By Dr. G. Storms (auth.)
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Additional resources for Anglo-Saxon Magic
Three charms: No. 39, 40, 82. Junius 85, Bodleian Library, Oxford. Three charms: No. 41, 45, 49. Cotton Vitellius E XVIII. Three charms: No. 50,85, 86. Gonville & Caius College 379, Cambridge. Two charms: No. 62, 72. Aucl. 7-3-6, Bodleian Library, Oxford. Two charms: No. 77, 78. Regius 4 A XIV. One charm: No. 4. Cotton Caligula A VII. One charm: No. 8. Cotton Tiberius A III. One charm: No. 11A. Corpus Christi College 190, Cambridge. One charm: No. 11A. Harley 438. One charm: No. 11A. Textus Roffensis, Rochester Cathedral.
We offen see that the two methods overlap and it is frequently impossible to separate them, the more so as magieal praetiees largely rely on tradition and are liable to lose eertain elements while retaining others. Thus the original form and function is offen obseured. That is why magical practiees assume an atmosphere of mystery, of incomprehensibility, not only to outsiders but to the magicians themselves. Originally, however, all magical praetices were simple and straightforward, and though later on unintelligible elements were added on purpose, in order to enhance the atmosphere of mystery and to bewilder onlookers, a eomparative and close study ()f magie will reveal that many details are only apparently mysterious beeause lhey no longer oeeur in their normal and full eon- 38 text.
Still the gain due to the researches of Graebner and his followers, notably W. Schmidt, is considerable. Magic as a general idea is among the oldest conceptions of mankind and if we wish to understand it, we must first understand the way of thinking of primitive man. There are some, and Levy-Brühl was their leader, who are of opinion that primitive man thought differently from modern man, namely pre-logically. Towards the end of his life Levy-Brühl could not maintain his theory, and on the strength of the arguments brought forward in favour of a logical way of thinking he withdrew his former opinion.
Anglo-Saxon Magic by Dr. G. Storms (auth.)