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Described by the author as a kind of prayer, the ten stories here explore concepts of ownership; naming, and unnaming, things; ...
Described by the author as a kind of prayer, the ten stories here explore concepts of ownership; naming, and unnaming, things; interpreting signs and language; animals as mirrors of the soul; and honoring one's own stories. Typical is the story about rats that explores what it means to be stigmatized, for both humans and animals. Included are suggestions for practices and meditations that will guide readers into deeper connection with their own stories and their own relationships with those creatures with whom they share their lives.
|Remembered Relations: Honoring Our First Stories||12|
|Chapter 2||Hermine's Children||19|
|Stigmatized Relations: Varmints, Vermin, and Stereotyping||28|
|Chapter 3||The Goddess and the Chicken||37|
|Nonsexual Relations: Masculine, Feminine, and Gender||53|
|Mysterious Relations: The Truth about Fantasy||71|
|Unclaimed Relations: Soulful Mirrors, Sacred Projections||93|
|Chapter 6||Number 10||101|
|Nameless Relations: Unnaming Them||110|
|Chapter 7||River Elk||115|
|Coded Relations: Interpreting Sign Language||127|
|Strange Relations: Repulsion, Romance, and Befriending||144|
|Unseen Relations: A Prayer for Sight||165|
|Kept Relations: Ownership, Companionship, and Bondage||198|
|About the Author||213|
Posted May 1, 2011
No text was provided for this review.