TITLE

Native People

PUB. DATE
November 2010
SOURCE
Weekly Reader - Edition 2;Nov2010, Vol. 80, Special section p2
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article discusses changes in the way of life of the Wampanoag, a Native American tribe. The Wampanoag used to live in round homes called wetus made of wooden frames and covered with grass and tree bark, but now they have homes similar to those owned by most Americans. Wampanoag artists make pottery and other crafts which they sell at powwows.
ACCESSION #
54909280

 

Related Articles

  • Wampanoag.  // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Sep2009, Issue 9, p24 

    Information on the Wampanoag tribe originated from Rhode Island and Massachusetts is presented.

  • Alive and Well. Schultz, Eric B. // Cobblestone;Oct2009, Vol. 30 Issue 8, p32 

    The article focuses on the Wampanoag Indians living in southeastern Massachusetts.

  • Frontier Life: Late Prehistoric Adaptations of the Kansas City Locality. Logan, Brad // Midcontinental Journal of Archaeology (Rowman & Littlefield Publ;Fall2010, Vol. 35 Issue 2, p229 

    The article discusses the Late Prehistoric Steed-Kisker and Pomona Indian archeological cultures in what the author calls the Kansas City locality near the lower Missouri River. It particularly examines archaeological evidence from excavation sites known as the Scott and Caenen sites in the...

  • Brain Ticklers.  // Cobblestone;Sep2001, Vol. 22 Issue 6, p42 

    Presents an examination on the relationship between the Wampanoag Indians and the English Pilgrims during the 17th century.

  • 1621.  // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Oct2009, Issue 10, p18 

    Information on the first harvest celebrations by pilgrims and Wampanoag people in 1621 is presented.

  • Trouble in Wessaguscus. Tougias, Michael J. // Cobblestone;Sep2001, Vol. 22 Issue 6, p35 

    Deals with the failure of the peace alliance between the Wampanoag Indians and the English Pilgrims which was initiated by the trouble at the Wessaguscus Plantation in Massachusetts in 1623.

  • Wampanoags sue former tribal leaders.  // Native American Times;1/20/2012, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p2 

    The article reports on a lawsuit in tribal court by the Wampanoag Indian tribe of Mashpee, Massachusetts, in an effort to recoup money purportedly embezzled by three former tribal officials. Glenn Marshall, currently in federal prison, and two others are named in the civil complaint.

  • Opening a Gambling Complex in Massachusetts. Colagiovanni, Joseph // 21st Century;Nov94, Vol. 6 Issue 3, p15 

    The author argues against the Wampanoag tribe's plan to open a gambling complex in New Bedford, Massachusetts. He believes that this would increase crime and poverty in the state and weaken family ties. Since 1993, the percentage of people who support this idea has increased from 53 to 61,...

  • Home of the Free, Land of the Braves? Vonasek, Kevin // 21st Century;Dec91, Vol. 3 Issue 4, p11 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of having a conversation with a Wampanoag Indian of the 20th century during his visit to Plimoth Plantation.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics