The Power of Story: Footnotes

1 Graham Swift, Waterland, London: Heineman (1983), pp. 62-63.
2
Victor Nell, “The Psychology of Reading for Pleasure,” in Reading Research Quarterly, Vol. 23, No. 1, International Reading Association (1988), p. 21.
3
Kath Filmer-Davies, Fantasy Fiction and Welsh Myth, London: MacMillan Press Ltd. (1996), p. xi.
4
Keith Oatley, “Why Fiction May Be Twice as True as Fact: Fiction as Cognitive and Emotional Stimulation,” in Review of General Psychology, Vol. 3, No. 2, Educational Publishing Foundation (1999), p. 101.
5
Ibid., p. 103.
6
Mircea Eliade, Myth and Reality, Prospect Heights: Waveland Press, Inc. (1998), p. 5.
7
Bruce Lincoln, Theorizing Myth, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press (1999), p. 42.
8
Yves Bonnefoy, Mythologies, Vol. 1, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press (1992) p. 666.
9
B. Feldman and R. Richardson, The Rise of Modern Mythology 1680-1860, Bloomington: Indiana University Press (1972), p. 8.
10
Bernard Fontenelle, “On the Origin of Fables,” in B. Feldman and R. Richardson, The Rise of Modern Mythology 1680-1860, Bloomington: Indiana University Press (1972), p. 11.
11
Feldman and Richardson, p. 50.
12
Ibid.
13
Richard M. Dorson, “The Eclipse of Solar Mythology,” in T. Seboek, ed., Myth: A Symposium, Bloomington: Indiana University Press (1958), p. 34.
14
Ibid., p. 35.
15
Robert Segal, The Myth and Ritual Theory, Oxford: Blackwell Publishers Inc. (1998), p. 2.
16
Ibid., p. 4.
17
Ibid., p. 7.
18
S. Kimball, “Introduction,” in A. Van Gennep, Rites of Passage, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press (1960), p. ix.
19
Lord Raglan, “The Hero of Tradition,” in Robert Segal, The Myth and Ritual Theory, Oxford: Blackwell Publishers Inc. (1998), p. 201.
20
Ibid.
21
Oatley, p. 110.
22
Jeremy Hsu, “The Secrets of Storytelling,” in Scientific American Mind, Vol. 19, No. 4 (2008), p. 50.
23
Karen Armstrong, A Short History of Myth, Toronto: Alfred A. Knopf Canada (2005), p. 37.
24
Carl Jung, excerpts in Robert Segal, ed., Jung on Myth, Princeton: Princeton University Press (1998), p. 103.
25
Carl Sagan, The Dragons of Eden, New York: Ballantine Books (1977), p. 8.
26
Ananda K. Coomaraswamy, Hinduism and Buddhism, New York: Philosophical Library (n.d.), p. 6.
27
Northrop Frye, “The Koine of Myth: Myth as a Universally Intelligible Language,” in Robert D. Denham, ed., Northrop Frye: Myth and Metaphor, Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press (1992), p. 4.
28
Ibid., p. 7.
29
Ibid., p. 8.
30
Oatley, p. 110.
31
Feldman and Richardson, p. 52.
32
Northrop Frye, Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press (1978), p. 89.
33
Joseph Campbell, The Hero with a Thousand Faces, 3rd ed., Novato: New World Library (2008), p. 23.
34
Ibid., p. 222.
35
Ibid., p. 28
36
Robert Segal, Theorizing about Myth, Boston: University of Massachusetts Press (1999), p. 135.
37
Campbell, The Hero with a Thousand Faces, p. 213.
38
Douglas Allen, Myth and Religion in Mircea Eliade, New York: Routledge (2002), p. 184.
39
Eliade, p. 6.
40
Robert Atkinson, The Gift of Stories, Westport: Bergin & Garvey (1995), p. 21.
41
Christopher Vogler, The Writer’s Journey, 3rd ed., Studio City: Michael Wiese Productions (2007), p. xxvii.
42
Ibid., p. xiii.
43
Oatley, p. 103.
44
Fontenelle, p. 11.
45
Feldman and Richardson, p. 53.
46
Giambattista Vico, “The New Science,” in B. Feldman and R. Richardson, The Rise of Modern Mythology 1680-1860, Bloomington: Indiana University Press (1972), p. 59.
47
Jung, p. 65.
48
Frye, Myth and Metaphor, p. 5.
49
Atkinson, p. xii.
50
Allen, p. 180.
51
Ibid., p. 181.
52
Joseph Campbell, “Bios and Mythos: Prolegomena to a Science of Mythology,” in John Vickery, ed., Myth and Literature, Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press (1966), p. 17.
53
Segal, Theorizing about Myth, p. 137.
54
Lord Raglan, p. 207.
55
William Doty, Mythography, 1st ed., Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press (1982), p. 134.
56
Jung, p. 103.
57
Frye, Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, p. 89.
58
Nell, p. 39.
59
Sagan, p. 154.
60
Armstrong, p. 2.
61
Oatley, p. 105.
62
Maja Djikic and Keith Oatley, “Writing as Thinking,” in Review of General Psychology, Vol. 12, No. 1, American Psychological Association (2008), p. 9.
63
Oatley, p. 105.
64
Maja Djikic et al., “On Being Moved By Art: How Reading Fiction Transforms the Self,” in Creativity Research Journal, 21:1, Routledge (2009), p. 25.
65
Nell, p. 36.
66
Oatley, p. 105.
67
Sigmund Freud, “The Interpretation of Dreams,” in The standard edition of the complete psychological works of Sigmund Freud, Vols. 4 and 5, London: Hogarth (1968), p. 183.
68
Ivan Strenski, Malinowski and the Work of Myth, Princeton: Princeton University Press (1992), p. xix.
69
Armstrong, p. 6.
70
Djikic et al., p. 27.
71
Frye, Myth and Metaphor, p. 8.
72
Oatley, p. 109.
73
Lincoln, p. 34.
74
Andrew Von Hendy, The Modern Construction of Myth, Bloomington: Indiana University Press (2002), p. 74.
75
Filmer-Davies, p. xii.
76
Raymond A. Mar and Keith Oatley, “The Function of Fiction is the Abstraction and Simulation of Social Experience,” in Perspectives on Psychological Science, Vol. 3, No. 3, Association for Psychological Science (2008), p. 173.
77
Ibid., p. 174.
78
David Herman, “Storytelling and the Sciences of Mind,” in Narrative, Vol. 15, No. 3, The Ohio State University (2007), p 308, 325.
79
Mar and Oatley, p. 175.
80
Djikic et al., p. 28.
81
Armstrong, p. 87.
82
William Gray, Fantasy, Myth and the Measure of Truth, London: Palgrave MacMillan (2009), p. 152.
83
Nell, p. 41.
84
Oatley, p. 101.
85
Ibid., p. 112.
86
Armstrong, p. 135.
87
Atkinson, p. xii.
88
Ibid., p. xiii.
89
Armstrong, p. 7.
90
Ibid., p. 148.
91
Strenski, p. xx.
92
Filmer-Davies, p. xiii.
93
Bronislaw Malinowski, “Myth in Primitive Society,” in Myth, Magic and Religion (1926), p. 100.
94
Segal, The Myth and Ritual Theory, p. 10.
95
Ibid.
96
Oatley, p. 102.
97
Philip Pullman, His Dark Materials, New York: Random House, Inc. (2007)
98
Gray, p. 3.
99
Ibid., p. 61.
100
Jung, p. 103.
101
Armstrong, p. 139.
102
Ibid., p. 148-9.
103
Homer, The Odyssey, trans. Robert Fitzgerald, New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux (1998), Book IX, lines 3-11.
104
Lincoln, p. 22.
105
Lord Raglan, p. 208.
106
Allen, p. 181.
107 Gray, p. 155.

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