|Title:||William Penn's own Account of the Lenni Lenape or Delaware Indians, Tercentenary Edition|
|Format:||txt mobi lit lrf|
|ePUB size:||1131 kb|
|FB2 size:||1308 kb|
|DJVU size:||1719 kb|
|Publisher:||Middle Atlantic Press (1970)|
Penn interpreted their mode of living with understanding, sympa In 1683, ten months after his arrival in America, William Penn wrote this now-famous sketch of Lenni Lenape Society. Penn interpreted their mode of living with understanding, sympathy and, on occasion, even wistful envy.
Moylan, Pennsylvania, Albert Cook Myers, 1937. 107 pp. ; illustrated.
Other authors: See the other authors section. No current Talk conversations about this book.
William Penn be a heroic figure to American history? Throughout British proprietary colonization of the Americas, there were many different motives for claiming American. 16 The rest of his family knew they could not let Penn’s work go to waste, so they stepped in and worked to their fullest to keep his ideas alive. His wife became the Proprietor of Pennsylvania. Her goals had succeeded, and she ruled for eight years after his death, until she died in 1726. 17 Thomas Penn, his middle child, was named the managing proprietor . New York: Simon and Schmister, 1993. New Jersey: The Middle Atlantic Press, 1970.
Resources on the Lenape Indians.
When William Penn arrived in 1682, there were some eight-thousand aboriginal people in the land of the Lenni-Lenape. Their homeland stretched from the Delaware River Valley to the lower Hudson River Valley (including Manhattan), covered all of New Jersey and Delaware, eastern Pennsylvania and southern New York. The Lenape divided themselves into four group or bands – the Munsee, the Unalimi, the Unsami, and the Unalachtigo. We are calling our Indians the Lenni-Lenape because that is what they called themselves. But early in the 17th century, other human beings began to move into the neighborhood. The Dutch, the Swedes and the English began exploring this land of the Lenapes. The Delaware Indians: A History. Mann, Charles C. 2005. 1491 Albert Cook Myers.
Lappawinsoe /ˌlæpəˈwɪnzoʊ/ was a Lenape-Delaware chief. His name signifies "gathering fruit" or "going away to gather food".
The illustration is titled, "The Heart-Hand of Greeting," and dipicts, in a historical reconstruction, such a handshake taking place between the Lenape Chief Idquoqueywon and William Penn, at Perkasie, in present Pennsylvania. While we don't know, for sure, just how old this practice is among the Lenape, there are, at least, two historical references to it.
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