CHIRICAHUA SUN SANDPAINTING
- Nana. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Jun2009, Issue 6, p27
Information on Nana, a Chiricahua Apache leader who lived in the Southwest, is presented.
- A Gifted Past. Zackowitz, Margaret G. // National Geographic;Sep2004, Vol. 206 Issue 3, Following p128
Presents a photograph from a 1917 issue of 'National Geographic' of an Apache man.
- The Great Chiefs. McNamee, Gregory // Native Peoples Magazine;Jan/Feb2006, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p26
The article profiles Cochise, the famed Chiricahua Apache leader. Cochise was born in about 1805, and earned his reputation among his people by fighting valiantly against Mexican forces throughout the 1830s and 1840s. He vowed to avenge his family, who were killed by U.S. soldiers in 1861, thus...
- TWO WOMEN OF THE CHIRICAHUA. STOCKEL, H. HENRIETTA // Native Peoples Magazine;Spring94, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p68
The author profiles two Chicahua Apache women including Mildred Imach Cleghorn and Kathleen Smith Kanseah. He presents how he met the two at the 1993 New Mexico State Fair, followed by discussion on the life of two Apache women. The author elaborates the role of the two Apache woman as a leader...
- WHOSE APACHE HOMELANDS? // High Country News;10/14/2013, Vol. 45 Issue 17, p12
The article reports on the problems between the U.S. Native American tribes in New Mexico. It mentions the reservation issues of the Chiricahua and Warm Springs Apaches over the ancestral homelands and the recognition of Fort Sill Apache Tribes as their only legal heirs. According to Fort Sill...
- Meet Cochise. Lundgren, Julie K. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Feb2009, Issue 2, p47
A profile of Cochise, a leader of the Chiricahua Apache band during the Apache Wars in Arizona, is presented. Cochise led deadly attacks against the army and some settlers who wrongfully charged the tribe of kidnapping a sone of a rancher and raiding ranches. After the Civil War, Cochise engaged...
- APACHE, WESTERN. Brandt, Elizabeth A. // Encyclopedia of North American Indians (Houghton Mifflin);1996, p27
Allegedly, there are six major divisions of the Apaches. Such divisions are the Western Apaches, the Chiricahuas, the Mescaleros, the Jicarillas, the Lipans, and the Kiowa Apaches. The westernmost Apache groups found in Arizona, excluding the Chiricahuas, who were originally in southeastern...
- APACHE, EASTERN. Dobyns, Henry F. // Encyclopedia of North American Indians (Houghton Mifflin);1996, p25
In 1541, Spanish explorers probably saw ancestral Eastern Apaches on the Great Plains using pack dogs to move hide tipis and other possessions. These Plains Apaches killed bison, deer, and antelope during communal hunts. They reckoned descent through women, while men avoided their...
- FROM COCHISE TO GERONIMO: The Chiricahua Apaches, 1874-1886. STABLER, SCOTT L. // Journal of the West;Winter2014, Vol. 53 Issue 1, p97
No abstract available.