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As a piece of psychology it must always have a certain interest, and it may on occasions become of enormous practical importance.If, for instance, in 1857 certain persons, whose con- cern it was, had paid more attention to facts of this kind, possibly the Indian Mutiny could have been prevented, and probably it might have been foreseen, so that precautionary measures could have been taken in time to minimise the extent of the catastrophe.The Malay race, while far removed from the savage condition, has not as yet reached a very high stage of civilisation, and still retains relatively large rem- nants of this primitive order of ideas.
The field, in fact, is very wide and cannot all be worked at once.This process, however, will take several genera- tions to accomplish, and in the meantime it is to be hoped that a complete record will have been made both of what is doomed sooner or later to perish, and of what in all likelihood will survive under the new conditions of our time. dan, " To 1 lapok de' hujan, P/saka di-lintas tumbang." To? So, too, on one uttering any of which, except in address- Siam. 218, where the same list of linguistic kings of 'the king dethroned by taboos appears to be used in Perak. "A man, named Imam Bakar, was once slain at Pasir Tambang, at the mouth of the Tembeling river. He, and he alone, might go freely in the royal apartments wherever he chose, and the immunity and freedom which he en- joyed in this respect passed into a proverb, the ex- pression " to act the Court Physician " (buat Maharaja Lela) being used to describe an altogether unwarrant- able familiarity or impertinence. Thus in the charm already quoted we read " Return to your own House and House-ladder, To your own House-floor, of which the planks have started, And your Roof-thatch ' starred ' with holes." The state of disrepair into which the soul's house (i.e.It is as a contribution to such a record, and as a collection of materials to serve as a sound basis for further additions and comparisons, that this work is offered to the reader. The various kings of those ing the sovereign, is death, i.e. foreigners,' ' the king who fled from 1 Marhum, one who has found the Chinese,' 'the grandfather king,' mercy, i.e. It is the and even ' the king thrown into the custom of Malays to discontinue after water.' Now this has a close parallel the death of a king the use of the title in the Archipelago. A new of Macassar, we find one king known title is invented for the deceased only as the ' Throat-cutter ' ; another monarch, by which he is ever after- as ' He who ran amuck ' ; a third, wards known. He incautiously touched hands in greeting with a Chief called To' Gajah, and the latter, seizing him in an iron grip, held him fast, while he was stabbed to death with spears." 5 In saluting a great Chief, like the Dato' Maharaja Perba jlai, the hands are "lifted up in salutation with the palms pressed together, as in the attitude of Christian prayer, but the tips of the thumbs are 1 Newbold, op. The following story (though I tell it against myself) is perhaps the best illustration I can give of the great danger supposed to be incurred by those who meddle with the paraphernalia of royalty. THE SOUL OF MAN 47 (c) The Soul The Malay conception of the Human Soul ngaty- is that of a species of "Thumbling," "a thin, unsubstantial human image," or mannikin, which is temporarily absent from the body in sleep, trance, disease, and permanently absent after death. " 3 As this mannikin is the exact reproduction in every way of its bodily counterpart, and is "the cause of life and thought in the individual it animates," it may readily be endowed with quasi-human feelings, and "independ- ently possess the personal consciousness and volition of 1 Or Sumangat. ") is such a common expression of meaning covers both "soul" and "life" astonishment among the Malays that its (i.e. the sick man's body) is described as having fallen, is here attributed to the soul's absence. Return into the Frame and Body of So-and-so^ To your own House and House-ladder, to your own Clearing and Yard, To your own Parents, to your own Casing." And this is no mere chance expression, for in another charm the soul is adjured in these words : 1 In another charm we find the sick man's body compared to a weather- beaten barque at sea.Though the subject is one which would naturally lend itself to a comparative treatment, and though PREFACE xi the comparison of Malay folklore with that of other nations (more particularly of India, Arabia, and the mainland of Indo-China) would no doubt lead to very interesting results, the scope of the work has as far as possible been restricted to the folklore of the Malays of the Peninsula.
Accordingly the ana- logous and often quite similar customs and ideas of the Malayan races of the Eastern Archipelago have been only occasionally referred to, while those of the Chinese and other non- Malayan inhabitants of the Peninsula have been excluded altogether.The book does not profess to be an exhaustive or complete treatise, but rather, as its title indicates, an introduction to the study of Folklore, Popular Religion, and Magic as understood among the Malays of the Peninsula.