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Prevuius group

Group No. 84


D. Magic

Group No.

D1950 – D2049

Group name

Temporary magic characteristics


D1960. D1960. Magic sleep. *Type 410; *BP I 440, III 261; *Fb “sove” III 472b. Irish: *Cross, O’Suilleabhain 35(a), Beal XXI 312; Icelandic: Panzer Sigfrid 113ff., Krappe Scandinavian Studies X (1928) 14 – 25, *Boberg; French Canadian: Barbeau JAFL XXIX 11; Jewish: Neuman; India: Thompson-Balys; Chinese: Eberhard FFC CXX 236; Philippine (Tinguian): Cole 144; Eskimo (Greenland): Rink 428, Rasmussen I 310, 367, II 168, 197.
D1960.1. D1960.1. Seven sleepers. (Rip Van Winkle.) Magic sleep extending over many years. **Huber Die Wanderlegende von den Siebenschläfern; Type 763*; *Chauvin VII 102 No. 376; *Hartland Science 173ff.; *Frazer Pausanias II 121; Alphabet No. 283; *Loomis White Magic 115. – Irish myth: *Cross; Finnish-Swedish: Wessman 18 No. 163; Jewish: Neuman; N. A. Indian: cf. Thompson Tales 314 No. 143.
D1960.1.1. D1960.1.1. Mighty sleeper. Irish myth: *Cross.
D1960.2. D1960.2. Kyffhäuser. King asleep in mountain (Barbarossa, King Marko, Holger Danske, etc.) will awake one day to succor his people. *BP III 460; *Feilberg Danske Studier (1920) 97ff.; **Weltig Der Sagenkreis des Kyffhäusers (Bremen, 1891); *Wehrhan Die Sage 47ff.; *Hartland Science 170ff.; *Krappe “Die Sage vom König im Berge” (Mitt. d. schles. Gesell. f. Volkskunde XXX (1935) 76 – 102). – Celtic: MacCulloch Celtic 15, 180; England, Scotland, U.S.: *Baughman; Lithuanian: Balys Index No. 3595; Armenian: Ananikian 34; Jewish: Neuman; Persian: Carnoy 327; India: Thompson-Balys, Keith 173.
D1960.2.1. D1960.2.1. King asleep in mountain will awake when his horse‘s shoes are worn down. Every seven years the horse goes around the castle. He must wear his half-inch silver shoes to thinness of cat’s ear before the king awakes. Howey 9.
D1960.3. D1960.3. Sleeping Beauty. Magic sleep for definite period (e.g., a hundred years). *Type 410; India: Thompson-Balys.
D1960.4. D1960.4. Deathlike sleep. Jewish: Neuman.
D1961. D1961. Sleepless watcher magically put to sleep. Usually has a magic watchful eye, which remains awake while his many other eyes sleep. (Argus). *Frazer Apollodorus I 109 n. 4; Köhler-Bolte I 101; *Fb “øje” III 1166.
D1962. D1962. Means of inducing magic sleep. (Cf. D1364.)
D1962.1. D1962.1. Magic sleep through curse. *Type 410.
D1962.2. D1962.2. Magic sleep by lousing. Picking the lice from the head of an old person or an ogre is used to put him to sleep. *Type 300; Hartland Perseus III 211; *Köhler-Bolte Zs. f. Vksk. VI 62 (to Gonzenbach No. 9). – English: Child V 487 s.v. “lousing”; India: Thompson-Balys; Jamaica: Beckwith MAFLS XVII 2 No. 1a; N. A. Indian: *Thompson Tales 326 n. 174; Eskimo (Greenland): Rasmussen I 364; Africa (Thonga): Junod 226.
D1962.3. D1962.3. Magic sleep by hairdressing. Head laid on another’s lap. *Cox Cinderella 498 n. 34; MacCulloch Childhood 31; India: Thompson-Balys; N. A. Indian (Dakota): Schoolcraft Hiawatha 184.
D1962.3.1. D1962.3.1. Magic sleep brought on by combing hero‘s hair lasts six months. India: Thompson-Balys.
D1962.4. D1962.4. Magic sleep by hypnotic suggestion. MacCulloch Childhood 33.
D1962.4.1. D1962.4.1. Lulling to sleep by “sleepy” stories (songs). N. A. Indian: *Thompson Tales 322 n. 162, (Bella Coola): Boas JE I 98.
D1962.4.2. D1962.4.2. Song (crónán) used to lull children to sleep. Irish myth: *Cross.
D1962.5. D1962.5. Snakes put to sleep by music on harp. (Cf. B765, D1275.1.) Icelandic: Völsunga saga ch. 39 (37), Boberg.
D1962.6. D1962.6. Magic sleep from breaking tabu.
D1962.6.1. D1962.6.1. Magic sleep when hero breaks fruit open too soon. India: Thompson-Balys.
D1964. D1964. Magic sleep induced by certain person.
D1964.1. D1964.1. Savage elephant lulled to sleep by virgin. Penzer III 172. (Cf. B13.1.)
D1964.2. D1964.2. Magic sleep induced by disappointed suitor. BP III 261.
D1964.3. D1964.3. Magic sleep induced by abductor. (Cf. K1349.4.) Irish myth: *Cross.
D1964.4. D1964.4. Magic sleep induced by druid. (Cf. D1711.4.) Irish myth: *Cross.
D1964.5. D1964.5. Magic sleep induced by saint. (Cf. V220.) *Loomis White Magic 129.
D1964.6. D1964.6. Magic sleep induced by deity. Greek: Homer Iliad II 395, Odyssey XVIII 191.
D1965. D1965. Guardian magically made to sleep while girl goes to lover. (Cf. K1349.4, T30.) Irish myth: *Cross.
D1965.1. D1965.1. Guardian magically made to sleep while lover visits maiden. Irish myth: Cross.
D1967. D1967. Person in magic sleep surrounded by protecting fire. BP I 440; *Panzer Sigfrid 281 s.v. “Waberlohe”.
D1967.1. D1967.1. Person in magic sleep surrounded by protecting hedge. Type 410; German: Grimm Nos. 3, 50.
D1971. D1971. Three-fold magic sleep. Husband (lover) put to sleep by false bride. Only on the third night (the last chance) he wakes. *Types 303, 313; BP II 51, 273; Cox Cinderella 481. – Spanish: Boggs FFC XC 61 No 445A.
D1978.4. D1978.4. Hero wakened from magic sleep by wife who has purchased place in his bed from false bride.
D1972. D1972. Lover‘s magic sleep at rendezvous. A lover (husband) is to meet his mistress but magically oversleeps. *Type 400; Chauvin V 145 No. 71 n. 1; *Fb “sove” III 472b; *Dickson 94 n. 78; Wesselski Mönchslatein 172 No. 138; Irish myth: *Cross; India: Thompson-Balys.
D1973. D1973. Magic sleep: in order to sleep off period of enchantment. India: Thompson-Balys.
D1975. D1975. Dragon-fighter’s magic sleep. While waiting for fight with dragon, hero falls into magic sleep. (Cf. D1962.2.) *Type 300; *Hartland Perseus III 211. – French Canadian: Barbeau JAFL XXIX 20; India: Thompson-Balys.
D1976. D1976. Experiences during magic sleep.
D1976.1. D1976.1. Transportation during magic sleep. Dickson 223; Irish myth: *Cross; Greek: Homer Odyssey XVIII 121; India: Thompson-Balys.
D1976.2. D1976.2. Future spouse met during magic sleep. Irish myth: *Cross.
D1978. D1978. Waking from sleep.
D1978.1. D1978.1. Waking from magic sleep by cutting off finger. Type 300; *Hartland Perseus III 211f.; India: Thompson-Balys.
D1978.2. D1978.2. Waking from magic sleep by letting tear fall on sleeper. Type 300; *Hartland Perseus III 211.
D1978.3. D1978.3. Waking from magic sleep by removal of enchanting instrument. BP I 436; *Bolte Zs. f. Vksk. XX 354; India: Thompson-Balys.
D1978.4. D1978.4. Hero wakened from magic sleep by wife who has purchased place in his bed from false bride. (Cf. D1971.) Cox Cinderella 481; Type 313; BP II 51, 273; Indonesia: DeVries’ list No. 176.
D1978.5. D1978.5. Waking from magic sleep by kiss. *Type 410.
D1980. D1980. Magic invisibility. *Type 306; *Bolte Reise der Söhne Giaffers 214; *Chauvin VII 39 No. 212B, 103 No. 377; *Loomis White Magic 51; *Fb “usynlig”; Penzer VIII 36f. – Irish: MacCulloch Celtic 65, 208, *Cross; Welsh: MacCulloch Celtic 189; Icelandic: *Boberg; Breton: Sébillot Incidents s.v. “invisibilité”; Jewish: *Neuman; India: Thompson-Balys, Keith 152; Chinese: Eberhard FFC CXX 49, 109f., 134 No. 92. – Africa (Zulu): Callavay 223, (Fang): Trilles 269.
D1981. D1981. Certain persons invisible. Jewish: Neuman; India: Thompson-Balys.
D1981.1. D1981.1. Magic invisibility of gods. Irish: MacCulloch Celtic 55, *Cross; Jewish: Neuman.
D1981.2. D1981.2. Magic invisibility of saints. (Cf. V229.8.) *Toldo IV 80; Irish myth: *Cross; Jewish: Neuman; Icelandic: Boberg.
D1981.3. D1981.3. Magic invisibility of druids. (Cf. D1711.4.) Irish myth: *Cross.
D1981.4. D1981.4. Magic invisibility of ogre. (Cf. G301.) India: Thompson-Balys.
D1981.5. D1981.5. Magic invisibility of priests. Jewish: Neuman.
D1981.6. D1981.6. Magic invisibility of angels. Jewish: Neuman.
D1982. D1982. Certain objects invisible.
D1982.1. D1982.1. Magic door invisible to women. *Chauvin VI 134 No. 286 n. 2.
D1982.2. D1982.2. Ship made invisible. Kittredge Witchcraft 46, 399 n. 176.
D1982.3. D1982.3. Chariot made invisible. Irish myth: Cross.
D1982.4. D1982.4. Food and drink appear and disappear in otherworld. (Cf. D1030, D1040.) Irish myth: *Cross.
D1982.5. D1982.5. Boat made invisible. Eskimo (Greenland): Rasmussen III 293.
D1983. D1983. Invisibility conferred on person.
D1983.1. D1983.1. Invisibility conferred by a god. (Cf. A180.) Irish myth: Cross; Greek: Fox 127 (Paris).
D1983.2. D1983.2. Invisibility conferred by fairy. (Cf. D1723.) Irish myth: Cross.
D1985. D1985. Means of acquiring invisibility. Penzer I 136, VI 149 n. 1.
D1985.1. D1985.1. Invisibility by scarification. Africa (Basuto): Jacottet 212 No. 31.
D1985.2. D1985.2. Invisibility by reciting formula backwards. *Penzer VI 149 n. 1.
D2000. D2000. Magic forgetfulness. *Cox Cinderella 511; *Kittredge Witchcraft 55, 406 nn. 241, 242. – Irish myth: Cross; Icelandic: *Boberg; Breton: Sébillot Incidents s.v. “oubli”; Jewish: Neuman; India: Thompson-Balys; Eskimo (Greenland): Rink 457, Rasmussen III 145.
D2003. D2003. Forgotten fiancée. Young husband visiting his home breaks tabu and forgets his wife. Later she succeeds in reawakening his memory. (For details of the ways in which the memory is lost and regained see D2004 and D2006. – *Type 313C, 425; Tegethoff 50ff.; *BP I 442, II 56, 527, III 338, 406, 443 (Gr. Nos. 56, 67, 113, 186, 193, 198); Cox Cinderella 511; *Fb “brud” IV 65a; Jiriczek Der Vergessenheitstrank in der Niebelungensage (Zs. f. vgl. Littgsch. N. F. VII 49): Köhler-Bolte I 169. – English: Child I 461 and note; Icelandic: *Boberg; Korean: Zong in-Sob 25; American Indian (European borrowings): Thompson CColl II 343, 367 – 371 (Micmac, New Mexican Spanish, Thompson River, Chilcotin), (cf. Seneca): Curtin-Hewitt RBAE XXXII 91 No. 5.
D2003.1. D2003.1. Husband magically forgets wife. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2004. D2004. Means of bringing about magic forgetfulness.
D2004.1. D2004.1. Curse of forgetfulness. *Cox Cinderella 512; Köhler-Bolte I 170. – Icelandic: *Boberg; Italian Novella: Rotunda.
D2004.2. D2004.2. Kiss of forgetfulness. *Type 313; *Cox Cinderella 511 and practically all references given under D2003 (Forgotten Fiancée); *Fb “kys” II 349. – Italian Novella: Rotunda.
D2004.2.1. D2004.2.1. Dog‘s licking of man produces forgetfulness. Fb “glemme”.
D2004.3. D2004.3. Forgetfulness by eating. Fb “glemme” I 462, “spise” III 495. – Icelandic: *Boberg.
D2004.3.1. D2004.3.1. Forgetfulness by drinking. Herrmann Saxo II 590. – Africa (Fjort): Dennett 36 No. 4.
D2004.4. D2004.4. Forgetfulness by spitting. Greek: Fox 63 (Polydos).
D2004.5. D2004.5. Forgetting by stumbling. A name or formula is magically forgotten when one stumbles (or jumps). Type 1687*. – Breton: Sébillot Incidents s.v. “nom”; Lithuanian: Balys Index No. *1687; Russian: Andrejev No. 1687*; India: Thompson – Balys; Japanese: Ikeda; N. A. Indian: *Thompson Tales 303 n. 109g; Africa (Kaffir): Theal 114, (Ila, Rhodesia): Smith and Dale II 394 No. 18.
D2004.5.1. D2004.5.1. Forgetting by stepping over log. Papua: Ker 36.
D2004.6. D2004.6. Magic forgetting of wife when husband removes shirt she has given him. Fb “glemme” I 462.
D2004.7. D2004.7. Forgetfulness from fright. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2004.8. D2004.8. Forgetfulness by mourning. Jewish: Neuman.
D2004.9. D2004.9. Forgetfulness caused by specific place. Jewish: Neuman.
D2004.9.1. D2004.9.1. Forgetfulness caused by Tower of Babel. (Cf. F772.1.) Jewish: Neuman.
D2004.10. D2004.10. Barking of brazen dogs causes forgetfulness. (Cf. D1620.) Jewish: Neuman.
D2006. D2006. Magic reawakening of memory. (Cf. D1360, D1910.) Irish: Plummer lxxx, Cross.
D2006.1. D2006.1. Forgotten fiancée reawakens husband’s memory.
D2006.1.1. D2006.1.1. Forgotten fiancée reawakens husband’s memory by detaining lovers through magic. Heroine takes up residence near home of her forgetful husband. She is apparently going to permit a lover to sleep with her when she detains him by having him try to place some magic birds on their roost. They continue to fall down throughout the night. (Or the lover is left magically sticking to a calf‘s tail or other object.) The thwarted lover tells of his experience, and in this way the attention of the husband is gained. *Type 313; Tegethoff 50; *BP II 231 n. 1; *Cosquin Lorraine II 28; Italian Novella: Rotunda; India: Thompson-Balys; Thompson River: Thompson CColl II 372 (European borrowing).
D2006.1.2. D2006.1.2. Forgotten fiancée reawakens husband’s memory by serving as milkmaid and talking to calf. *Type 313; BP III 339 (Gr. 186).
D2006.1.3. D2006.1.3. Forgotten fiancée reawakens husband‘s memory by having magic doves converse. *Type 313; Köhler-Bolte Zs. f. Vksk. VI 65; India: Thompson-Balys.
D2006.1.4. D2006.1.4. Forgotten fiancée buys place in husband’s bed and reawakens his memory. *Types 313, 425; *BP II 234ff., 527 n. 2; Tegethoff 52f. – Philippine: Fansler MAFLS XII 165.
D2006.1.5. D2006.1.5. Forgotten fiancée attracts attention by magically stopping wedding carriage of new bride. *Type 313; BP II 517 (incident G).
D2006.1.6. D2006.1.6. Forgotten fiancée remembered by means of doll. *Bolte Reise der Söhne Giaffers 221.
D2006.1.7. D2006.1.7. Forgotten fiancée remembered by means of bird. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2006.1.8. D2006.1.8. Piece of wood revives memory. (Cf. D956.) India: Thompson-Balys.
D2006.1.9. D2006.1.9. Forgotten wife remembered by seeing her initials. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2006.1.10. D2006.1.10. Forgotten wife gives food to beggar: husband‘s memory reawakened. Buddhist myth: Malalasekera II 527.
D2006.2. D2006.2. Sight of old home reawakens memory and brings about return from other world. Hartland Science 200. – N. A. Indian: *Thompson Tales 330 n. 193; *Thompson Star Husband; Melanesia: Codrington 365.
D2006.2.1. D2006.2.1. Longing of human child of sky-mother to visit father on earth. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2011. D2011. Years thought days. (Cf. F379.5.) Years spent in the other world or asleep seem as days because of magic forgetfulness. *Type 470; *Fb “tid” III 790a; Pauli (ed. Bolte) No. 561, 562; *Köhler-Bolte II 224ff., 406ff.; *Hartland Science 162ff. – Irish: MacCulloch Celtic 116, 119, 181f., *Cross; Breton: Sébillot Incidents s.v. “temps”; Welsh: MacCulloch Celtic 101; Scottish: McKay Bealoideas III 138; English: Child V 290a; Spanish Exempla: Keller; Lithuanian: Balys Index No. *472; India: Thompson-Balys; Chinese: Graham; Japanese: Ikeda; Eskimo (Greenland): Rasmussen III 299, (Bering Strait): Nelson RBAE XVIII 459; N. A. Indian: *Thompson Tales 314 n. 143.
D2011.1. D2011.1. Years seem moments while man listens to song of bird. **Hammerich Munken og Fuglen (København, 1933); *Pauli (ed. Bolte) No. 562; *Herbert III 67; Longfellow “The Golden Legend”; Hartland Science 188f. – Irish: Plummer clxxxvi, *Cross; Welsh: MacCulloch Celtic 104; Lithuanian: Balys Index No. 472A*; Estonian: Aarne FFC XXV No. 471*; Russian: Andrejev Ukazatel’ Skazochnik No. 471.
D2011.1.1. D2011.1.1. Day seems moment while saint listens to music made by bird’s wing. Irish myth: *Cross.
D2011.1.2. D2011.1.2. Three days and three nights seem one hour as saint preaches. (Cf. Z71.1.1.) Irish myth: Cross.
D2011.2. D2011.2. Two friars perceive no passing of time from Shrovetide till following Easter while they talk of Christ. Irish myth: Cross.
D2011.3. D2011.3. Years are as moments to creator. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2012. D2012. Moments thought years. In a moment a person seems to experience events of many years. Hartland Science 226f.; Wesselski Märchen 255 No. 65; *Krappe Bulletin Hispanique XXXV (1933) 114f., Scandinavian Studies 19 (1947) 217 – 224; Irish myth: *Cross.
D2012.1. D2012.1. King in the bath; years of experience in a moment. This illusion takes place when the king puts his head under water. *Chauvin VII 106 No. 94; Penzer VII 244ff.; Hartland Science 225ff.
D2012.2. D2012.2. Wizard gives man the illusion that he has been away twenty (forty) years. Italian Novella: Rotunda.
D2020. D2020. Magic dumbness. Breton: Sébillot Incidents s.v. “muet”; Spanish Exempla: Keller; Eskimo (Greenland): Rink 154.
D2021. D2021. Causes of magic dumbness.
D2021.1. D2021.1. Dumbness as curse. *Type 710; *BP I 21; Tawney I 5.
D2025. D2025. Magic recovery of speech.
D2025.0.1. D2025.0.1. Magic (loss and) recovery of speech. Irish myth: Cross.
D2025.1. D2025.1. Speech magically recovered on execution stake. Type 710.
D2025.2. D2025.2. Speech magically recovered when certain bird is caught. Africa (Kaffir): Theal 80.
D2025.3. D2025.3. Speech magically recovered when third person guesses secret transaction. Tawney I 5.
D2025.4. D2025.4. Dumbness magically cured by astonishment. Africa (Basuto): Jacottet 224 No. 33.
D2025.5. D2025.5. Speech magically recovered on Hallowe‘en. (Cf. V70.5.) Irish myth: *Cross.
D2030. D2030. Other temporary magic characteristics.
D2031. D2031. Magic illusion. *BP III 203; *Loomis White Magic 51; Irish myth: *Cross; Danish: Kristensen Danske Sagn VI (1900) 426ff., (1936) 193ff., Icelandic: MacCulloch Eddic 93, *Boberg.
D2031.0.1. D2031.0.1. Saints cause illusions. Irish: Plummer clix, clxix, *Cross.
D2031.0.2. D2031.0.2. Fairies cause illusions. Irish myth: *Cross.
D2031.0.3. D2031.0.3. Magic illusion dissipated by sign of the cross. Irish myth: Cross.
D2031.0.4. D2031.0.4. Druids cause illusions. (Cf. D2031.4.1.) Irish myth: *Cross.
D2031.0.5. D2031.0.5. Giantess’ punishment is pure illusion. Icelandic: Egils saga og Asm. 58, Boberg.
D2031.1. D2031.1. Magician makes people lift garments to avoid wetting in imaginary river. *BP III 203; Dickson 222 n. 18; Danish: Kristensen Danske Sagn VI (1900) 426ff; FSS 22 – 23, Boberg; Estonian: Aarne FFC XXV 137 No. 103; Lappish: Qvigstad FFC LX 51 No. 99.
D2031.1.2. D2031.1.2. People swim in imaginary rising river. Icelandic: *Boberg.
D2031.2. D2031.2. Thread made to appear as a large log carried by a cock. *BP III 203.
D2031.3. D2031.3. Pursued animal runs through imaginary river. Dickson 222 n. 17.
D2031.4. D2031.4. Hideous person magically makes self seem beautiful. Malone PMLA XLIII 417.
D2031.4.1. D2031.4.1. Druid makes self appear ugly on one side, beautiful on other. (Cf. D2031.0.4.) Irish myth: Cross.
D2031.4.2. D2031.4.2. Magician appears as swineherd, dwarf, and giant in order to seduce queen and scorns her later in the same shapes. Icelandic: *Boberg.
D2031.4.3. D2031.4.3. Magician appears as beggar or old man in order to free prisoners. Icelandic: FSS 22 – 23, Boberg.
D2031.5. D2031.5. Man magically made to believe himself bishop, archbishop, and pope. When he continues to refuse payment to the magician, the latter shows him the reality. *Chauvin II 151 No. 11.
D2031.6. D2031.6. Magic illusion as protection.
D2031.6.1. D2031.6.1. Man made to appear to pursuers as woman carrying babe. Irish myth: Cross.
D2031.6.2. D2031.6.2. Son made to appear to pursuers as spinning wheel, buck, and hog. Icelandic: Boberg.
D2031.6.3. D2031.6.3. Lonesome wife scares robbers by making it appear that her husband is at home. Icelandic: Boberg.
D2031.6.4. D2031.6.4. Pursuers confused in other ways by magic illusion. Icelandic: *Boberg.
D2031.7. D2031.7. Horse made to appear as tree-trunk. Irish myth: Cross.
D2031.8. D2031.8. Armies separated with illusion that each has won object of contention. Irish myth: Cross.
D2031.9. D2031.9. Enemy‘s last arrow made to appear crooked so that he does not use it, and adversary gets time to kill him. Icelandic: *Boberg.
D2031.10. D2031.10. Spear made to appear as a reed in order to kill treacherously. Icelandic: Boberg.
D2031.11. D2031.11. Illusive fire stops men. Danish: Kristensen Danske Sagn III (1895) 452 – 53, (1931) 310 – 11; Icelandic: Boberg.
D2031.12. D2031.12. Sea water made to behave like solid earth. Irish myth: Cross.
D2031.13. D2031.13. Magic rath always seems distant, never near. Irish myth: Cross.
D2031.14. D2031.14. Illusion: mountains seem to be fighting. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2031.15. D2031.15. Goat appears to be two every time man aims. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2031.16. D2031.16. Vision of food arises to tempt fasting women. India: Thompson-Balys.
D2031.17. D2031.17. Storm appears to be island. Eskimo (Central): Boas RBAE VI 622.
D2031.18. D2031.18. Person appears to be in several places at once. Buddhist myth: Malalasekera I 141.
D2032. D2032. Magic avoidance of fatigue. (Cf. D1924.) *Fb “hest” I 600.
D2033. D2033. Thirst magically caused to disappear. (Cf. D1349.1.) Irish myth: Cross.
D2034. D2034. Crying induced by magic as trick to force child’s mother. Icelandic: Egils saga Einhenda 66, *Boberg.
D2035. D2035. Magic heaviness. Loomis White Magic 49.
D2036. D2036. Magic homesickness. Greek: Homer Odyssey XV 66, Iliad III 139.
D2038. D2038. Animal becomes magically larger.
D2038.1. D2038.1. Centipede becomes large enough to kill demon. Chinese: Graham.

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