back to Inuit, Inuit planetoid
|Inuit||Inuit planetoid||2100||Bell, M. Shayne. Inuit. Eugene, OR: Pulphouse (1991); pg. 30-31.|| "If Anvik did not get a whale, he could lead us to Atka to hunt caribou.
Thule hugged Anvik and ran off to find Father. I looked at Anvik.
'I know what you're thinking,' he said. 'I don't have a wife to give my men.' Every leader of a hunt exchanges his wife with his men to cement their friendship.
Mother turned the spit of fish she tended and winked at me. 'But if his hunt is successful, the elders will recognize a marriage for him,' she said. She nodded at a beautiful girl basting seal roasts over another fire: Taimyr, Kendi's older sister... Taimyr and Anvik were friends. I had known couples to live together till a baby came before the elders recognized them. Mother and Father had done that, and Anvik had gotten them recognized. But if what Mother said were true, the elders would recognize Anvik and Taimyr son. It would be unusual and wonderful. "
|Inuit||Inuit planetoid||2100||Bell, M. Shayne. Inuit. Eugene, OR: Pulphouse (1991); pg. 5-6.||"My class had two teachers. One was an old Inuit woman, angry, wearing furs though the school was hot. She folder her arms and sat frowning by the door. No one dared speak to her. The other looked Inuit, at first, but he wore a student's white shirt and blue pants, and when he spoke I knew he was not Inuit, not part of the people. I stared at him; we all stared at him, tried to understand him when he talked, laughed when he mispronounced words -- and he laughed with us. "|
|Inuit||Inuit planetoid||2100||Bell, M. Shayne. Inuit. Eugene, OR: Pulphouse (1991); pg. 6-7.|| "I had seen, six years before, men not Inuit. I was sitting in the prow of my family's umiak while we rowed from Atka to the mainland, and whales were in the sea. We meant the whales no harm--we had plenty of dried meat--and Father had sung his songs over our umiak, so he and Anvik, my older brother, rowed with confidence through the whales. The whales were spouting and taking fresh air, but suddenly the ones farthest out began to sound.
We saw, then, the men not Inuit. They came in a great umiak larger than ten the size of my family's, and they were hunting: they held harpoons ready to throw... The men not Inuit held their harpoons. They stopped near us, among whales larger than even their umiak. The men not Inuit looked at us and at the whales, and we looked at the men. They shouted words to us I could not understand, and we rowed away quickly without answering. " [Many refs. throughout story to Inuit, most not in DB.]
|Inuit||Mars||2114||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Green Mars. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 450.||[The character says many synonymous and slang terms for getting drunk or drinking alcohol, followed by a reference to Eskimos' many words for snow.] "...and so on an so on, until Michel and Mary and Spencer were looking amazed and appalled. It's like Eskimos and snow, Michail told them. "|
|Inuit||Montana||1987||Bryant, Edward. "The Second Coming of Buddy Holly " in Wild Cards V: Down and Dirty (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1988); pg. 206.||"Another note was from Tami, the half-Eskimo lead guitarist of Girls With Guns. The world's greatest all-women neopunker band was stranded in Billings. "|
|Inuit||New Jersey||2012||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 237.||"Like Eskimos naming the myriad varieties of snow, Julie and Bix catalogued her screams... "|
|Inuit||New York: New York City||1953||Knight, Damon. "Babel II " in The Best of Damon Knight. Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1976; c. 1953); pg. 79.||"...trading shiny beads for grass skirts in Honolulu, or carved walrus tusks in Alaska... "|
|Inuit||New York: New York City||1988||Martin, George R. R. & John J. Miller. Wild Cards VII: Dead Man's Hand. New York: Bantam Books (1990); pg. 43.||Pg. 43: "Quinn the Eskimo--his real name was Thomas Quincey--was head of the scientific arm of the Shadow Fists. ";
Pg. 88: 'The eskimo . . .' Chrysalis began.
'The eskimo?' Jay interrupted. This was getting weirder and weirder...
'Yes, I know, he's been kidnapped by eskimos,' Jay said. 'Maybe you think this is funny, but I don't... So why don't you take your eskimos [and leave]...' " [There are other refs. in book to 'Quinn the Eskimo,' but no references to Eskimo/Inuit culture or religion. See also pg. 282]
|Inuit||North America||1832||Bishop, Michael. Brittle Innings. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 244.||"'...I quite early added to my repertoire not only English and German, but also the curious Hyperborean tongues of the Kets, the Yukaghirs, the Luorawetians, and the Gilyaks. To these I added the dialects of other people scattered about the fjords and inlets of the Arctic Circle, not excluding the two chief dialects of the Innuits, or Esquimaux, across the Chukchi Sea in North America. " [Also pg. 256, 259-260, 286, 297, etc.]|
|Inuit||North America||1988||Foster, Alan Dean. To the Vanishing Point. New York: Warner Books (1988); pg. 121.||"'...I've lived with the Inuit and their Siberian relations...' "|
|Inuit||North America||1993||Harrison, Harry. "Commando Raid " in Stainless Steel Visions. New York: Tor (1993); pg. 64.||"'The richest countries had better help the poorest--or else... In Vietnam we spent five million dollars a head to kill the citizens of the country, and our profit was the undying hatred of everyone there, both north and south, and the loathing of the civilized world...' "|
|Inuit||North America||2059||Russell, Mary Doria. The Sparrow. New York: Ballantine (1996); pg. 20.||"...he was moved to an Inuit town just below the Arctic circle and spent a single year assisting a Polish priest in establishing an adult literacy program... "|
|Inuit||North America||3000||Hubbard, L. Ron. Battlefield Earth. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982); pg. 382.||"Were there any other peoples in America? Well, there were a couple found in British Columbia and four found in the Sierra Nevadas--a mountain range to the west--and some Indians--not really from India but called that--in some mountains way to the south. There were Eskimo and Alaskan tribes but they didn't count geographically in America. "|
|Inuit||Ontario||1992||Huff, Tanya. Blood Trail. New York: DAW Books (1992); pg. 88.|| "It hadn't actually occurred to Vicki that the wer would have a language of their own although now [sic] she thought about it, it became obvious. It sounded a bit like Inuit--at least Inuit according to PBS specials on the Arctic; Vicki'd never been farther North than Thunder Bay. When she mentioned this to Peter, he kicked at a clump of yellowed grass.
'I've never heard Inuit be we sure got the same problems. The more we integrate with humans the more we speak their language and lose ours. Grandfather and Grandmother spoke Dutch and English and wer. Father still speaks a little Dutch but only Aunt Sylvia bothered to learn any wer...' "
|Inuit||Ontario: Toronto||2000||Sawyer, Robert J. Calculating God. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 182.||"Each staircase encircled a huge totem pole of dark wood. Falsey had stopped by one of the totems and was staring up. The pole rose all the way to the ceiling and was topped by a carved eagle. The wood was devoid of paint, and had long vertical cracks in it. "|
|Inuit||Russia||2200||Arnason, Eleanor. A Woman of the Iron People. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1991); pg. 350.||"'Siberia, as far east and north as anyone can go and still be on the continent of Asia. Most of my ancestors were ethnic Russian. But no one in Siberia is entirely one thing. I have ancestors who were Chukchi and Inuit...' "|
|Inuit||T'ien Shan||3131||Simmons, Dan. The Rise of Endymion. New York: Bantam (1998 mass market edition; first ed. 1997); pg. 292.||"...some six hundred klicks southeast of the four San Francisco Peaks where the Hopi-Eskimo culture there ekes out a living on the cold ridges and fern clefts, also certain that their peaks bound the center of the universe. "|
|Inuit||United Kingdom: England||1100 C.E.||White, T. H. The Once and Future King. New York: Ace Books (1996; c. 1939, 1940, 1958); pg. 197.||"'...Even Man has a few varieties like the Esquimaux [Eskimo] and the Gypsies and the Lapps and certain Nomads in Arabia, who do not do it [war], because they do not claim boundaries...' "|
|Inuit||USA||1998||Dick, Philip K. Time Out of Joint. New York: Random House (2002; c. 1959); pg. 53.||"...were buying hot dogs and popsicles and Eskimo Pies and orange drink. "|
|Inuit||USA||2000||Ebershoff, David. "The Rose City " in Circa 2000: Gay Fiction at the Millennium (Robert Drake & Terry Wolverton, eds). Los Angeles, CA: Alyson Pub. (2000); pg. 125.||"'The newest things are mixed-race dolls... Black-Chinese, Hispanic-Irish, Norwegian-Eskimo,' Graham was saying... "|
|Inuit||world||1970||Anderson, Poul. The Dancer from Atlantis. Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971); pg. 78.||"No conquest by Homeric Greeks--not yet--simply adoption of a desirable foreign invention, like Europe taking numerals from the Arabs or wallpaper from the Chinese or kayaks from the Eskimos... "|
|Inuit||world||1972||Anderson, Poul. There Will Be Time. Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1972); pg. 159.||"Imagine: finding, and afterward forging mutuality between a Confucian teacher, a boomerang-wielding kangaroo hunter, a Polish schoolboy, a medieval Mesopotamian peasant, a West African ironsmith, a Mexican vaquero, an Eskimo girl... "|
|Inuit||world||1982||Bishop, Michael. The Secret Ascension; or, Philip K. Dick is Dead, Alas. New York: Tor (1987); pg. 74.||"Men have more names for their... than Eskimos have words for snow... "|
|Inuit||world||1984||Adams, Douglas. So Long, and Thanks for All the Fish. New York: Harmony Books (1984); pg. 5.||"He had read somewhere that the Eskimos had over two hundred different words for snow, without which their conversation would probably have got very monotonous. So they would distinguish between thin snow and thick snow, light snow and heavy snow, sludgy snow, brittle snow, snow that came in flurries, snow that came in drifts, snow that came in on the bottom of your neighbor's boots all over your nice clean igloo floor, the snows of winter, the snows of spring, the snows you remember from your childhood that were so much better than any of your modern snow, fine snow, feathery snow, hill snow, valley snow, snow that falls in the morning, snow that falls at night, snow that falls all of a sudden just when you were going out fishing, and snow that despite all your efforts to train them, the huskies have pissed on. "|
|Inuit||world||1989||Johnson, C. W. "Under Ice " in Writers of the Future: Volume V (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1989); pg. 376-377.|| "Using a map of ancient Beringia, she explained how most theories placed the crossing on the more temperate southern coast of Beringia. 'But we have today with us Professor Nesmith Potriah, of the University of Michigan, who has made a spectacular career of finding evidence of humans where they should not have been, from Africa to a three-thousand-year-old settlement in the Antarctic.'
...'So what were those Beringian people like, Professor?' the reporter asked. 'Were they much like the Inuit people of Alaska and Greenland?'
'Well, they were similar, although more primitive. For instance, their tools were less sophisticated and they had fewer food-gathering strategies.'
'What did they eat?'
'We've only found evidence for caribou. They may have hunted the woolly mammoth...' " [Whole story is about the 'Beringians,' who are very similar to Inuit. The 'About the Author' section mentions the author's "research into Native American and Inuit ('Eskimo') cultures "]
|Inuit||world||1990||Bradbury, Ray. "And the Rock Cried Out " in Fahrenheit 451. New York: Simon and Schuster (1967). This story was originally published in Manhunt under the title "The Millionth Murcer, " copyright 1953 by Flying Eagle Publications, Inc.; pg. 180.||[Year is estimated.] "'...And for an hour you could be one of those Eskimos in the cold wind up there...' "|
|Inuit||world||1996||Bradbury, Ray. "The Very Gentle Murders " in Quicker Than the Eye. New York: Avon Books (1996); pg. 105.||Pg. 105: "'No, no, ha, not toadstools, but one got locked in our stand-up fridge. Overnight Eskimo Pie. The other tripped on a croquet hoop. Defenestrated through a greenhouse window.'
'Eskimo Pie, defenestrated!' hooted the part people. 'Dear Joshua, you are a card!' ";
Pg. 106: "'Let me explain. The Eskimo Pie was my dessert. But...' "
|Inuit||world||2020||Heinlein, Robert A. Friday. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston (1982); pg. 260.|| "Before your records wer destroyed, I once scratched my curiosity by listing the sources that went into creating you. As near as I can recall they are:
Finnish, Polynesian, Amerindian, Innuit, Danish, red Irish, Swazi, Korean, German, Hindu, English--and bits and pieces from elsewhere since none of the above are pure. "
|Inuit||world||2025||Stephenson, Neal. Snow Crash. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 192.||"'...speaking in tongues?'...'glossolalia'... Pagan Greeks did it... Hudson Bay Eskimos...' "|
|Inuit||world||2030||Hogan, James P. Entoverse. New York: Ballantine (1991); pg. 180.||"'But can you imagine what the consequences of an advanced development from that animal would be?... After all the effort that was expended on turning virtually an entire generation into Nazi fanatics, their children were born as untainted by it as Eskimos. "|
|Inuit||world||2038||Brin, David. Earth. New York: Bantam (1990); pg. 126.||"One his way back to Auckland... Buses and minivans threaded the resort's narrow ways, hauling Australian families..., gushing Sinhalese newleyweds... "|
|Inuit||world||2040||Pohl, Frederik. Man Plus. New York: Random House (1976); pg. 19.||"A race living there [on Mars] would be like the Eskimos, forever trapped on the threshold of civilization because the world outside their huts was too hostile to grant them leisure to learn abstractions. "|
|Inuit||world||2054||Willis, Connie. Doomsday Book. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 73.||"For all he knew, she had spent her last vac [vacation] with the Eskimos, learning to build an igloo. "|
|Inuit||world||2106||May, Julian. The Many Colored Land in The Many-Colored Land & The Golden Torc (omnibus). Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (copyright 1981); pg. 58.||"An ethnic assay of the travelers showed significant numbers of Anglo-Saons, Celts, Germans, Slavs, Latins, Native Americans, Arabs, Turks and other Central Asiatics, and Japanese. There were few African blacks but numbers of Afroamericans. Inuit and Polynesian peoples were attracted by the Pliocene world "|
|Inuit||world||2106||May, Julian. The Many Colored Land in The Many-Colored Land & The Golden Torc (omnibus). Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (copyright 1981); pg. 59.||"Madame did her utmost to accommodate the impedimenta, given the physical restrictions of the gazebo's volume, which was roughly six cubic meters. She urged the travelers to consider pooling their resources, and sometimes this was done (The Gypsies, the Amish, the Russian Old Believers, and the Inuit were particularly shrewd in such matters.) "|
|Inuit||world||2130||Clarke, Arthur C. Rendezvous with Rama. New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich (1973); pg. 126.||"The Hermians, it was often joked, sometimes behaved as if the Sun were their personal property. They were bound to it in an intimate love-hate relationship--as the Vikings had once been linked to the sea, the Nepalese to the Himalayas, the Eskimos to the tundra. "|
|Inuit||world||2150||McHugh, Maureen F. China Mountain Zhang. New York: Tor (1992); pg. 89.||Pg. 89: "'it happens in the winter... The Eskimo call it perlerorneq, winter depression, it happens when it gets dark and you're unhappy... When they had trouble with depression in space, they asked the Inuit Eskimo and the Greenland Eskimo about perlerorneq. It's like a circuit-breaker. Now the Eskimo train research crews in space ways to deal with it. I learned about it in school, in my Native Studies course.' "; Pg. 98: "Then we go to see my fourteen goats and I tell their names; Einstein, Jellybean, Eskimo, Constantina, Miss Shapiro, Lucy, Kate-the-Shrew, Lilith..., Hai-hong, Machina Jones, Amelia, Angela, Carmin and Cleopatra. "|
|Inuit||world||2166||Farmer, Philip Jose. "Riders of the Purple Wage " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1967); pg. 671.||"What to do now? The ancient Greeks placed defective babies in the fields to die. The Eskimos shipped out their old people on ice floes. Should we gas our abnormal infants and seniles? "|
|Inuit||world||2200||Arnason, Eleanor. A Woman of the Iron People. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1991); pg. 186.||"A trickster god like Anansi the Spider and coyote and B'rer Rabbit. There were other odd similarities. The Old Woman in the North reminded me of a character out of Inuit mythology. Was there such a thing as a universal archetype? "|
|Inuit||world||2200||Pohl, Frederik. The World at the End of Time. New York: Ballantine (1990); pg. 200.|| "Survival, Viktor thought bleakly. True enough. That seemed to be the central rule of the game.
It was natural enough that the social structure of these people had to bend to conform. Thei rrigi ways were a pattern for survival. Earth's Eskimos, in their far milder climate, had developed unusual social institutions of their own to deal with the problems in a different way--without rigid laws and stern central government, without punishment...--but then the Eskimos had started from a different position. They hadn't had long-ingrained traditions of certain kinds of governments and religions to try to preserve. They came into their harsh new environment without the baggage of any real government or religion at all. "
|Inuit||world||2370||Friedman, Michael Jan. All Good Things . . . (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1994); pg. 4.||[Novel by Michael Jan Friedman; Based on 'All Good Things . . .' ('Star Trek: The Next Generation' series finale), written by Ronald D. Moore and Brandon Braga.] "According to the ship's computer, the Eskimos of Earth's North American continent had sixteen words for snow. In that light, it had always seemed strange to Worf that his own people, the Klingons, should have but one word for honor. "|
|Iroquois||Antarctica||2037||Batchelor, John Calvin. The Birth of the People's Republic of Antarctica. New York: Dial Press (1983); pg. 358.||"Perhaps Gardiner is a half-breed like me, part Eskimo, or with blood of a remnant of the fable Iroquois nations. "|
|Iroquois||Colorado: Boulder||1996||Willis, Connie. Bellwether. New York: Bantam Spectra (1997; 1st ed. 1996); pg. 55.||"Crystals and aromatherapy were out, replaced apparently by recreational ethnicity. The New Age shops were advertising Iroquois sweat lodges, Russian banya therapy, and Peruvian vision quests, $249 double occupancy, meals included. "|
|Iroquois||galaxy||2198||Panshin, Alexei. Rite of Passage. New York: Ace Books (1973; first ed. 1968); pg. 132.||"Feeling like little blonde-haired Susy Dangerfield running between the lines of hostile Iroquois braves, I took off. Jimmy was right with me... "|
|Iroquois||galaxy||2372||Garland, Mark A. & Charles G. McGraw. Ghost of a Chance (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 128.|| "'It reminds me of the Five Nations,' Janeway said.
Tuvok looked at her. 'I do not believe I am familiar.'
'The Iroquois Confederation,' Janeway said. 'A self-governing Native American coalition of sorts. It guaranteed peace and cooperation over an entire region. The framers of the early American Constitution drew heavily upon the Indians' ideas.'
'I'll bet Chakotay would have gotten a kick out of this conversation,' Kim said.
'When we see him, we'll tell him about it,' Janeway answered. "
|Iroquois||New York||2008||Kress, Nancy. Beggars in Spain. New York: William Morrow and Co. (1993); pg. 75.||"Iroquois County, New York "|
|Iroquois||New York||2020||Vonnegut Jr., Kurt. Player Piano. New York: Delacorte Press (1952); pg. 1.||"Ilium, New York, is divided into three parts... and in the south, across the Iroquois River... If the bridge across the Iroquois were dynamited, few daily routines would be disturbed. " [Other refs. to the river.]|
|Iroquois||North America||1500 C.E.||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. 680.||"'...The Iroquois tortured their enemies and filled the forests with their screams of agony...' "|
|Iroquois||North America||1998||Sterling, S. M. Island in the Sea of Time. New York: Penguin (1998); pg. 527.||"'I didn't think Indians were so hard on women,' he said, 'changing the subject. 'The Iroquois and all that.' "|
|Iroquois||North America||2020||Maggin, Elliot S. Kingdom Come. New York: Time Warner (1998); pg. 26.||"Then he walked off into the forest primeval to join a local tribe and lay the foundation for the Iroquois Federation, the first republic to stand on the North American continent. "|
|Iroquois||Riverworld||2008||Farmer, Philip Jose. To Your Scattered Bodies Go. New York: Berkeley Medallion Books (1971); pg. 58.||"'...I tried that and French and German... Onondaga Iroquois, Ojibway, Italian... "|
|Iroquois||United Kingdom||1994||Holdstock, Robert. The Hollowing. New York: Roc (1994); pg. 159.||-|
|Iroquois||USA||1989||Simmons, Dan. Phases of Gravity. New York: Bantam (1989); pg. 149.|| "'I'll be damned,' said Baedecker. 'A Huey.'
'A Bell HU-1 Iroquois to you, tenderfoot,' said Dave. "
|Iroquois||USA||1996||Dreyfuss. Richard & Harry Turtledove. The Two Georges. New York: Tor (1996); pg. 152.||Iroquois Confederacy; Six Nations [Other refs., e.g. pg. 160, 166-169, 179-180, 190-192, etc. Extensive refs., Iroquois is a major culture and religion in novel, with major Iroquois characters.]|
|Iroquois||USA||1996||Dreyfuss. Richard & Harry Turtledove. The Two Georges. New York: Tor (1996); pg. 192.|| "'The smoke from the tobacco wafts the prayer up to the heavens. Incense served a similar function in Christian worship at one time, I believe.'
Bushell didn't know enough about such things to say whether he was right or wrong. He asked, 'How many of your people have kept the old ways, and how many have gone over to Christianity?'
'We're about evenly divided,' the Iroquois answered. " [More.]
|Iroquois||world||1981||Simmons, Dan. Carrion Comfort. New York: Warner Books (1990; c. 1989); pg. 832.||"To their left, a larger, older Bell UH-1 Iroquois 'Huey' chopper shuttled the nine men... "|
|Iroquois||world||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. 156.||"'We aided the British in that war. Cherokee and Iroquois, others of the Six Nations. We thought the British would save us from the Colonists; we didn't know that they had different ways of enslavement. "|
|Iroquois||world||2200||Arnason, Eleanor. A Woman of the Iron People. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1991); pg. 401.||"The ship was full of objects with names on them given by clubs and co-ops, cities, unions, tribes, and kibbutzim. "|
|Isis worship||California||1971||Dick, Philip K. Valis. New York: Bantam (1981); pg. 112.||Pg. 112: "Ma'at had put her feather in the balance to be weighted against the heart of each man in judgment, as Osiris the Judge sat. "; Pg. 159: Osiris (also pg. 165, 171)|
|Isis worship||California: Los Angeles||1999||Koman, Victor. Jehovah Contract. New York: Franklin Watts (1984); pg. 240.||"'Gracious Goddess and Queen of the Heavens, Eternal Mother and Sister, Maiden Diana, Queen Isis, Mighty Hecate--bless these tools of your once and future Craft. Bless this circle and all inside it.' "|
|Isis worship||California: Los Angeles||1999||Koman, Victor. Jehovah Contract. New York: Franklin Watts (1984); pg. 275.|| "'And if you did, you'd know I'm organizing the Los Angeles Coven of Black Isis... My thesis is that the Goddess has a dark side, too, and what could be more blessed than--'
'Save it, Corbin. I heard your line of argument on Praise the Lady last week.' "
|Isis worship||Costa Rica||1992||Powers, Tim. Last Call. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1992); pg. 23.||"...found there a life-size gold statue of the Virgin... wore a crown in the shape of a crescent moon embracing a sun disk--much more like the Egyptian goddess Isis than the Christian Mary. "|
|Isis worship||Egypt||-100 B.C.E.||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 71.||"'The Goddess Isis is your protector,' she continued. Brother Paul remembered the Egyptian Isis, said to be the Goddess of Love. 'She will lead you safely to the sanctuary where virtue receives its crown.' " [Book has many references to Isis and Isis worship, most not in DB.]|
|Isis worship||Egypt||1810||Powers, Tim. The Anubis Gates. New York: Ace (1983); pg. 9.||"...back into the old pantheist worship of Osiris, Isis, Horus and Ra. " [Other refs., not in DB.]|
|Isis worship||Gaia||2046||Bear, Greg. Eternity. New York: Warner Books (1988); pg. 76.|| "'Are you a daughter of Isis?' Yallos asked.
Rhita entered the room. It was like a cell in a monastery, with a pair of small windows... Against the right hand wall, a scabrous wooden desk had been propped under a faded mural of the Kanopic Isis with her small, wide-eyed, feathered infant son and protective snake.
'No,' Rhita managed to answer.
'Pity. Dorca, the woman here before you, a lovely helper, she was quite fond of Isis. You can't redecorate without the women's council's permission.' "
Isis worship, continued