Vishnu as a fish) forewarns Manu (a human) about an impending catastrophic flood and orders him to collect all the grains of the world in a boat; in some forms of the story, all living creatures are also to be preserved in the boat. When the flood destroys the world, Manu – in some versions accompanied by the seven great sage...

    Classical Antiquity

    1. Ancient Greek flood myths

    Polynesia

    1. Nu'u 2. Ruatapu 3. Tāwhaki

  5. 4 days ago · "Contemporary history" includes events from around 1945 to the present. (The definitions of both terms, "modern history" and "contemporary history", have changed over time, as more history has occurred, and so have their start dates.) Modern history can be further broken down into periods: