Mythologie Cree

Mythologie Cree

La mythologie Cree regroupe les peuples amérindiens suivant : Cree, Cris, Eeyou, Nehiyawak 

Les Cris ou Eeyou (anglais : Cree, langue crie : Nehiyawak ou Eenouch/Eeyouch) sont l’un des peuples algonquiens d’Amérique du Nord.

Les Cris habitent au Canada et aux États-Unis, entre les montagnes Rocheuses et l’océan Atlantique. Cette langue reste l’une des langues amérindiennes les plus parlées de l’Amérique du Nord.

Connus pour leur ouverture au mariage inter-tribal, les Cris ont engendré le peuple métis, descendants de l’union de Cris et de Français du Canada.

mythologie Cree

Mythologie Cree (textes)

tellers of legends
Adam and eve
Algonquin people
Animals
Basket
Birds
Black cloud
Blood
Blood soup
Blubber
Boat
Bobcat
Boy deceives wemishoosh
Boy growing supernaturally fast
Boy shaman
Bruised knee married ten women
Burnt clothing
Canoe
Caribou
Changes into caribou
Children
Christianity
Collecting
Columbus
Controlling a boat
Creation story
Creator
Cree prehistory
Cures and prevention
Dragonflies
Dreambeings
Dreamquest
Dreams
Drumstealing and theft
Ehep
Elders
Epidemic
Expanding ice
Family
Fasting
Feast
Fish
Five legends
Folklore
Food
Giant animals
Giant fish
Giant northern pike
Giant skunk
Giant spider
Grandparents
Granite
Great spirit
Greed
Hate of women
Healing
Heaven
Hot stones
How legends are associated
Hudson and james bay area
Humour
Hunger
Hunting carribou
Icicle
Illusion
Immortality
Impact of european contact
Jealousy
Killing
Legend of giant skunk
Legends
Legends as educational tool
Lesson
Lightning
Lynx
Magic canoe
Medicine man
Melted rock
Men and women
Meteorite
Migration
Mishipishiiw
Mitew
Mitew competition
Mocassins
Monk
Moose
Morality
Mortality
Mountains
Murder
Mysteries
Mystery
N’tawepawaamowin
Nanibush
Neglect of children
Nest
Nomadic people
Norsemen
Oral history
Origin of term indian
Plains cree
Power
Praying
Pre-contact
Prophet
Regeneration
Restricting contact between shaman
Returning from dead
Rules
Sasquatch
Seagull eggs
Seasons
Sex
Sexual organ
Sexualitly
Shaman
Shamanism
Shape changer
Sinkiipis
Sleeping
Songs
Spearing fish
Spirit balloon
Spiritual beliefs
Spiritual beliefs and practices
Spruce tree tee-pee
Stone
Stories
Storm
String as symbol
Swing
Tee-pee
Thunderbird nest
Traditional education system
Trance
Travel
Treatment of strangers
Tribes
Tricks
Trickster
Use and application of legends
Vikings
Volcano
Warming bow
Waterbug
Ways of killing
Weasel
Wemishoosh
White wolf
Whiteman education
Wiisaakechaahk
Wilderness
Windigo
Winisk river first nation
Wolverine
Young people