Readers’ aid:   Dances discussed in Chapters I–15 through I–22

Chiefs’ praise-names and dances

Yaa-Naas:

Bɛ Yoli Yɛlgu (Naa Mahama Kpɛma)
Kulnoli (Naa Mahamadu)
Naanigoo (Naa Andani)
Naɣbiɛɣu (Naa Abilaai)
Nantoo Nimdi (Naa Yakuba)
Saŋmari Gɔŋ (Naa Abilabila)
Setaŋ' Kuɣli (Naa Abudu)
Ʒim Taai Kurugu (Naa Alaasani)
Ʒiri Laɣim Kɔbga (Naa Mahama Bila)

Other chiefs and commoners: 

Baŋ Nira Yɛlgu (Kari-Naa Alhassan)
Dam’ Duu (Tali-Naa Alhassan)
Dɔɣim Malbo (Savelugu-Naa Abukari Kantampara)
Gbiŋgbiŋ Turi Babli (Bimbila-Naa)
Gbungbil’ Lɛri (Tugulana Iddi)
Jɛrgu Dari Salima (Gushe-Naa Bukari)
Kookali (Banvimlana Mahama)
Kurugu Kpaa (Dakpɛma Suŋna)
Malimi So (Nanton-Naa Alaasambila)
Naawun’ Bɔr Duniya Malgu (Nanton-Naa Sule)
Nayiɣ’ Naa Zaŋ Bundan’ Bini / Nayiɣ’ Naa Bɔri Yonyom (Diarilana Mahama)
Ninsala M-Biɛ (commoner)
Ninsal’ Yɛlgu Kɔbga (Tolon-Naa Yakubu)
Ŋum Biɛ N-Kpaŋ (Savelugu-Naa Yakuba)
Ŋun Ka Yiŋa (Vo-Naa Imoro)
Pɔhim Ʒɛri (Savelugu-Naa Ziblim)
Salinsaa Bili Kɔbga (commoner)
Tibaŋ Taba ( Savelugu-Naa Mahami)
Zamba Kɔŋ Yani Ka Nuŋ Zoori Zooi (Gushe-Naa Bawa)
Zambalana Tɔŋ (Kari-Naa Abukari)


Dances associated with particular groups

Baŋgumaŋa (chiefs’ wives and daughters; Naa Luro, Naa Siɣli)
Damba (chiefs)
Dikala (blacksmiths)
Doɣu (Gbɔŋlana, or first-born son)
Gbɔŋ-waa (barbers)
Kambɔŋ-waa (Kambonsi)
Nakɔhi-waa (butchers)
Yori (Gundo-Naa and Yendi princesses)
Zuu-waa (Gbɔŋlana, or first-born son)
Ʒɛm (chiefs and tindanas)


Group dances

Atikatika
Baamaaya
    Baamaaya
    Tuubaaŋkpilli
    Nyaɣboli
Bila
Dimbu
Jɛra
Lua
Nyindɔɣu
Takai
    Takai
    Nyaɣboli
    Kondalia
    Dibsa-ata
    Ŋun Da Nyuli
Tɔra
    Tɔra Maaŋa
    Nyaɣboli
    Tɔra Yiɣra
Simpa


Taachi dances and dances associated with other cultures

Adamboli
Ayiko
Bassari-waa
Frafra-waa
Gaabite Zamanduniya
Gbada
Gumbɛ
Guruma-waa
Gurunsi-waa
Hankuri Zamanduniya
Jɛbo
Kondalia
Kpiŋkpan-waa
Madadazi
Mamprugu-waa (Bululu, Tɔhi-waa]
Mohi-waa
Wangarisi-waa
Zambarima-waa