ReferenceResources:NativeAmericans Visiting the native american Tribe Listings below will give Meaning, Language Spoken,Subtribes, culture and History. beothuk. Kickapoo. Narragansett. Potawatomi. http://www.kidinfo.com/American_History/Native_Americans.html
Extractions: Reference Resources: Native Americans History Search Engine HistoryWizard : Search for resources and information about the American Revolution Native Americans FIRST AMERICANS: NATIVE AMERICAN ANCESTORS Old World - New World Archaic Period - Spreading Out and Settling In Paleo Indian Period and Tradition Formative Period ... Who Were the First Americans and How Did They Get Here? ANASAZI Anasazi Anasazi, Desert People Anasazi Archaeology Explore the Anasazi Culture ... Who Were the Anasazi POWHATAN Powhatan Nation Powhatan Indians of Virginia Powhatan Indian Village Tell Me About the Powhatan Indians ... Virtual Jamestown: Powhatan THE WAMPANOAG Plymouth Plantation: A reconstructed Wampanoag Village The Wampanoag People Life as a Wampanoag Wampanoag ... What You Need to Know: Wampanoag Indians First Nations of Canada Canada's First Native Groups : Brief information about: Abenakis, Algonkins, Chippewas, Crees, Haida, Hurons, Inuit, Iroquois, Kwakwaka'wakw (Kwakiutl), Maliseet, Micmac, Montagnais, Naskapi, Nuu-Chah-Nulth (Nootka), Penobscots, Salish, Sioux, Tlingit, Tsimshian
Compact Histories Acolapissa Algonkin Bayougoula beothuk Catawba Cherokee Chickasaw explanation of the native american's "ride into the shared a common culture, and occupied a defined http://www.tolatsga.org/Compacts.html
Extractions: Compact Histories. Please Note: These Compact Histories are presented here to provide information to those interested in learning more about the First Nations. Lee Sultzman has authored all of the Histories. They are NOT here to provide spoon fed information for "school reports." Accordingly we are not interested in any questions asking for help in completing your school assignment. As to those who question our credibility, you may take us or leave us. These Histories were written and assembled as a labor-of-love. Take them or leave them, period. Acolapissa The mild climate of the lower Mississippi required little clothing. Acolapissa men limited themselves pretty much to a breechcloth, women a short skirt, and children ran nude until puberty. With so little clothing with which to adorn themselves, the Acolapissa were fond of decorating their entire bodies with tattoos. In cold weather a buffalo robe or feathered cloak was added for warmth.
Native American Tribes And Cultures I Am Algounquin Apache (1) Apache from native Americans, (2) Apache on the ArapahoIndian culture, (2) Arapaho by Katelyn L., (2) Atsugewi beothuk (1) beothuk http://www.42explore.com/native4.htm
Extractions: Below is an indexed list of links to sites on specific Native American tribes and cultures. This is a companion page to an EduScapes project on Native Americans . Before you return to the main page, you might also want to connect to the other two companion pages for the project: (1) Native American Biographies - A to Z and (2) Comprehensive Index Sites Federally Recognized Tribes - Lower 48 http://www.the-rez.com/lower48_tribes.htm First Nations Histories http://www.tolatsga.org/Compacts.html Index of the North American Indian http://curtis-collection.com/tribalindex.html Links to Information on Specific North American Indian Tribes (A-H) by P. Konstantin http://members.tripod.com/~PHILKON/links12.html Links to Information on Specific North American Indian Tribes (I-M) by P. Konstantin http://members.tripod.com/~PHILKON/links12a.html
Extractions: Beothuk (Beothuck, Skraeling, Red Indian) Language: Little is known of the Beothuk language today. Our only records are a few Beothuk words collected from children and young women the British captured as slaves, usually at the cost of their families' lives. The vocabulary sets provided by these traumatized youths are small and don't match each other well (it didn't help that their questioners had no linguistic training, or that the Beothuks were asked to name housecats, glass, tea, and other European objects they had never seen before). Nothing was recorded about the structure of the Beothuk language at all. Some linguists believe it was an Algonquian language, possibly related to Innu . It's unlikely this will ever be conclusively shown due to the paucity of data. People: Many American Indian cultures are wrongly declared "extinct" when in fact they have only been relocated or forced into a different lifestyle. The Beothuks, though, really are extinct. The only natives of the eastern seaboard to ally with neither the French nor the English (or, for that matter, the Iroquois or Wabanakis ), the Beothuk tribe paid a heavy price for their isolation. That the French paid the
Marilee's Native Americans Resource Excellent resource for children and teachers learning about native North american tribes, including culture groups, clothing, crafts, legends, recipes, songs, dances, games, word puzzles, Attikamek, Beaver, beothuk, Carrier, Chilcotin native american Legends class project seeking information about the culture of native americans through the study of native http://www.ameritech.net/users/macler/nativeamericans.html
Extractions: Creation stories teach that Native Americans have been where they are since the world was created. It is also thought that First Americans migrated from Siberia over the Bering Strait about 14,000 years ago, or perhaps even earlier. The land bridge was dry ground for several thousand years before the sea level rose again and stopped migration. The hunters would have followed the migrating herds of large mammals as they moved south. As the glaciers melted, the First Americans spread to the North American coasts and across the entire continent. Native Americans adapted to the climates and terrains in which they lived and used whatever natural resources were available. The arrival of the Europeans in the 1500's began a change in the lives of the Indian people that continued through the next centuries. Sometimes the changes were good. The horses brought by the Spanish made bison hunting much easier and safer. But Vikings, Spanish, English and French explorers, colonists and missionaries spread diseases, made slaves of the people, forced relocations, claimed ownership of natural resources and land, and tried to stamp out the native cultures. Some of the Indian people survived, but not without making drastic changes in their life styles.
Extractions: Native Languages of the Americas Support our organization What's new on our site today! Native Languages of the Americas: Native American Cultures Hello, and welcome to Native Languages of the Americas! We are a small non-profit organization dedicated to preserving and promoting American Indian languages, particularly through the use of Internet technology. Our website is not beautiful. Probably, it never will be. But this site has inner beauty, for it is, or will be, a compendium of online materials about more than 800 indigenous languages of the Western Hemisphere and the people that speak them. See our menu of Native American information for kids So far we have finished pages for 33 languages spoken by more than a hundred Indian nations in Canada and the United States. In addition to the language information, we have carefully collected and organized links to many different aspects of native life and culture, with an emphasis on American Indians as a living people with a present tense. American Indian history is interesting and important, but Indians are still here today, too, and we have tried to feature modern writers as well as traditional legends, contemporary art as well as museum pieces, and the issues and struggles of today as well as the tragedies of yesterday. Suggestions for new links are always
NATIVE AMERICAN CULTURE beothuk HISTORY. Blackfeet. Ani Gasaguali of Alabama a non-profit cultural organizationCherokee native american Links Another american native s http://www.greatdreams.com/native.htm
Extractions: NATIVE AMERICAN CULTURE Mitakuye oyasin! We are all related! It isn't too late. We still have time to recreate and change the value system of the present. We must! Survival will depend on it. Our Earth is our original mother. She is in deep labor now. There will be a new birth soon! The old value system will suffer and die. It cannot survive as our mother earth strains under the pressure put on her. She will not let man kill her. The First Nation's Peoples had a value system. There were only four commandments from the Great Spirits: 1.Respect Mother Earth
Extractions: American Indian language index Index of American Indian tribes What's new on our site today! These Facts For Kids sections are being added in response to the many emails we've been receiving from young people looking for information about the Beothuks for school or home-schooling reports. We encourage students, especially older kids, to look through through our main Beothuk site for more in-depth information about the tribe, but here are some straightforward answers to the questions we are most often asked by children, with Beothuk pictures and links we believe are especially suitable for all ages. Why were Beothuks called "Red Indians?" Was their skin red? It wasn't really red, but the Beothuks painted their bodies and clothing with red ochre. Many Indians used ochre as an insect repellant, but the Beothuks considered red a sacred color and wore it all year. Neighboring tribes called them the Red People, and the Europeans called them Red Indians.
Links Algonquin tribe) Algonquin culture and Algonkin history Cree, Atikameks, Attikameks)beothuk Indians (Shawnadithit Indian Books (native american Books) Cherokee http://www.geocities.com/bigorrin/orlinks.htm
Native Languages Of The Americas: Preserving And Promoting Native American Langu Support our organization. What's new on our site today! native Languages of the Americas Preserving and promoting american Indian languages. Welcome to native Languages of the Americas! Wampanoag, Wiyot, Yurok; possibly beothuk (Red Indian) american languages and cultures. Online Library native american Language and culture Papers and articles on native american http://www.native-languages.org/
Extractions: Preserving and promoting American Indian languages Welcome to Native Languages of the Americas! We are a small non-profit organization dedicated to the survival of Native American languages, particularly through the use of Internet technology. Our website is not beautiful. Probably, it never will be. But this site has inner beauty, for it is, or will be, a compendium of online materials about more than 800 indigenous languages of the Western Hemisphere and the people that speak them. Alphabetical master list of Native American languages , with links to specific information about each language and its native speakers.
Extractions: Beothuk were located on island of Newfoundland. No one really knows how many Beothuk there were in 1500. Some estimates are as high as 5,000, but 2,000 is probably closer to the truth. Only 400 were left in 1768, and by 1829 they were extinct. It would seem possible, however, that small groups of Beothuk crossed over into Labrador and merged with the Montagnais or Naskapi. A careful search of Newfoundland during 1827 was unable to locate a single Beothuk, but it is likely the last remnants crossed over to the mainland in Labrador and were absorbed by the Montagnais or Naskapi. Otherwise the Beothuk are extinct. The last known Beothuk, Nancy Shanawhdit, died of tuberculosis in 1829.
Extractions: Index names that are not currently represented in the collection have been assigned an asterisk (*) instead of a classification #. At times an asterisk (*) will appear with a base number to indicate how to begin developing a number for the specific authority. When a new classification number has been developed, replace the asterisk (*) with completed number. For this list, names are in the form "Early -" or "Central -", not "-, Early" or "-, Central" but, "-, General" is acceptable. A B C D ... S through Z A Aaninena See: ARAPAHO ABENAKI SEE: ABNAKI Abercrombie: LAMAR (MISSISSIPPIAN)-SE Abitibi See:WEST MAIN CREE ABNAKI (ALGONQUIAN, NORTHEAST)-NE
American History from quiltmaking to native american culture to women is a collection of native americanhistories containing Algonkin, Bayougoula, beothuk, Catawba, Cherokee http://www.lacrosselibrary.org/libchoice/americanhistory.htm
Extractions: Librarian's Choice American History American Memory Historical Collection The Library of Congress has collected photographs, videos, text and sound recordings on topics ranging from quiltmaking to Native American culture to women suffrage. American Memory Timeline The American Memory Timeline take you through American history, starting with America as a new nation (1735-1815) and moving through the postwar United States (1945-1968). It leads you to sets of selected primary sources located in the American Memory Collection online. A Biography of America A Biography of America is the companion web site to a video series and telecourse. It includes a nice encyclopedia-like look at American history through articles, key events for the time period, maps, transcripts, and a webography, covering the first explorations of North America up through the 1990s. First Nations Histories First Nations Histories is a collection of Native American histories containing information on the following tribes: Abenaki, Acolapissa, Algonkin, Bayougoula, Beothuk, Catawba, Cherokee, Chickasaw, Chitimacha, Comanche, Delaware, Erie, Houma, Illinois, Iroquis, Kickapoo, Mahican, Mascouten, Massachusett, Mattabesic, Menominee, Metoac, Miami, Micmac, Mohegan, Montagnais, Narragansett, Nauset, Neutrals, Niantic, Nipissing, Nipmuc, Ojibwe, Ottawa, Pennacook, Pequot, Pocumtuc, Potawatomi, Sauk and Fox, Shawnee, Susquehannock, Tionontati, Tsalagi, Wampanoag, Wappinger, Wenro, and Winnebago.
Pages Of Shades - Native Americans Abenaki Acolapissa Algonkin Bayougoula beothuk Catawba Cherokee nativeTech native american Technology Art. which you can find culture Areas and http://www.angelfire.com/realm/shades/nativeamericans/1linksnativeamerican.htm
Extractions: A quote from the site: " My paintings, drawings and craftings exhibit the creative force that dwells within my artistic psyche. We all are touched in one degree or another, by the cosmic consciousness. And these artistic impressions of mine are examples of this spiritual thumbprint upon my forehead". EagleWolf - A quote from the site: "I am EagleWolf of the plains Eeyou, Cree People...I sculpt leather masks from leather by taking a cast of a persons face (personal masks) and by sculpting from clay. My masks try to capture the beauty and strength of my ancestors, they are in my soul and spirit. Each mask is one of a kind! I use only natural materials in all my art. I make many items and replicas, to name a few ... pipes of soapstone and antler with cedar and lilac stems, rattles of gourd and rawhide, I paint and draw (pen & ink) on skulls, jaw bone and shoulder blades, war clubs of stone, rawhide and wood, medicine and spirit sticks. I do custom orders with a picture or an idea from you. I will be adding new photo's as I finish each piece. Meyonhk...an ideal place to be. Enjoy your visit!"
SCORE: The Sign Of The Beaver-Teacher Guide native american culture and Beliefs Comments Look in the Tribe links below under culture. Abenaki Algonkin beothuk Erie Huron Iroquois Mahican Massachuset http://www.sdcoe.k12.ca.us/score/beav/beavtg.html
SCORE: The Sign Of The Beaver-Activity 3 native american culture and Beliefs. parts that give you information about the tribe sculture. Abenaki Algonkin beothuk Erie Huron Iroquois Mahican Massachuset http://www.sdcoe.k12.ca.us/score/beav/beavsg3.html
Native American Culture Map-Sub Arctic beothukan Language Isolate beothuk. Below are Links to Other native american cultureMaps Pages Up native american culture MapArctic native american http://www.snowwowl.com/maps/mapsubarctic.html
Wiley::The Native American World Mississippian culture. Mogollon culture. native american Church. Norse. Vision Quest.Woodland cultures. PART II INDIVIDUALS. Bella Coola. beothuk. Blackfeet. http://www.wiley.com/WileyCDA/WileyTitle/productCd-0471403229,descCd-tableOfCont