Table of contents for Indo-European sacred space : Vedic and Roman cult / Roger D. Woodard.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

1. The Minor Capitoline Triad
1.1 Introduction 
1.2 The founding of the Capitolium 
1.3 Terminus and Juventas 
1.4 The gods of Titus Tatius 
1.5 The Pre-Capitoline triad 
1.5.1 The ordo sacerdotum 
1.5.2 The devotio 
1.5.3 The spolia opima 
1.5.4 The archaic ritual of Fides 
1.5.5 The Salii 
1.6 The three Proto-Indo-European functions 
1.6.1 Tripartition and Dum?zil Tripartition and Benveniste More than tripartition?
1.6.2 Tripartition and the present work
1.6.3 Indo-European tripartition: the evidence India Iran Scandinavia Celtic Europe 
1.7 Jupiter, Mars, Quirinus
1.7.1 Response Ideology (part 1) Heterogeneity and continuity Les quatre cercles d'appartenance Ideology (part 2) The Romulean tribes The comparative method The progression of ideas A mythic history A broader expression
1.8 The Capitoline triad
1.8.1 An Etruscan source?
1.8.2 A Greek source?
1.9 Continuity and dissolution
1.9.1 Roman-Etruscan conflicts The ancient Romulean tribes The Capitoline head The Capitoline terra cotta chariot A glimpse behind the curtain 
1.10 Compromise and the Minor Capitoline triad 
1.11 Mars 
1.12 Conclusion 
2. Terminus
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Terminus and Jupiter 
2.3 Indo-European parallels 
2.3.1 Indo-European talismans 
2.4 An Indo-European matrix 
2.5 The boundary question 
2.6 Indo-European cultic boundaries 
2.6.1 The Yajur Veda and Br?hma?as The V?japeya 
2.6.2 The Rig Veda 
2.6.3 Related structures The skambha The li?godbhava The Indradhvaja The Sadas post 
2.7 Terminus and the Y?pa 
2.7.1 Penes Iovem sunt summa 
2.7.2 Fecundity 
2.8 Space and fire 
2.8.1 The three fires 
2.8.2 Termini sacrificales Blood, fertility and chthonic beings
2.8.3 Analogy and homology 
2.8.4 Termini Romani 
2.8.5 The private rites of the Terminalia 
2.9 Conclusion 
3. Into the Teacup
3.1 Introduction 
3.2 The public rites of the Terminalia 
3.3 The Ambarvalia 
3.3.1 Strabo 
3.3.2 Festus 
3.3.3 Cato Suovetaurilia Manius The Lares The Mater Larum Mania and Manius 
3.3.4 Virgil 
3.3.5 Tibullus 
3.3.6 The Fratres Arvales The festival of Dea Dia The Ager Romanus The same or different? 
3.4 Conclusion 
4. The Fourth Fire
4.1 Introduction
4.2 The fourth fire 
4.3 The Mah?vedi 
4.3.1 The conquest 
4.3.2 The Dhi??ya? 
4.4 The Roman Mah?vedi 
4.5 The Public Terminalia 
4.6 The Public Ambarvalia 
4.7 The Arval rite of Dea Dia (I) 
4.8 The Soma-pressing day 
4.8.1. The morning pressing 
4.8.2 The midday pressing 
4.8.3 The evening pressing 
4.8.4 The concluding I??i
4.9 The Arval rite of Dea Dia (II) 
4.9.1 The morning culinary episode 
4.9.2 The midday culinary episode The Semones Semo Sancus Hercules and Cacus Indra and V?tra Trita ?ptya and the tricephal Semo Sancus and the tricephal Hercules and Bona Dea The hero beyond the boundary The Indic hero The Irish hero The Ossetic hero The Italic hero The Italic reflex Mars and Semo Sancus
4.9.3 The evening culinary episode 
4.9.4 Bracketing rites of beginning and ending The Tuscanicae 
4.10 The Robigalia
4.10.1 Agrarian Mars
4.11 The temple of Mars on the Via Appia 
4.12 The Ager Gabinus and the augural boundary 
4.13 Conclusion
5. From the Inside Out
5.1 Introduction
5.2 Proto-Indo-European cult
5.2.1 The small space
5.2.2 East
5.2.3 The unboundary The unboundary lost The unboundary gained 
5.2.4 A theo-geometric shift Two columns Terminus
5.2.5 Terminus and Mars Indra and Vi??u Invasion and conquest Agrarian Mars
5.3 Conclusion

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Indo-Europeans -- Religion.
Rome -- Religion.
India -- Religion.
Mythology, Roman.
Mythology, Indic.
Sacred space.