Cosmic Creation Myth Across Culture Analysis

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Cosmic Creation Myths across Cultures

A creation myth is a figurative story or an account of a sequence of events in the order in which they happened. Cultures, in general, consider their Earth and its inhabitants, the world and everything in it as being real. In a society, which it is spoken, a creation myth perceived as communicating honesty, implicit comparison, represent something else, and sometimes concerning the existing, happening, or relating to the past or adhering strictly and concisely to the underlying meaning of a word or text. The myths of Shilluk and the Bushmen will be discussed and the elements of their worlds. Also, it will describe the creators and their sexual characteristics, tell their creation and the steps. Also, describe the destroyers or destruction. Determine if there is an emphasis on cosmic occurrences or natural phenomena. Compare the creators, their creation, the steps of creation, and the elements. Determine the similarities and differences. Also, tell why you believe that the cosmic are critical shared belief and practices and they shape cultures
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Earth is represented by three different kinds of soil as it element. The white soil which used to create the people that are white in color and the black soil used to create the darker complexions of black people (First Congressional Church, 2009). Also, the red soil is claimed to create the people that appear in color of the shade brown or red (First Congressional Church, 2009). The creation of the Bushmen is an African myth that represents the underworld. The underworld consists of people, animals and their creator Kaang who lived close together. The elements include animals, people, and the great master Kaang. The people of the African Bushmen were prohibited from fires. However, they fail to obey a rule of Kaang, and consequently of sinning, their peaceful relationship with animals