September 1983
Archaeology;Sep/Oct83, Vol. 36 Issue 5, p5
Entertainment Review
Reviews the "Woodsplint Basketry of the Eastern Algonkian" exhibition at the American Indian Archaeological Institute in Washington,.


Related Articles

  • Population structure of Algonquian speakers. Jantz, R.L.; Meadows, Lee // Human Biology;Jun95, Vol. 67 Issue 3, p375 

    Examines anthropometric differentiation among Algonquian-speaking populations from New Brunswick to Montana. Head, face and body dimensions; Distinctiveness of the Ojibwa located northwest of Lake Superior; Geographic distances and head and face dimensions; Language distances and anthropometric...

  • Index.  // Praying People;1998, Vol. 2, p267 

    A subject index for the book "Praying People" is presented.

  • Papers of the Algonquian Conferences. Ogg, Arden C. // American Indian Quarterly;Spring90, Vol. 14 Issue 2, p173 

    Discusses papers of the Algonquian Conferences. List of topics addressed over the history of the conference; History of the conference; Factor that is an important part of the Algonquian Conference tradition.

  • PONTIAC. White, Richard // Encyclopedia of North American Indians (Houghton Mifflin);1996, p496 

    Pontiac was a war leader in Ottawa, Ontario who took an indeterminate part in the increasingly anti-English councils and negotiations among the western allies of the French following the fall of Canada to the British in 1760. He was a man of great abilities and great contradictions. He was an...

  • Dutch-Indian hostilities.  // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Mar2009, Issue 3, p36 

    The article defines Dutch-Indian hostilities as the conflict between Algonquin peoples and Dutch settlers in New York.

  • When You Lack Facts, at Least Ban the Myths. Elvin, John // Insight on the News;4/29/2003, Vol. 19 Issue 10, p17 

    Focuses on the controversy about the meaning of the American Indian word squaw. Meaning of the word in the Algonquian Indian language from where it originated; View of many Indians that the word is derogatory.

  • A Trip Through Time. Heinrichs, Ann // Connecticut;2003, p13 

    Before Europeans arrived, many Algonquian Indians lived in Connecticut. In the 1600s, Great Britain began setting up colonies. People from the Plymouth Colony moved into present-day Connecticut. Britain's King Charles II gave Connecticut a royal charter in 1662. Connecticut became the fifth U.S....

  • Exhibition reviews. Hauptman, Laurence M. // Journal of American History;Dec92, Vol. 79 Issue 3, p1078 

    Reviews the permanent exhibition `As We Tell Our Stories: Living Traditions and the Algonkian Peoples of Indian New England,' a project opened 1991 at the Institute for American Studies, Curtis Road off Route 199, Washington.

  • Arapahoe! Kostelnik, Michael; Kostelnik, Barbara // Whispering Wind;2008, Vol. 37 Issue 5, p28 

    The article focuses on a pair of late 19th/early 20th century Arapahoe Indian moccasins that are part of a personal collection of Native American Art that is owned by Michael and Barbara Kostelnik. A discussion of differences which exist between the styles of moccasins that were made by...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics