back to Calvinist, United Kingdom: Scotland
|Calvinist||USA||1971||Leiber, Fritz. "America the Beautiful " in The Ruins of Earth: An Anthology of Stories of the Immediate Future. (Thomas M. Disch, ed.) New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons (1971); pg. 310.|| "'You're puritans with a great deal of style and restraint and with vision,' I said. 'Yet you're puritans just the same, even though your puritanism is light-years away from that of the Massachusetts theocrats and the harsh rule Calvin tried to impose on Geneva. In fact,' I added uncautiously, 'your puritanism is not so much North American as Roman.'
At this point Emily animatedly yet coolly took up the argument for America, pointing out the nation's growing tolerance and aestheticism, historically distinguishing Puritanism from Calvinism... "
|Calvinist||USA||1981||Crowley, John. Little, Big. New York: Bantam (1981); pg. 77.||"He took out a portfolio labeled Contracts, 1911-1915. They were, though the label didn't specify it, his earliest pictures. There had been others, of course, early failures that he had destroyed. In those days, as he never tired of saying, Photography was like a religion. A perfect image was like a gift of grace, but sin would always be swiftly punished. A sort of Calvinist dogma, where you never knew when you were right, but must be constantly vigilant against error. "|
|Calvinist||USA||1986||Kessel, John. "The Pure Product " in Modern Classics of Science Fiction. (Gardner Dozois, ed.) New York: St. Martin's Press (1991; story c. 1986); pg. 558.||"...walked down the block to the Mark Twain Bank. Mark Twain died at the age of seventy-five with a heart full of bitter accusations against the Calvinist God and no hope for the future of humanity. "|
|Calvinist||USA||1989||Wilson, Robert Charles. Gypsies. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 75.||"Between the flags and Neumann's cheerful amorality, Cardinal Palestrina began to understand Europe's cherished horror of Americans: they feared nothing. Europe's bastard offspring, a nation of Waldensians and Calvinists and freemasons and worse. A chaos of perverse beliefs, which they had the temerity to call freedom of religion. "|
|Calvinist||USA||2004||Dick, Philip K. The Zap Gun. New York: Bluejay Books (1985; c. 1965); pg. 53.||"And this despite the fact of her high managerial position. Logically she should have been career-oriented, as involved in her vocation as the darkest, most sullen Calvinist. But it had not worked out that way. "|
|Calvinist||world||1800||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 200.||"...Protestant groups, and the latter into multiple splits. The Lutherans, the Calvinists, Episcopals, Presbyterians, Puritans, Baptists, Congregationalists, Quakers, Methodists... "|
|Calvinist||world||1997||Sawyer, Robert J. Illegal Alien. New York: Ace Books (1997); pg. 98.|| "'What about the terms 'good' and 'bad'?'
'A food item that has an agreeable taste is said to be good; one that has putrefied is said to be bad.'
'And what about the concepts of moral and immoral?'
'These apparently have to do with human religion.'
'They have no bearing on Tosok religion?'
'Tosoks believe in predetermination--we do the will of God.' " [Sounds like Calvinism. The novel extensively explores the ramifications of the philosophy of predetermination. Upon inspection, the principle seems very illogical and nonsensical.]
|Calvinist||world||2065||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Pacific Edge. New York: Tor (1990); pg. 152.||"'Reminds me of Muir's night on Shasta,' the turtle said. 'He was tough, his father was a Calvinist minister and a cruel man, he beat Muir and worked him at the bottom of wells. so nothing in the Sierras ever bothered him...' "|
|Cambodian||California||1985||Ing, Dean. Blood of Eagles. New York: Tor (1987); pg. 166.||"Little wonder that refugees from Southeast Asia swarmed to settle near the center of this action. They settled by the thousands, and many small restaurants along tacky Santa Clara Street near San Jose State University no longer sold tacos of scallopini. Now their signs were unreadable and unpronounceable to most Occidentals, the fare mysterious and spiced to please the palate of a Vietnamese, a Cambodian, a Thai. " [Many other refs.]|
|Cambodian||California||2025||Cool, Tom. Infectress. New York: Baen (1997); pg. 75.||-|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1975||Batchelor, John Calvin. The Birth of the People's Republic of Antarctica. New York: Dial Press (1983); pg. 52.||-|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1986||Grimwood, Ken. Replay. New York: Arbor House (1986); pg. 243.||"...overthrow of Cambodia's Prince Sihanouk "|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1990||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Divide. New York: Doubleday (1990); pg. 77.||"It smelled like Torquemada and his chambers; it smelled like Belsen and the killing fields in Cambodia. "|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1991||Foster, Alan Dean. A Call to Arms. New York: Ballantine (1991); pg. 259.||-|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1994||Simmons, Dan. Fires of Eden. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1994); pg. 95.||"...they were probably from Thailand or Cambodia. "|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1997||Drake, David. The Tank Lords. New York: Baen (1997); pg. 388.||[Author's afterword.] Multiple references to Cambodia, in connection to the author's recollections about fighting as a solider in the Viet-Nam war.|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1998||Bradley, Marion Zimmer & Holly Lisle. In the Rift. New York: Baen (1998); pg. 135.||"Remember the genocides of African tribes by other African tribes, and Cambodian regimes wiping out their own people... "|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1998||Disch, Thomas M. The Dreams Our Stuff Is Made Of: How Science Fiction Conquered the World. New York: Simon & Schuster (2000; c. 1998); pg. 169.||-|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||1999||Kessel, John. Good News from Outer Space. New York: Tor (1990; c. 1989); pg. 178.||"'...Look at what they did in Cambodia after we left. They exterminated the place. We were there to prevent that.' "|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||2000||Knight, Damon. Rule Golden in Three Novels. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (c. 1954); pg. 51.||Angkor|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||2001||Castro, Adam-Troy. Spider-Man: Revenge of the Sinister Six. New York: BP Books (2001); pg. 429.||-|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||2002||Bear, Greg. Vitalis. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 201.||"'...a veteran! The final member of the team. Munitions, all right! Cambodia? Special Forces?' "|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||2018||Bova, Ben. Voyager II: The Alien Within. New York: Tor (1986); pg. 31.||"...An Linh Laguerre... She had been born twenty-eight years earlier in a refugee camp in Thailand, a few miles from the border of Kampuchea, where Vietnamese troops and hard-eyed Communist administrators were turning the former Cambodia into an unwilling, starving colony of Vietnam. Millions had been killed in the years of fighting and massacres, and millions more had been driven from their homes, struggling desperately over shattered highways and tortuous jungle trails toward the relative safety of independent Thailand. " [More, e.g., pg. 141-142.]|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||2038||Goonan, Kathleen Ann. Crescent City Rhapsody. New York: Tor (2001; c. 2000); pg. 372.||[Pages 372-378, 383-389 take place in Cambodia.]|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||2050||Asimov, Isaac. "Light Verse " in The Complete Robot. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1982; c. 1973); pg. 122.||[Year est.] "She had one of the first jeweled wristwatches manufactured in America, a jeweled dagger from Cambodia, a jeweled pair of spectacles from Italy... " [Also pg. 125.]|
|Cambodian||Cambodia||2064||Knight, Damon. Natural State in Three Novels. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (c. 1951); pg. 150.||"Babylon, Alvah thought, Thebes, Angkor, Lagash, Agade, Tyre, Luxor, and now New York. "|
|Cambodian||New York||1982||Simmons, Dan. Song of Kali. New York: Tor (1998; c. 1985); pg. 307.||"...Siem Ry, a 42-year-old refugee from Phnom Penh. He had owned his own printing company there and was able to bribe his way into Thailand and to the U.S... " [More about him, pg. 307.]|
|Cambodian||New York: New York City||2002||Friesner, Esther M. Men in Black II. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 167.||"'I always wanted to go to Cambodia. You can get a lobster dinner there for, like, a dollar...' " (also pg. 182)|
|Cambodian||Texas: Dallas||1992||Anthony, Patricia. "The Shoot " in Eating Memories. Woburn, MA: First Books; Baltimore, MD: Old Earth Books (1997; c. 1992); pg. 155.||"He thinks he'll go crazy killing the Cambodian again, but as soon as he fells the weight of the borrowed .25 automatic in his pocket he's forgotten about losing his mind... " [The Cambodian, a clerk at a 7-Eleven store during a robbery, is one of the story's main characters throughout, pg. 155-165.]|
|Cambodian||USA||1993||DeChance, John. MagicNet. New York: William Morrow and Co. (1993); pg. 10.||"The homicidal demoniacs of the Pol Pot epoch in Cambodia dealt the coup de grace to my waning progressivism... "|
|Camisards||France||1702||Jonas, Gerald. "The Shaker Revival " in The Ruins of Earth: An Anthology of Stories of the Immediate Future. (Thomas M. Disch, ed.) New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons (1971); pg. 280.|| "ENCLOSED: Fact sheet on Old Shakers
*Foundress--Mother Ann Lee, b. Feb. 29, 1736, Manchester, England
*Antecedents--Early Puritan 'seekers' (Quakers), French 'Prophets' (Camisards). "
|Campus Crusade for Christ||Colorado||1989||Simmons, Dan. Phases of Gravity. New York: Bantam (1989); pg. 82.||"Tom Gavin, Jr., looked away and nodded tersely. He was wearing tattered denim shorts and a blue-and-white Campus Crusade for Christ T-shirt. "|
|Campus Crusade for Christ||Colorado||1989||Simmons, Dan. Phases of Gravity. New York: Bantam (1989); pg. 98.||"'Apogee's a nonprofit company. The kids arrange my speaking trips, coordinate with local groups--usually ministries and Campus Crusade--put out our monthly publication, do some Christian counseling...' "|
|Canaanite||Draka Domination||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 188.||"Breckenridge threw up his hands. 'Sweet Land of Canaan, no! Not mo' Rationalist sennament for the Mother country.' "|
|Canaanite||Ohio||1999||Willis, Connie. "Epiphany " in Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 281.||"Mel remembered from seminary that some scholars thought it referred to the plain in front of Mt. Megiddo, the site of a battle between Israel and Sisera the Canaanite. But there was no Mt. Megiddo on ancient or modern maps. "|
|Canaanite||Utah: Salt Lake City||1982||Peterson, Levi S. "The Christianizing of Coburn Heights " in Bright Angels & Familiars. (Eugene England, ed.) Salt Lake City, UT: Signature Books (1992; story c. 1982); pg. 127.||"'First Chronicles, chapter two... The sons of Judah; Er, and Onan, and Shelah: which three were born unto him of the daughter of Shua the Canaanitess...' "|
|Canaanite||world||1984||Heinlein, Robert A. Job: A Comedy of Justice. New York: Ballantine (1984); pg. 352.||-|
|Canaanite||world||2025||Stephenson, Neal. Snow Crash. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 212.|| "'...So who is Asherah?'
'...The Canaanites knew her as Tannit or Hawwa, which is the same thing as Eve.'
'The etymology of 'Tannit' proposed by Cross is: feminine of 'tannin,' which would mean 'the one of the serpent.'...' "
|Canaanite||world||2025||Stephenson, Neal. Snow Crash. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 234.|| "'...Where did Asherah come from?'
'Originally from Sumerian mythology. Hence, she is also important in Babylonian, Assyrian, Canaanite, Hebrew, and Ugaritic myths, which are all descended from the Sumerian.' "
|Canadian & Latin American Native Americans||Canada||2179||Sawyer, Robert J. Golden Fleece. New York: Time Warner (1990); pg. 119.||"...home in Thunder Bay... He'd been surprised to see Peter Oonark's face fade in on the screen. 'Hiya, Petey,' Aaron said, grinning broadly a the smooth round visage he hadn't seen for six years... Petey didn't say anything. Aaron peered more closely at the screen, looking at the Native Canadian's eyes, brown and liquid. " [More.]|
|Canadian & Latin American Native Americans||Ontario||2002||Sawyer, Robert J. Hominids. New York: Tor (2002); pg. 27.||Pg. 27: "Who could this man be, anyway? Maybe a Native Canadian zealot--an Indian who felt the mining was interfering with sacred ground. But the man's hair was blond, rare among Natives. Nor was this a youthful prank gone bad; the guy looked to be about thirty-give. "; Pg. 92: "There were no Neanderthal fossils from anywhere in North America; the guy must have some old Native Canadian material . . . "; Pg. 94: "Mary watched, absolutely stunned, as a Native Canadian journalist gave a brief report. " [Also pg. 93, 298.]|
|Canadian & Latin American Native Americans||Ontario||2002||Sawyer, Robert J. Hominids. New York: Tor (2002); pg. 128.||"She then checked the corresponding bit of mitochondrial DNA in 1,600 modern humans: Native Canadians, Polynesians, Australians, Africans, Asians, and Europeans. Every one of those 1,600 people had at least 371 nucleotides out of those 379 the same; the maximum deviation was just eight nucleotides. "|
|Canadian & Latin American Native Americans||Ontario: Toronto||2000||Sawyer, Robert J. Calculating God. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 35.||Pg. 35: "CITY-TV calls its camerapersons--all young, all hip--'videographers.' There was one waiting, all right... standing around in anticipation of the return of the alien. The videographer, a Native Canadian man with black hair tied in a ponytail--surged forward. "; Pg. 38: "'...you there,' he pointed at the videographer. 'You are the representative of a media outlet; allow me to make a plea.' Hollus paused for a second while the Native Canadian adjusted his camera angle... " [The silent videographer is mentioned multiple times on the next few pages, pg. 35-40.]|
|Canadian & Latin American Native Americans||Ontario: Toronto||2000||Sawyer, Robert J. Calculating God. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 259.||"Earlier in the day, Falsey and Ewell had sat through a seemingly endless film about a little wooden carving of a canoe with a male Native Canadian figure in it traveling down various waterways. But they didn't pay much attention to the movie... "|
|Cao Dai||Vietnam||1965||Scarborough, Elizabeth Ann. The Healer's War. New York: Doubleday (1988) [pg. 1 of un-numbered preface]||"Nguyen Bhu sweeps the floor at his cousin's grocery store. Charlie says he's a former Cao Dai priest, a mystic like old Xe, and the wisest man to escape Vietnam. "|
|Cao Dai||world||2125||Anderson, Poul. Harvest of Stars. New York: Tor (1993); pg. 45.||"Nevertheless, he could appreciate the fittingness of it all--the same process shown to have been at work in Han Dynasty China and Imperial Rome, in Islam and Cao-Dai, in chronometry and calculus. "|
|cargo cults||Australia||1985||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 133-134.||"...the religious networks, where, with sustained and general excitement, the Message [from extraterrestrials] was being discussed... The Message, Ellie believed, was a kind of mirror in which each person sees his or her own beliefs challenged or confirmed... A novel cargo cult was imported from New Guinea into Australia; it preached the construction of crude radio telescope replicas to attract extraterrestrial largesse. "|
|cargo cults||galaxy||2300||Banks, Iain M. The Player of Games. New York: St. Martin's Press (1989); pg. 13.||[Actual year unknown.] "'Just arrived here; came off the Cargo Cults; still settling in.'
The General Systems Vehicle Cargo Cults had stopped off at Chiark Orbital ten days earlier, and left only two days ago. Gurgeh had played a few multiple exhibition matches on the craft (and had been secretly delighted that they had been clean sweeps; he hadn't been beaten in any of the various games)... "
|cargo cults||galaxy||3585||Clarke, Arthur C. The Songs of Distant Earth. New York: Ballantine (1986); pg. 201.||"'...Are you going to cooperate or fight? Even if they aren't really intelligent, the scorps could be a deadly menace--or a useful tool. Perhaps you should cultivate them. By the way, look up the reference Cargo Cult in your History Banks . . . that's C-A-R-G-O C-U-L-T. "|
|cargo cults||Papua New Guinea||1946||Niven, Larry & Steven Barnes. Dream Park. New York: Ace (1981); pg. 76.|| "'Then, nine years ago... In 1946... my people the Daribi began to divert shipments of cargo intended for Europe and the Americas. Naturally your people fought back with your own rituals, but our sorcerers were mighty. Then you tried the orce of your military, and again we prevailed. Late in 1947 my people made their greatest effort, and stole from your people a very great cargo indeed.'
...'We sensed its existence and we used our powers to take it, but we never saw it. The extreme effort strained our sorcerers. At the last moment, as the cargo was coming to us, a rival tribe who coveted our power used their own magic to divert its path. We were too weak to resist. Their victory over us gained them great mana, great power. They became the dominant force on our island...' " [Many other refs. in book, not in DB. Cargo cults are one of central topics of book. Also: pg. 102-105, 153-157, 431-433, etc..]
|cargo cults||Papua New Guinea||1955||Niven, Larry & Steven Barnes. Dream Park. New York: Ace (1981); pg. 76.|| "Chester almost laughed. 'You're from New Guinea?'
Maibang was apologetic. 'The Episcopalian mission sent me to UCLA.'
'Where you were recruited, no doubt.'
'Oh, absolutely. You must appreciate the problem. Ever since the Road to the Cargo was opened in 1945--'
Chester's sight of comprehension was audible all over the coper. 'Cargo Cult. Right. Please go on.'
Maibang was clearly pleased that Chester had made the jump. 'Yes. Well, ever since then, the Melanesian peoples, those who have learned the secret, have been stealing back the possessions that the Europeans... My people, the Daribi, were among the people blessed with the true secret of the cargo. We prospered. God-Manup sends many wonderful things to his faithful children. Canned meat, electric lights, jeeps, refrigerators, and, of course, weapons with which to drive out the Europeans.' "
|cargo cults||Papua New Guinea||1955||Niven, Larry & Steven Barnes. Dream Park. New York: Ace (1981); pg. 99.||[In a New Guinea simulation.] "'Gun-Person says that for years the people of the islands endured and cooperated with the invading Europeans in the hope that your people would share with them the secret of your enormous wealth. When it became clear that you did not wish us to make contact with the spirits who had made such wealth possible, we knew that you had much to lose if we ever discovered your secret. We knew that whatever the origin of your cars, your planes and gasoline engines, you had gained some part of them by theivery and lies. The people of the islands began a campaign to discover your secrets, the secret to the rot bilong kako, the path the cargo travels from God to men... We joined your churches, learned of God and Jesus, your names for our deities Manup and Kilibob. We prayed to Jesus-Kilibob for cargo, and received nothing. We worked as slave labor on your plantations, and learned the Pidgin english that you taught us to speak...' "|
|cargo cults||Papua New Guinea||1955||Niven, Larry & Steven Barnes. Dream Park. New York: Ace (1981); pg. 104.||[In a New Guinea simulation.] "'Surely you would know better than we? It was large, and we sensed many of your greatest men gathering to see it used. Our sorcerers sensed it when it began to move, and we took hold of it and guided it toward us. But it never reached us... Tomorrow night is the full moon. There is to be a sacrifice of a woman plucked from the seas, in a place sacred to your God, an Anglican mission far to the west. If you can stop the ceremony, you will weaken our rivals and gain precious information from the woman, who has lived among them for a mongth. She can tell you how to reach their stronghold, there to steal back the mighty Cargo which they stole from us, which we in turn stole from you. You must do this thing, for the sake of all living souls. We will give you guides and other help...' "|
|cargo cults||Papua New Guinea||1955||Niven, Larry & Steven Barnes. Dream Park. New York: Ace (1981); pg. 393.||Pg. 393: "'...There's a full Cargo Cult workshop in the Quonset hut...' "; Pg. 397: "'It's Cargo Cult mythology. And we've got access to the tindalo of one of the twentieth century's greatest aeronautical industrialists!'
...'God-Dodo, Jesus-Manup, hear my--' "
|cargo cults||world||1975||Shea, Robert & Robert Anton Wilson. Illuminatus, Vol. III: Leviathan. New York: Dell (1975); pg. 40.||"At eight o'clock in Ingolstadt an unscheduled group called the Cargo Cult managed to get the mike and began blasting out their own outer-space arrangement of an old children's song. "|
|cargo cults||world||3001||Clarke, Arthur C. 3001: The Final Odyssey. New York: Ballantine (1997); pg. 187.||"They pile it all together in one place, in a fantastic heap that they keep reassembling. They could be developing an aesthetic sense--I've seen worse in the Museum of Modern Art . . . But I've got another theory--did you ever hear of cargo cults? During the Twentieth Century, some of the few primitive tribes that still existed made imitation airplanes out of bamboo, in the hope of attracting the big birds in the sky that occasionally brought them wonderful gifts. Perhaps the Euops have the same idea. "|
|Carib||Caribbean||1492 C.E.||Russell, Mary Doria. The Sparrow. New York: Ballantine (1996); pg. 328.||"'I speak only from analogy, gentlemen. There were no Taino or Arawak or Carib historians, but there was certainly conflict in the Caribbean. Both before and after the arrival of Columbus.' "|
|Carib||Caribbean||1959||Frank, Pat. Alas, Babylon. Philadelphia: J.B. Lippincott Co. (1959); pg. 163.||"She was a child of the Mediterranean and Caribbean, seeming alien; and yet certainly American. Her ancestor included a Spanish soldier whose caravel beached in Matanzas Inlet before the Pilgrims found their rock, and Carib Indian women, and the Minorcans who spread inland from New Smyrna in the eighteenth century. "|
|Carib||Grenada||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 79.||"'Y'all can try some of these little tamale things, 'pastels' they call 'em. They're like little curries in pastry. Indian food. East Indians I mean, they snuffed all the local Indians a long time ago... Year, they chased 'em off Sauteur's Point, Leaper's Point that means... The Carib Indians. They knew the Grenada settlers had their number, so they all jumped off a cliff into the sea together, and died. That's where we're going today--Sauteur's Point...' "|
|Carib||Grenada||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 88.|| "'Charles Nogues threw himself off a cliff.'
'What?' David said. 'He was one of those Carib Indians?'
'No, he was a Free Coloured...'
...'This time, if you get chased off your own island, like Nogues and the Caribs, you'll have a nice place to jump to. Right?' "
|Carib||Haiti||2048||Bear, Greg. Queen of Angels. New York: Warner Books (1994; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 196.||"'...Never has any spot on Earth suffered so much at the hands of outsiders. The natives who first dwelled here in paradise were killed not just by Europeans, but by other Indians, the Carib, who in turn were massacred by Europeans...' "|
|Carib||Latin America||2010||Card, Orson Scott. "America " (published 1987) in The Norton Book of Science Fiction (Ursula K. Le Guin & Brian Atterbery, editors). New York: W. W. Norton & Co. (1993); pg. 681.||"'...Tell it to the Indians. You can cross all these borders in a thousand different places, and you speak Portuguese and Spanish and Arawak and Carib...' "|
|Carib||USA||1995||Hand, Elizabeth. Waking the Moon. New York: HarperPrism (1995); pg. 299.|| "Above them towered a six-and-a-half-foot Caribe beauty, her long black hair oiled and twisted into corkscrews, her full lips and high cheekbones dusted with silver powder. She wore a shocking pink sheath slit to her thighs, and over that a rubber girdle, and pink rubber platform shoes with tiny silver starfish embedded in them. A zircon studded one of her very white front teeth.
'Mr. Malabar. What a pleasure. I enjoy your writing in the Beacon.' Her deep voice was French-inflected, luscious as fine chocolate. Her hand folded around Baby Joe's, larger and stronger than his...' " [More.]
|Carib||Venezuela||1947||Bear, Greg. Dinosaur Summer. New York: Time Warner (1998); pg. 144.||"Anthony and Peter rode in the cab of the first truck with the driver, a large, solemn Carib named Julio, from the Karina tribe in the north. The other Indians held Julio in great regard. They claimed his forefathers had eaten their forefathers, or so Billie said. 'Many of our fathers ate each other, once,' he added. 'Some still eat men of other tribes, deep in the forest.' To Peter, the Carib seemed nice enough, though quiet. " ['Carib' mentioned also pg. 145.]|
|Carib||world||1887||Brunner, John. The Sheep Look Up. New York: Harper & Row (1972); pg. 65-66 .|| "The Sacred Sower: Being a Collection of Hymns and Devout Songs Adapted to the Use of Missionary Societies ", 1887: "...Arm ye to face the foe
Carib and cannibal,
Men who must live as low
As any animal "