Kokopelli Casanova of the Cliff Dwellers by John V. Young
Of the multitude of miscellaneous drawings, paintings and scratchings on the rocks and in the caves of the pre-Columbian people of the Southwest, only one anthropomorphic subject can claim both an identity and a proper name as well as gender. Without question, that figure is decidedly male.
Kokopelli's frequent and widespread appearance on pottery and in pictography suggest that he was a well traveled and universally recognized deity of considerable potency.
Everywhere that primitive man roamed the American Southwest, as well as in many other places in the world he left an enduring record of his passing fancies and urgencies in the form of pictures on rocks.
Paperback, 1990, x , 29 p. : ill. ;14 cm. Includes bibliographical references (p. 23-28)
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