Citations with the tag: ALGONQUIAN Indians
Results 1 - 50
- North Carolina Algonquian.
// Northeast Indians; 1999, p1
Describes the settlements, organization, houses, food, clothing, tools and religion of the North Carolina Algonquian Indians.
- 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...
Jantz, R.L.; Meadows, Lee // Praying People; 1998, Vol. 2, p267
A subject index for the book "Praying People" is presented.
- Show What You Know.
Jantz, R.L.; Meadows, Lee // Weekly Reader - Edition 2; Nov2010, Vol. 80, Special section p4
A quiz about the Wampanoag is presented.
- Native peoples of the Northeast.
Richmond, Trudie Lamb // Cobblestone; Nov94, Vol. 15 Issue 9, p2
Focuses on the native peoples of the Northeast United States. Iroquois and Algonquians, the two major linguistic groups when Europeans arrived; How they lived; What they ate; Longhouses; American Indian population of the Northeast based on the 1990 census. INSET: Word lore, by E. Barrie Kavasch.
- 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.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; May2009, Issue 5, p21
Information on the Kickapoo tribe and its languages is presented.
- Kickapoo resistance.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; May2009, Issue 5, p22
Information on Kickapoo resistance that refers to the refusal of two Kickapoo bands to leave their homeland in Illinois is presented.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; Jun2009, Issue 6, p15
Information on Miami, which refers to Algonquian people who lived in today's Indiana, western Ohio, and eastern Illinois, is presented.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; Jun2009, Issue 6, p22
Information on Mohegan, which refers to tribes that lived in today's Connecticut as hunters and gatherers in their woodland territory, is presented.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; Jun2009, Issue 6, p28
Information on Narragansett, which refers to people who lived in today's Rhode Island, is presented.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; Jun2009, Issue 6, p32
Information on Neolin, a Lenni Lenape man who was also known as the Delaware Prophet, is presented.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; Jun2009, Issue 6, p35
Information on a tribe known as Niantic, is presented.
Ogg, Arden C. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; Jul2009, Issue 7, p13
Information on Pennacook, a confederation of several tribes that lived in the present-day states of Massachusetts, New Hampshire, and Maine in the early 1600s is presented.
Ogg, Arden C. // Archaeology; Sep/Oct83, Vol. 36 Issue 5, p5
Reviews the "Woodsplint Basketry of the Eastern Algonkian" exhibition at the American Indian Archaeological Institute in Washington,.
- Dutch-Indian hostilities.
Ogg, Arden C. // 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.
- Old Money.
Leduc, Adrienne // Beaver; Aug/Sep2000, Vol. 80 Issue 4, p8
Focuses on the trading currencies introduced in colonial Canada. Beads crafted by the Algonquian tribes; Basis of the French monetary system; Amount of export tax paid by colonists; Effect of the decline of beaver pelt demand in the country; Actions taken by Jacques Demeulles to pay the wages of...
Leduc, Adrienne // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia; Jul2009, Issue 7, p28
Information on the term "Powhatan" is presented. It is a tribe from the Virginia, Minnesota territory. In the early 1600s, the Powhatan chief united the Powhatan tribe with neighboring tribes. They lived in wigwams and longhouses. The women grew corn, squash, and beans. They also gathered nuts...
- Monkey Reports.
Leduc, Adrienne // Monkeyshines on America; Feb2001 Maine Issue, p8
Augusta, Maine's sixth-largest city, is the state's capital. The first residents of the area were members of two different tribes of Algonquin Indians which spent their summers there. The Indians called the site "Kouissnoc." In 1625, colonists from Plymouth, in Massachusetts, began trading with...
- The Native Americans of Vermont.
Leduc, Adrienne // Monkeyshines on America; Jan97 Vermont Issue, p13
Provides information on the Algonquians and Iroquois, major tribes that have inhabited Vermont before French and English colonies were established. Disputes between the two tribes; Indian nations within Iroquois tribe; Forms of entertainment of the tribes.
- 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.
- North Carolina (NC).
Elvin, John // World Almanac & Book of Facts; 2009, p1492
An encyclopedia entry about the state of North Carolina is presented. Also known as the Tar Heel or Old North State, North Carolina is located in the South Atlantic state bounded by Virginia, South Carolina and Georgia and has a total area of 53,819 square miles. Its population of 9,061,032 as...
Elvin, John // Mi'kmaw Concordat; 1997, p106
A variety of historical data that relate to articles that appeared in the January 1997 issue of "The Mi'kmaw Concordat" are presented.
- Judge dismisses Northern Arapaho Tribe's suit.
Elvin, John // Native American Times; 10/16/2009, Vol. 15 Issue 41, p3
The article discusses the dismissal of the case filed against the state of Wyoming and Fremont County by the Northern Arapaho Tribe. The lawsuit was discontinued due to lack of consent to participate from the U.S. Government and the Eastern Shoshone tribe. The Northern Arapaho Tribal Council...
- The Praying Indians' Speeches as Texts of Massachusett Oral Culture.
White, Craig // Early American Literature; Sep2003, Vol. 38 Issue 3, p437
Focuses on the field of interaction between the speech and writing created by the Praying Towns of the Algonqian Indian language group which prolonged and preserved the elements of the oral culture of Massachusetts. Thrie is a discussion on the Eliot Tracts which offer evidence of Algonqian...
- How Algonquian prophecies, language and culture transformed the American way of life forever.
Thunderhorse, Iron // Wild West; Jun2002, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p14
Describes the Algonquian Indians and their contribution to the way of life in the U.S. Origins of the Algonquian Indians; Information on the oral and graphic tradition of Algonquians including prophecy and culture; Description of their system of democracy and political ideals.
- Indians in New Hampshire.
Thunderhorse, Iron // Monkeyshines on America; Aug98 New Hampshire Issue, p18
Presents information about the Indians in New Hampshire. Way of life of the Algonkians; Tribes of the Iriquois and Mohawks; Warfare between the Algonkians, their Indian neighbors and the whites.
- Arapahoe Moccasins with Thunderbird Designs.
Kostelnik, Michael // Whispering Wind; 2010, Vol. 39 Issue 5, p19
The article focuses on the Arapahoe and Cheyenne moccasins with thunderbird designs. It states that the Southern Arapahoe tribe is joined with the Southern Cheyenne band in cities in Oklahoma and are both Algonkian speaking Woodlands people living in the Great Lakes area. It mentions that the...
- THE BIG DEAL.
GALEA, STEVE // Ontario Out of Doors; Apr2013, Vol. 45 Issue 3, p62
The article focuses on the Preliminary Draft of the Agreement in Principle (AIP) between the Algonquins of Ontario (AOO) and the federal and provincial governments of Ontario. The AIP concerns Algonquin rights in the settlement area, including the right to hunt wild animals, migratory birds,...
- 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.
- Quebec destinations celebrate identity.
Petten, Cheryl // Windspeaker; Jun2001, Vol. 19 Issue 2, Guide to Indian Country p22
Focuses on Aboriginal tourism destinations in Sept-ÃŽles, Quebec. Features on the Shaputuan MusÃ©e; Efforts of the museum for the increasing awareness of Innu culture and vistors; Availability of the museum.
- Taken by Indians.
Sweeney, Kevin // American Heritage; Fall2008, Vol. 58 Issue 5, p22
The article discusses the captivity of Mary Rowlandson with her six-year-old daughter by Algonquian Indians in Lancaster, Massachusetts. During 1675-1676 War of King Philip, the violence were taken by the Indian and white colonial noncombatants through remote settlements destruction, including...
Sweeney, Kevin // Archaeology; Sep/Oct83, Vol. 36 Issue 5, p6
Reviews the exhibit "Glimpses of Algonkian Culture: Indians of Southern New York State," at the Patchogue-Medford Public Library in New York City.
- CHEYENNE, NORTHERN.
Sootkis, Rubie; Straus, Terry // Encyclopedia of North American Indians (Houghton Mifflin); 1996, p110
This article presents information on Northern Cheyenne. As of 1996, Most of the more than six thousand Northern Cheyenne people live on the reservation in southeastern Montana; others live off-reservation in urban or rural areas around the country. The Northern Cheyennes were among the last...
- CHEYENNE, SOUTHERN.
Sherow, James E.; Hart, Sam // Encyclopedia of North American Indians (Houghton Mifflin); 1996, p112
Modern Tsetschestahase or the Southern Cheyennes trace their origins to the ancient time when they occupied the upper reaches of the Mississippi River. In the Third Age, the time of the buffalo, the Tsetschestahase adapted to the short-grass plains by hunting bison. The Tsetschestahase...
Hawk, William // Encyclopedia of North American Indians (Houghton Mifflin); 1996, p365
The Matinnecock Indians, an Algonquian people, are the aboriginal occupants of northwestern Long Island. Following a massacre of local Indians by the Dutch in 1643, some Matinnecocks fled eastward to the Smithtown area. The Matinnecocks organized independent congregations called starlight...
- POKAGON, SIMON.
Clifton, James A. // Encyclopedia of North American Indians (Houghton Mifflin); 1996, p493
Michigan Potawatomi author Simon Pokagon was the youngest son of village headman Leopold Pokagon. Little is known of his childhood years except that they were spent in his father's village during the height of the midwestern Indian removals, which Leopold and other Potawatomi leaders skillfully...
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...
- Algonquian Indians at Summer Camp (Book Review).
Richards, Marily S.; Gerhardt, Lilian N. // School Library Journal; Sep77, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p100
Reviews the book 'Algonquian Indians at Summer Camp,' by June Behrens and Pauline Brower.
- Des peintures et des offrandes Recherches rï¿½centes en art rupestre de l'Ontario.
Lemaitre, Serge; Decart, Val�rie // Recherches Amï¿½rindiennes au Quï¿½bec; 2008, Vol. 38 Issue 2/3, p95
Following the authors' participation in several archaeological field surveys conducted by Daniel Arsenault, grants allowed the authors to develop their own project on the rock paintings of Eastern Ontario. This project provided the opportunity to record and study seventy-five rock art sites...
- THE HISTORY AND PRACTICE OF SHELL TEMPERING IN THE MIDDLE ATLANTIC: A USEFUL BALANCE.
Herbert, Joseph M. // Southeastern Archaeology; Winter2008, Vol. 27 Issue 2, p265
Middle Atlantic shell-tempered pottery emerges in primitive form in the Albemarle region of North Carolina as the flat-bottomed Currituck "beaker" ware and Water Lily type, possibly flourishing prior to A.D. 400. Classic shell tempering is first represented in the Mockley series, variously...
- Was the Shawnee War Chief Blue Jacket a Caucasian?
Rowland, Carolyn D.; Van Trees, R. V.; Taylor, Marc S.; Raymer, Michael L.; Krane, Dan E. // Ohio Journal of Science; Sep2006, Vol. 106 Issue 4, p126
Two distinctly different origins have been ascribed to the great Shawnee war chief Blue Jacket who played a pivotal role in the early history of southwestern Ohio. By one very popular account, he was a captured Caucasian who embraced the ways of the Shawnee and came to lead their warriors in a...
- Chapter 1: Civilization, Democracy and Government.
Rowland, Carolyn D.; Van Trees, R. V.; Taylor, Marc S.; Raymer, Michael L.; Krane, Dan E. // We Were Not the Savages: Collision Between European & Native Ame; 2000, p9
Chapter 1 of the book "We Were Not the Savages: Collision Between European and Native American Civilizations," by Daniel N. Paul is presented. It offers information on the Mi'kmaq civilization, democracy and government. Information is also presented on the national identity of the Mi'kmaq and...
Battiste, Marie // Mi'kmaw Concordat; 1997, p13
The article presents brief information on the beginning of the Aboriginal people of Atlantic Canada, the Mï¿½kmaq. It is stated that on the other side of the Path of the Spirits, the Life Giver called Kisï¿½kwl, originated the firstborn, the Sun, who was brought across the Milky Way to...
- Breaking the way for new casino.
Battiste, Marie // Grand Rapids Business Journal; 9/21/2009, Vol. 27 Issue 39, p1
The article reports on the launch of the Gun Lake Casino in Wayland Township, Michigan. The Gun Lake Tribe of Pottawatomi Indians held a groundbreaking ceremony to mark the launch of the casino. Members of the tribe who attended the event included John Shagonaby, chief executive officer of MBPI...
- Chapter 1: Sweet Medicine: Founder of the Cheyenne Way of Life.
McIntosh, Kenneth; McIntosh, Marsha // Cheyenne (1-59084-666-4); 2003, p10
The chapter recounts the life of Sweet Medicine, the founder of the Cheyenne way of life. Sweet Medicine's mother became pregnant with him after dreaming of a man telling her that because her family lived right, Sweet Root will visit her. When her time came to give birth, she went out into the...
- Iroquoian Pottery at Lake Abitibi: A Case Study of the Relationship Between Hurons and Algonkians on the Canadian Shield.
Guindon, Fran�ois // Canadian Journal of Archaeology; 2009, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p65
This work sheds new light on the problems of interpreting the historical and cultural aspects of Iroquoian-like pottery in the Canadian Shield. Within this region, the Lake Abitibi case is unusual because the archaeological sites of the area exhibit an unusually high frequency of Iroquoian-like...
- Algonquian Nations.
Guindon, Fran�ois // Before Canada: First Nations & First Contacts, Prehistory-1523; 2005, p34
The article presents information on the Algonquian nations in Canada. Within the Algonquian language group, many individual tribal groups exist. The following are the names of some of the Algonquian nations that lived in northeastern Canada just before Europeans' fifteenth-century arrival:...
- Le Grand Traitï¿½ de paix contemporain ï¿½ Montrï¿½al le 4 aoï¿½t 2001.
Hubert, Claude // Recherches Amï¿½rindiennes au Quï¿½bec; 2010, Vol. 40 Issue 1/2, p136
The author presents a personal narrative of his experiences meeting anthropologist Rï¿½mi Savard in 2001 and his help and input in researching the history of the Algonquian Indians of Trois-Riviï¿½res, located in the Quï¿½bec province of Canada.
- THE THUNDERBIRD MOTIF IN NORTHEASTERN INDIAN ART.
Lenik, Edward J. // Archaeology of Eastern North America; 2012, Vol. 40, p163
Thunderbird figures and images are found in American Indian art throughout Canada and the United States. In the legends of Algonkian and Iroquoian peoples of the Northeast region the thunderbird is a powerful and sacred spirit-being in the form of a giant eagle-like bird. It causes lightning,...