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Author: Daniel Hance Page
ISBN13: 978-0888879370
Title: Heritage of the North American Indian People: Some Suggestions Emphasizing the Eastern Woodlands
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ePUB size: 1830 kb
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Language: English
Category: Americas
Publisher: Borealis Pr (December 1, 1982)
Pages: 176

Heritage of the North American Indian People: Some Suggestions Emphasizing the Eastern Woodlands by Daniel Hance Page

Personal Name: Page, Daniel . 1943-. Publication, Distribution, et. Ottawa, Canada On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.

ISBN13: 9780888879370. by Daniel Hance Page.

by Daniel Hance Page. Publisher: AuthorHouse. Publisher: Borealis Pr. ISBN: 0888879377.

Cultural areas of North America at time of European contact. Spoken at the time of the indigenous peoples first contact with Europeans, in areas of the present day Eastern United States and southeastern Canada. This category has the following 6 subcategories, out of 6 total.

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A majority of eastern woodlands tribes spoke Iroquoian or Algonquian. While the northerly tribes relied more heavily on hunting, the tribes that settled in the fertile region of the Ohio River Valley and southward through the Mississippi Delta developed a farming. The Choptank people were an Algonquian-speaking Native American tribe that historically lived on the Eastern Shore of Maryland on the Delmarva Peninsula. They occupied an area along the lower Choptank River Basin, which included parts of present-day Talbot, Dorchester and Caroline counties. Some of the Nanticoke settled across the Delaware Bay in southern New Jersey, where they joined the Lenape (also known as Lenni-Lenape). The Nanticoke Lenni-Lenape Indians of New Jersey are recognized by that state and are based in Bridgeton.

Northeast Woodlands Culture Area. For legends and folklore please see Eastern Woodland Legends.

Different Indian tribes even split up due to this fact. Some tribes split into factions over issues of peace, war, and alliance with competing European powers (Calloway, 152). However, neither the Seven Years’ War nor the American Revolution brought about any freedom or rights to the Indians. As part of the Seven Years’ War, the French and Indian War had the Indians fighting on both sides beside European armies, as well as fighting against European armies invading Indian country (Calloway, 145). The Indians were being pushed and pulled to all different sides for all different reasons. Unfortunately, Britain won the Seven Years’ War leaving the Indians to a small amount of nothing. Many British officials regarded the Indians as a defeated people and, with the war won, saw little reason to drain a depleted treasury by giving them gifts (Calloway, 155).

Northeast Indian: Northeast Indian, member of any of the Native American peoples living at the time of European contact in the area roughly bounded in the north by the transition from predominantly deciduous forest to the taiga, in the east by the Atlantic Ocean, in the west by the Mississippi River valley, and i. Their territories comprised the entire region except the areas immediately surrounding Lakes Erie and Ontario, some parts of the present-day states of Wisconsin and Minnesota, and a portion of the interior of present-day Virginia and North Carolina.

Focusing mostly on the First Nations of Canada, only some of the information comes from the Eastern part of the US. This book is a solid recommendation of someone with an academic interest, it is not a 101, nor a pop cultur This book held a wealth of knowledge, but you REALLY have to dig for it. The text is pedantic.