Ishii had proposed the creation of a Japanese biological and chemical research unit inafter a two-year study trip abroad, on the grounds that Western powers were developing their own programs. Koizumi had joined a secret poison gas research committee induring World War Iwhen he and other Imperial Japanese Army officers became impressed by the successful German use of chlorine gas at the second battle of Ypreswhere the Allies suffered 15, casualties as a result of the chemical attack. A jailbreak in autumn and later explosion believed to be an attack in led Ishii to shut down Zhongma Fortress. In addition to the establishment of Unitthe decree also called for the establishment of an additional biological warfare development unit called the Kwantung Army Military Horse Epidemic Prevention Workshop later referred to as Manchuria Unit and a chemical warfare development unit called the Kwantung Army Technical Testing Department.
Animals in Mythology Animals in Mythology Since the beginning of human history, people have lived in close contact with animals—usually as hunters and farmers—and have developed myths and legends about them.
All kinds of creatures, from fierce leopards to tiny spiders, play important roles in mythology. A myth can give special meaning or extraordinary qualities to common animals such as frogs and bears.
However, other creatures found in myths—many-headed monsters, dragons, and unicorns—never existed in the real world. Animals may serve as stand-ins for humans or human characteristics, as in the African and Native American trickster tales or the fables of the Greek storyteller Aesop.
In some legends, animals perform heroic deeds or act as mediators between heaven and earth. They may also be the source of the wisdom and power of a shaman.
Animals often have a dualistic quality in mythology. They can be helpful to humans or harmful—sometimes both.
They provide people with food, but at the same time, they can be dangerous. As sources and symbols, animals represent the mystery and power of the natural world, which can create or destroy.
Animals and People Many myths explore relationships between humans and animals. People may talk with animals, fight them, or even marry them.
Sometimes animals perform services for humans, such as guiding them through the underworld or helping them complete tasks. One large group of myths involving animals concerns transformations, or changes, between the human and animal states.
Other myths focus on the close connection between people and animals. A princess kisses an enchanted frog, and he becomes a handsome prince with whom, the fairy tale tells us, she will live "happily ever after.
Transformation myths are about crossing the boundaries that set humans apart from the rest of the world.
Bears were especially close to humans, and in some Native American stories, bears appear as humans wearing coats made of bearskins. The Tsimshian people of the northwestern coast of the United States tell about Asdiwal, a young man who follows a white bear up a mountain to the sky.
He discovers that the beast is actually a beautiful woman dressed in a bear skin, and he marries her. The ancient Greeks and Romans believed that the gods could blur the boundaries between different classes of beings.
Both Chinese and Slavic mythologies include tales of people who, under some evil force, turn into werewolves. The Scots have stories about silkies—imaginary sea creatures resembling seals that take on human form, marry men and women, and then return to the sea.
In fact, the theme of animal wives or husbands comes up over and over again in mythology. Native Americans tell of girls marrying bears and men marrying deer. Eskimo and Chinese tales mention beautiful, seductive women who turn out to be foxes in disguise. In one Eskimo story a woman enters the home of a hunter while he is out.
She cooks for him and stays for some time, but eventually she puts on her fox skin and disappears. The well-known fable of Beauty and the Beast is a modern version of the myth of the animal husband whose beastly form cannot disguise his noble soul.
Sometimes transformations are forced on people by cruel or wicked sorcerers or as punishment for offending the gods. When people voluntarily seek transformation, however, the change can be a sign of power.
In many societies, individuals called shamans were thought to have supernatural abilities, including the power to communicate with animals or to transform themselves into animals. South American shamans were said to be able to change themselves into jaguars.Free Porn Bestiality, Videos ArtOfZoo, Zoofilia, Mexzoo, Zootube Sex, K9, Animal, XXX, BestialityLovers, Animalpass, Zoofilia, Petlust, Petsex, Zoosex, Zooskool.
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Bookmark the permalink. Since the beginning of human history, people have lived in close contact with animals—usually as hunters and farmers—and have developed myths and legends about them.
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