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Date: Sat, 16 Feb 2008 13:44:02 -0500 From: "Nathan DeHoff" <fablesto at gmail.com> Subject: Re: [Regalia] john dough On Feb 14, 2008 11:33 AM, Ruth Berman <berma005 at umn.edu> wrote: > I like to think that the narrow strip of water is so narrow and so shallow > for most of its length that it's there or not depending on whether the ocean > is at high tide or low tide. A similar tidal arm might be useful to explain > the presence of the Mifkets as mainland residents on the map — although the > difference in name between Mifkets ("John Dough") and Mifkit ( in Neill's > "Scalawagons" — Dick Martin's Jinx was a Mifket again) might signal that > they are different groups. Jack Snow suggested ("Who's Who in Oz") that > "Mifkets" on the map and Neill's head-throwing Mifkit were errors and should > both have referred to the "Road" head-throwing Scoodlers, who are right next > to the Mifkets on the map. One idea I had was that the Mifkits were a cross-breed between Mifkets and Scoodlers (explaining why they looked like Mifkets, but could throw their heads), but they seem to be a lot smaller than both. I guess there isn't any particular reason why Mifkets couldn't live in different places, or perhaps some of the inhabitants of the island colonized the mainland near the Scoodlers' territory. > To some extent, Baum may have been thinking of this-world magic workers as > coming here from other-worlds. In the Oz books he says that magic talismans > like the silver slippers and the magic belt would lose their powers if > brought to this-world, but I suppose there's a possible reconciling factor > of sorts if people like the $9.00 Witch or Ali Dubh's ancestors or the > Arabian Knight who made Button Bright's umbrella ("Sky Island") came here > from the Oz world and found themselves still able to create magic here, > although they couldn't import magical goods (or bads?). While Button-Bright does say that his Arabian knightly ancestor used to own the umbrella, is there any real indication that he made it? Considering that it seems to be powered by fairies, perhaps it was a gift from them in the first place. — Ozma and Oz Forever, Nathan fablesto at gmail.com or nathandehoff at gmail.com
A Love Story, After a Fashion.
By Lois Gould.
Illustrated. 261 pp. New York:
Anchor Books/Doubleday. $22.95.
|Cherub with Chariot FabergГ© egg|
The egg's blurry reflection in 1902
|Individual or institution||Unknown|
|Year of acquisition||N/A|
|Design and materials|
|Materials used||gold, sapphire, diamonds|
|Surprise||Likely a clock inside the egg, shaped like an angel|