back to Mithraism, Roman Empire
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986)||[Book jacket] "Roma Mater combines Celtic myth with our distant memories of Roman Britain and adds a magic of its own: Ys, daughter of Carthage on the coast of Brittany, ruled by the magic of The Nine and the might of the King, their Husband. How The Nine conspired with their gods to bring him to them, though he belonged to Mithras and to Rome, is only the beginning of the story . . . " [Refs. to Mithraism throughout novel, not in DB. Mithraism is one of the main cultural/religious groups in the novel.]|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986); pg. 1.||Pg. 1: "At noon upon that Birthday of Mithras, the sun blazed low in an ice-clear heaven. As Gratillonius looked south, he saw its brilliance splinter into rainbow shards amidst his eyelashes. " [Opening words of the novel.]; Pg. 2: "Because the day was holy, he had not yet taken food, nor would he until the Mystery at eventide, and hunger somehow spurred awareness of his own strength... He raised his arms and began the office--soft-voiced, because such was seemly and it would be his heart that the God heard--' Hail, Mithras Unconquered, Saviour, Warrior, Lord, born unto us anew and forever--' "; Pg. 3: "Insolent knave indeed, Gratillonius knew. He sagged a little, inwardly. Of course he was dealing with a Christian. Most legionaries were, these days, or pretended to be. This very year the rescript had arrived that banned the old faiths, along with tales of how the authorities were despoiling Mithraic temples first. "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986); pg. 15.||"Perhaps in awe, the reavers had spared the Mithraeum. Thus it stood alone on a knoll near the ditch, only brush surrounding its temenos... As it did not before the Lord of the Christians . . . but they welcomed women to their services, passed fleetingly through Gratillonius. His father, his brother, himself followed Mithras; but his mother had been Christian and so, by amicable agreement, were his sisters raised. "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986); pg. 46.||"But Mithras be thanked that first he got this brief voyage. "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986); pg. 60.||"Nothing could be done for the children except to beseech that Mithras--or Christ, or whatever Gods had stood over their cradles--would at least receive their weary spirits. "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986); pg. 65.||"Certainly this land clung unhindered to its own old ways. Cynan had been right; Christianity was a religion for towns. Frequently Gratillonius spied a cella, a Celtic temple. Even smaller than a Mithraeum, it consisted of a single square room... "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986); pg. 71.||Pg. 71: "He didn't think Ahriman would deign to employ mere spooks, and in any event they must flee from the light of Ahura-Mazda which Mithras bore. He could not understand why otherwise rational people had all those vague superstitions about Ys. "; Pg. 218: "His Queens--Nobody remained but Fennalis, and she was the mother of Lanarvilis. Flat-out against the Law of Mithras, to lie with both daughter and mother. "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||300 C.E.||Anderson, Poul & Karen Anderson. The King of Ys: Roma Mater. New York: Baen (1986); pg. 449.||"Mithraism: Little is known today about the doctrines of this religion. We present those which we are reasonably well attested. Their parallels to Christianity were remarked upon at the time, in writings which survive, and are presumably due to common origins of the ideas in question. As for the rites, there is virtually no record, aside from some propagandistic Christian references. Out of these we have taken what looks plausible, and added thereto a good deal of conjecture. "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||350 C.E.||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 199.|| "Rome never conquered Persia, but the Persian religion bid fair to conquer Rome. Except for the competition of Christianity! The two religions soon became rivals for the spiritual domination of the Empire.
Mithraism had a lot going for it with its essential monotheism and magic. But its exclusion of women weakened it. Christianity did not treat women well, but at least it allowed them to join. Thus the man of the family might worship Mithra, while his wife had to be ocntent with the religion that would accept her, however grudgingly. Slowly and subtly, Christianity gained. "
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||350 C.E.||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 199.|| "Jesus and Brother Paul came to stand in a Mithraic chapel in the city of Rome. It was a subterranean vault, lighted only by a torch. Its chief feature was a mangificent carving of a bull-slaying scene, brilliantly colored. There were several altars, one of which was evidently used for the sacrifice of birds. There were benches of stone with space allowed for kneeling during the service. The chapel was small, but well made.
'This is pagan, yet I would not condemn it,' Jesus decided. 'Worship should be an internal experience rather than a public display, and this private chapel is a step in the right direction. I wish I could talk to these people, and tell them of--'
There was a noise. 'I think they're coming,' Brother Paul said.
but it was not a body of worshipers who came. A mob of Roman soldiers charged in. They overturned the altars and attacked the great bas-relief carving with hammers. In moments they had destroyed the chapel. "
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||350 C.E.||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 199.|| "'...Who has done this thing?'
They soon found out. The Christians had done it. They had made a deal with Gracchus, the Urban Prefect of Rome. Persecution of the Mithraists followed throughout the Empire, and the religion was essentially shut down in favor of Christianity.
'But this is not my way!' Jesus protested. 'Religion is inseparable from morality. How can there be persecutions of others in my name?'
Yet it was so. Other religions shared the fate of Mithra, and Christianity was supreme in Rome. "
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||350 C.E.||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 198-199.||"Now the center of the stage was Rome, and Rome was in a centuries-long struggle against the empire of Persia to the east... for a time Rome governed sections of Asia Minor, importing their slaves, soldiers, and merchants into the Imperial City. With these people came their religion: Mithraism, the faith of the Magi, later called 'magicians.' They worshipped earth, fire, water, winds, sun and moon; and men completely dominated this religion. Perhaps for this reason, Mithraism spread like wildfire through the Roman Empire after its two-thousand year quiescence and sometime persecution of Asia. "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||359 C.E.||Anderson, Poul. The Boat of a Million Years. New York: Tor (1989); pg. 33.||"A hunchbacked beggar whined for alms in the name of Christ and then, when likewise ignored, tried Jupiter, Mithras, Isis, the Great Mother, and Celtic Epona... "|
|Mithraism||Roman Empire||650 C.E.||Silverberg, Robert. "A Hero of the Empire " in The Year's Best Science Fiction, Vol. 17 (Gardner Dozois, ed.) New York: St. Martin's Press (2000); pg. 363.||"If you claim to believe, as we do, that this god is just as good as that one, what you are really saying is that gods in general don't matter at all. Our live-and-let-live policy toward the worship of Mithra and Dagon and Baal and all the other deities whose temples thrive in Roma is a tacit admission of that view. "|
|Mithraism||United Kingdom||700 C.E.||Vance, Jack. Lyonesse: Madouc. Lancaster, PA: Underwood-Miller (1989); pg. 2.||"...while the Danaans introduced the more wholesome Aryan pantheon. With the Romans came Mithraism, Christianity, Parsh, the worship of Zoroaster, and a dozen other similar sects. "|
|Mithraism||United Kingdom: London||1500 C.E.||Moorcock, Michael. Gloriana. New York: Warner Books (1986; c 1978); pg. 92.|| "'Aye--diversions! They're what's needed, eh? Are all the foreign embassies invited?'
'Of course. And London's officers. And every noble from the country who will come. And ever courtier. Mithras!' She put a satirical hand to her mouth. 'Will the ice hold 'em, d'you think, Una?...' "
|Mithraism||United Kingdom: London||1500 C.E.||Moorcock, Michael. Gloriana. New York: Warner Books (1986; c 1978); pg. 182.|| "Master Wheldrake pulled a sodden feather or two away from his eyes and read...
'Racing blood and bleating heart confirm
|Mithraism||United Kingdom: London||1500 C.E.||Moorcock, Michael. Gloriana. New York: Warner Books (1986; c 1978); pg. 183.||"The Quintain was abandoned until the next day (or until the sun should rise). The Sun Chariot, in which posed an embarrassed, sorry Lord Ransley, as Mithras, God of Light, half-naked and damp in collapsed yellow ruff and britches, drawn by youths and maidens, also in yellow, to represent the sun's beams, came and went, making dark marks across the squelching grass. " [More, pg. 203, 222, 239.]|
|Mithraism||world||-445 B.C.E.||Vidal, Gore. Creation. New York: Random House (1981); pg. 319.||"Recently the quality of Arta, or righteousness, has been turned into a god, while the deva Mithra has never been entirely expunged from the Zoroastrian faith because, as my last living contemporary cousin says most piously, 'Is Mithra not the sun? And is not the sun the sign of the Wise Lord?' So, slyly, one by one, the devils return. What man wants to worship, he will worship. "|
|Mithraism||world||300 C.E.||Blish, James. A Case of Conscience. New York: Ballantine (1979; c. 1958); pg. 70.||"'...no ethical system on Earth that grew up independently of Christianity agreed with it point for point. Not Mithraism, not Islam, not the Essenes--not even these, which influenced or were influenced by Christianity, were in good agreement with it in the matter of ethics...' "|
|Mithraism||world||333 C.E.||Drake, David. "Dragons' Teeth " in Dragon Tales (Isaac Asimov, ed.) New York: Ballantine (1982; c. 1977); pg. 32.||"Though Mithra knew, his wishes would have supported a treason indictment. "|
|Mithraism||world||875 C.E.||Harrison, Harry & John Holm. King and Emperor. New York: Tor (1996); pg. 322.||"Nor was the Eastern procession easy to tell from the age-old weeping for Adonis, the legionary cult of sacrificing the ram, or lamb, to Mithras. "|
|Mithraism||world||1956||de Camp, L. Sprague. "Aristotle and the Gun " in Modern Classics of Science Fiction. (Gardner Dozois, ed.) New York: St. Martin's Press (1991; story c. 1956); pg. 56.||[In an alternative history.] "The Romans still conquered the whole Mediterranean... Two of the chief religions of my world, Christianity and Islam, never appeared at all. Instead we have Mithraism, Odinism, and Soterism... "|
|Mithraism||world||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 205.||"'...In Persia there were asuras also, but in Persia the asuras were the gods of good. Eventually religions sprang up I which the chief god, the god of light, the Sun god, was called Ahura-Mazda. The Zoroastrians, for example, and the Mithraists. Ahura, Asura, it's the same name. There are still Zoroastrians today, and the Mithraists gave the early Christians a good fright...' "|
|Mithraism||world||2001||Aldiss, Brian. "Marvells of Utopia " in Supertoys Last All Summer Long. New York: St. Martin's Griffin (2001); pg. 191.||"'You could add to that long list all the world's false gods and goddesses, the Greek gods, who gave their names to the constellations, the Baals and Isises and Roman soldier gods...' "|
|Mithraism||world||2005||Aldiss, Brian. Somewhere East of Life. New York: Carroll & Graf Publishers (1994); pg. 125.||"Burnell was teasing the priest, who claimed that God was mighty and grieved to see the divisions among humans. Burnell asked how God got on with Allah and Baal and Mithras and the Homeric gods. "|
|Mithraism||world||2050||Aldiss, Brian. "A Whiter Mars " in Supertoys Last All Summer Long. New York: St. Martin's Griffin (2001; c. 1995); pg. 218.||"You've forgotten about the gods and goddesses, the Greek gods who gave their names to the constellations, the Baals and Isises and Roman soldier gods, the vengeful Almighty of the Old Testament, Allah -- all imaginary super-beings which supposedly controlled mankind's behavior before humanity could control itself. "|
|Mohawk||California||1985||Ing, Dean. Blood of Eagles. New York: Tor (1987); pg. 181.||"...and Mark saw one Mohawked youth wearing high boots and four-inch platform soles... "|
|Mohawk||California: San Francisco||2036||Besher, Alexander. Mir: A Novel of Virtual Reality. New York: Simon & Schuster (1998); pg. 112.||"The beasties were out tonight. Mohawks and piercings... "|
|Mohawk||Colorado||2049||Knight, Damon. A For Anything. New York: Tor (1990; 1959); pg. 43.||"'Only Rudesheimer,' said Dick, indifferently. 'I might be able to find you some of the Mohawk '75, if you want.' " [wines]|
|Mohawk||galaxy||2450||Kato, Ken. Yamato II: The Way of the Warrior, Part 2. New York: Warner Books (1992); pg. 201.|| "'And your father's mother?'
'A wild-tempered woman who followed he husband's political stand. She had Mohawk blood, and was related to'--he paused--'to the wife of Jos Hawken, founder of Hawken Inc.' "
|Mohawk||galaxy||2800||Brin, David. The Uplift War in Earthclan (omnibus). Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (first pub. 1987); pg. 655.||[Year is estimated.] "Little Robert Oneagle had never had to take turns as a bad guy when the kids played Confederation Uprising. He always got to be a Cherokee or Mohawk... "|
|Mohawk||Kenya||-1998021 B.C.E.||Bishop, Michael. No Enemy But Time. New York: Timescape (1982); pg. 56.||"A pronounced crest ran fore and aft over his skull, like the wedge of a Mohawk haircut. "|
|Mohawk||Metropolis||1993||Stern, Roger. The Death and Life of Superman. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 6.|| "...the high steel of what would soon become the fifty-third story of the Newton Plaza... he heard someone yell, one story above him.
Pete Skywalker had tripped and tumbled over the edge. Without thinking, Henry pushed off from the girder, grabbing Pete's belt. The metal strands of the inch-thick cable cut into Henry's hand as it drew taut under the weight of the two men, but he would not let go. For an instant, they were suspended in midair, with the whole city beneath them. And then they went swinging back in over a completed floor. Henry shoved the big Mohawk to safety, but this own wrist had become enwrapped in the cable... "
|Mohawk||New York||2020||Vonnegut Jr., Kurt. Player Piano. New York: Delacorte Press (1952); pg. 3.||"Here, in the basin of the riverbend, the Mohawks had overpowered the Algonquins, the Dutch the Mohawks, the British the Dutch, the Americans the British. Now, over bones and rotten palings and cannon balls and arrowheads, there lay a triangle of steel and masonry buildings... "|
|Mohawk||Pennsylvania||1722||Keyes, J. Gregory. A Calculus of Angels. New York: Ballantine (1999); pg. 4.||"'You a Delaware? Mohawk?' John demanded... Red Shoes could tell that they were craning their necks, looking for his imaginary red army. He had heard rumors that the unreasonable cold had provoked warfare between some of the northern tribes and white towns like Philadelphia--but surely no one would mistake him for a Sis Nations man or a Delaware. He was Choctaw, and looked Choctaw. "|
|Mohawk||Pennsylvania||1983||Knight, Damon. "La Ronde " in One Side Laughing. New York: St. Martin's Press (1991; 1983); pg. 203.||"...then northwest again to Lake Mohawk... "|
|Mohawk||Pennterra||2233||Moffett, Judith. Pennterra. New York: Congdon & Weed, Inc. (1987); pg. 137.||"We made a big party, and we might have had trouble slipping from tree to tree like Mohawks even if we'd tried... "|
|Mohawk||Riverworld||2008||Farmer, Philip Jose. To Your Scattered Bodies Go. New York: Berkeley Medallion Books (1971); pg. 151.||"Before getting home, they had to pass a section of the valley where slave-hungry eighteenth-century Mohawks lived on one side and equally greedy Carthaginians of the third century B.C. on the other. "|
|Mohawk||United Kingdom: London||1989||Laidlaw, Marc. "His Powder'd Wig, His Crown of Thornes " in Omni Visions One (Ellen Datlow, ed). Greensboro, NC: Omni Books (1993; story copyright 1989); pg. 147.||"...like the young Mohawk ruddies practicing skateboard stunts for sluttish cockney girls... "|
|Mohawk||USA||2020||Cadigan, Pat. "Pretty Boy Crossover " in Future on Fire (Orson Scott Card, ed.) New York: Tor (1991; story copyright 1986); pg. 183.||[Year estimated.] "Mohawk on the door smiles and takes his picture. 'You in. But only you, okay? Don't try to get no friends in, hear that?'
'I hear. And I ain't no fool. I got no friends.'
Mohawk leers, leaning forward. 'Pretty Boy like you, no friends?'
'Not in this world.' He pushes past the Mohawk, ignoring the kissy-kissy sounds. He would like to crack the bridge of Mohawk's nose... " [Other refs. to the gate-keeper at the hot club, who is wearing his hair in the Mohawk style. Other refs. not in DB. See also pg. 185, 187-189, 193.]
|Mohawk||USA||2020||Cadigan, Pat. "Pretty Boy Crossover " in Modern Classics of Science Fiction. (Gardner Dozois, ed.) New York: St. Martin's Press (1991; story c. 1986); pg. 534.|| "Mohawk leers, leaning forward. 'Pretty Boy like you, no friends?'
He pushes past the Mohawk, ignoring the kissy-kissy sounds... "
[Other refs. to the bouncer with a Mohawk hairstyle, not in DB. This story was already indexed as part of Orson Scott Card's Future on Fire. No further indexing from this volume.]
|Mohawk||Utah: Kanab||2000||Gates, John. Brigham's Day. New York: Walter & Co. (2000); pg. 17.||"...Kanab... Hollywood film companies trooped into town... to shoot their westerns... Then, when the westerns died out, the old-timers would sit at Peach's Cafe... and brag about the movies they were in: Drums along the Mohawk, The Lone Ranger, Westward the Women, and dozens more. "|
|Mohawk||Washington: Seattle||1993||Busby, F. M. The Singularity Project. New York: Tor (1993); pg. 87.||"The man... wore cult robes but not the sloppy Heavenly Mohawk... "|
|Mohawk||Washington: Seattle||1998||York, J. Steven. Generation X: Crossroads. New York: Berkley (1998); pg. 38.||"Suddenly a beautiful, towering Amazon, dressed in tight red leather and crowned with a flame-red Mohawk, swooped out of the crowd... "|
|Mohawk||world||1982||Straub, Peter. Koko. New York: E. P. Dutton (1988); pg. 122.||"...bending her knees and fluffing up her Mohawk. "|
|Mohegan||Italy||1943||Ondaatje, Michael. The English Patient. London, UK: Bloomsbury (1996; c. 1992); pg. 11.||Pg. 11: "With a crack of separation, as if it were being dismantled from one single unit, she pulled out The Last of the Mohicans and even in this half-light was cheered by the aquamarine sky and lake on the cover illustration, the Indian in the foreground. "; Pg. 61: The Last of the Mohicans|
|Mohegan||North America||1956||de Camp, L. Sprague. "Aristotle and the Gun " in Modern Classics of Science Fiction. (Gardner Dozois, ed.) New York: St. Martin's Press (1991; story c. 1956); pg. 56.||"Now most of the European settlements have been assimilated, though the ruling families of the Abnakis and Mohegans frequently have blue eyes and still call themselves by names like 'Sven' and 'Eric.' "|
|Mohegan||United Kingdom: London||2075||Ryman, Geoff. The Child Garden; or A Low Comedy. New York: St. Martin's Press (1989); pg. 225.||"'Well,' said Milena, still with a horrible neutrality. 'I hear Toll Barrett needs a good technician. I think he's doing The Last of the Mohicans.' "|
|Mon-Khmer hill tribespeople||world||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 271.||"Organizations publicly claiming responsibility included the Earth-Firsters, the Red Army Faction, the Islamic Jihad..., Khmer Vert, the Afghan Renaissance... "|
|Mongol||Albania||1961||Ing, Dean. Blood of Eagles. New York: Tor (1987); pg. 42.||"...might do some forcing of her own on the Mongolian border. "|
|Mongol||Asia||1980||Tucker, Wilson. The Year of the Quiet Sun. New York: Ace (1970); pg. 240.||"The re-elected President... was compelled to send troops to Korea, to counteract renewed hostilities there, but lost them all when the Chinese and the Mongolians overran the peninsula and ended foreign occupation. "|
|Mongol||Asia||2000||Anderson, Poul. Genesis. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 58.||"The Mongols galloped from end to end of Asia, deep into Europe, until their Khan reigned over half a continent. In a few generations that sovereignty crumbled. Nonetheless a remnant of it turned the nascent democracy of Russia into Tsardom, and another remnant bore Islam to India. "|
|Mongol||California||2103||Silverberg, Robert. Tom O'Bedlam. New York: Donald I. Fine, Inc. (1985); pg. 142.||"And it took forever to get things started up again when the order went out to head for the road. Probably the builk of those who were here were people who had been part of the caravan since San Diego, Jaspin figured--tumbonde wasn't widely known outside the southern half of San Diego County, where the big refugee populations were--but as the vast procession had rolled along, a good many other people had joined in, perhaps a great many others. There might be fifty thousand people by now. A hundred thousand, even. Truly the Mongol horde on the march. " [The numbers of Tumbonde adherents are described using a metaphor.]|
|Mongol||California: Hollywood||1955||Bradbury, Ray. A Graveyard for Lunatics. New York: Alfred A. Knopf (1990); pg. 282.||"No, I thought, maybe not Napoleon, but Barnum, Gandhi, and Jesus. Herod, Edison, and Griffith. Mussolini, Genghis Khan, and Tom Mix... "|
|Mongol||China||19 C.E.||Anderson, Poul. The Boat of a Million Years. New York: Tor (1989); pg. 21.||"...to yonder frontier, to the realms of the Tibetans and Mongols and other barbarians... "|
|Mongol||China||1320 C.E.||Sawyer, Robert J. Calculating God. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 83.|| "'But there's nothing. Of course, 1320 A.D. was in the middle of the Yuan dynasty.'
'Ah,' I said sagely. 'The Yuan.'
Chen looked at me as though I were a Philistine. 'The Yuan was founded by Kubla Khan in Beijing,' he said. 'Chinese governments were normally generous in their support of astronomical research, but during that time, science was cut back while the Mongols overrode everything.' He paused. 'Not unlike what's happening in Ontario right now.' " [Conversation takes place in 2000.]
|Mongol||China||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 379.|| "'So the Nigerian is visited by his wife, the Indian by her deaad husband,... the Chinese by some Mongol warlord--'
'Qin was not a Mongol--' "
|Mongol||Gaia||2046||Bear, Greg. Eternity. New York: Warner Books (1988); pg. 30.||"The globe spun before her and expanded, drawing her down to the steppes of Nordic Rhus, Mongoleia and Chin Ch'ing, lands beyond the power of the Alexandreian Oikoumene. "|
|Mongol||galaxy||2450||Kato, Ken. Yamato II: The Way of the Warrior, Part 2. New York: Warner Books (1992); pg. 290.||"'in which the return to Xanadu of he system o Ulan Bator in the Autonomous Mongolian quadrant is ordered...' "|
|Mongol||galaxy||2634||Forstchen, William R. Action Stations (Wing Commander). New York: Baen (1998); pg. 152.|| "'Why not Confederation Day?'...
'Maybe, but I wonder if the Cats would be that crazy. Do that and it'd really get our blood up. It'd be an act sure to arouse our rage. That's the biggest holiday of the year outside of Christmas.'
'Washington did it at the Battle of Trenton and turned the tide of the American Revolution. Sure, the British and Hessians screamed foul, but it brought victory. The Arab states did nearly the same thing in the Yom Kippur War of 1973, and the Mongols did it in their Chinese New Year strike of 2082.' "
|Mongol||galaxy||4000||Hubbard, L. Ron. Ole Doc Methuselah. Los Angeles, CA: Bridge Publications (1992); pg. 67.||"Unsuspected they raised revolt among our Mongolians and then struck the blow themselves...' "|
|Mongol||Idaho||2198||Bell, M. Shayne. Nicoji. New York: Baen (1991); pg. 61.||"Sam used to claim he wished he'd been born Japanese or Mongolian so he could understand the universe and not have a crippled Western mind. "|
|Mongol||Japan||2024||Clarke, Arthur C. & Mike McQuay. Richter 10. New York: Bantam (1996); pg. 18.||"'That's Mount Kimpoku, where the Buddhist priest Nichiren lived in a hut; he foresaw the Kamikaze, the 'divine wind,' which destroyed Kubla Khan's fleet. There's also an exile palace someplace, but I haven't seen it. Too busy...' "|
|Mongol||Kansas||1989||Denton, Bradley. Buddy Holly Is Alive and Well on Ganymede. New York: William Morrow and Co. (1991); pg. 136.||Pg. 136: "'...My ex-boyfriend rode a motorcycle. At least, the ancient Mongolian entity he channeled for did.' "; Pg. 142: "Unfortunately, the young man's studies had slipped when he had become a trance-channeler for a member of Genghis Khan's horde who had a penchant for expensive motorcycles. At first, Gretchen had embraced the New Age channeling phenomenon, for although she had long been certain of her politics, she had never been able to decide upon an appropriate spiritual life. Her trust and belief had been crushed, however, when her Mongolian possessed boyfriend had cleaned out their bank account, stolen her Penney's credit card, and left her for a middle-aged vegetarian Democrat. "|