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Kokopelli: A Resource Page

Kokopelli, the hump-back flute player, is a symbol seen all over the southwest. Evidence from canyon walls and ancient pottery indicate that he was a popular symbol to many Indian tribes. To the Hopi, Kokopelli actually represents one who brings the burden of babies and also one who carries sacks of buckskins for the women to make moccasins. In the springtime he is part of ceremonies depicting certain mating rituals. In Zuni culture, Kokopelli is known to be an important rain priest who brings in the rain. Known as Ololowishkya, he is shown with a festive hairstyle, displaying a large phallus and is always seen with flute playing Paiyatamu as part of corn grinding ceremonies
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Kokopelli Links

Kokopelli's Home Page.: So Many Links,you may get dizzy.
About Kokopelli:
Kokopelli the trickster:
Kokopelli:Stories and Facts:
Kokipelli Christmas:A fun little story.

For Further Information.......

Kokopelli : Fluteplayer Images in Rock Art by Dennis Slifer, James Duffield
Paperback - 210 pages (June 1994) Ancient City Pr; ISBN: 0941270807
Kokopelli Ceremonies by Stephen W. Hill, Robert B. Montoya (Illustrator)
Paperback - 64 pages 1 Ed edition (January 1995) Kiva Publishing, Inc; ISBN: 1885772068