|Title:||Acaoohkiwina and Acimowina: Traditional Narratives of the Rock Cree Indians (Canadian Museum of Civilization Mercury Series)|
|Format:||lit lrf lrf azw|
|ePUB size:||1383 kb|
|FB2 size:||1665 kb|
|DJVU size:||1873 kb|
|Publisher:||Canadian Museum Of Civilization (February 1, 1990)|
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Traditional Narratives of the Rock Cree Indians. by Robert A. Brightman. The collection comprises narratives of the r Wisahkicahk, animal-human characters, spirit guardians, the wihtikow or cannibal monster, humorous experiences, sorcery, and early encounters with Catholicism.
eISBN: 978-1-77282-277-9. The members of these communities identify themselves as asiniskawiS iniwak, a term analyzed as people of the country with abundant rock (Rossignol 1939a, Smith 1975). When speaking English, Crees use the phrases Rocky Cree, Rock Cree, or Rock People as glosses; some persons also consider the name kiwitinawi&iniwak; northern people as an exact synonym.
1989) Acimowina and Ãcaðõhkĩwina: Traditional Narratives of the Rock Cree Indians. Ottawa: Canadian Museum of Civilization. 1990) "Primitivism in Missinippi Cree Historical Consciousness. Man, vol. 25, pp. 399–418. 1993) Grateful Prey: Rock Cree Human-Animal Relationships. Berkeley: University of California Press. 1995) "Forget Culture: Replacement, Transcendence, Relexification. Cultural Anthropology, Vol. 10, No. 4. (No. 1995), pp. 509–546. 1999) "Traditions of Subversion and the Subversion of Tradition: Cultural Criticism in the Maidu Clown Performances.
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Author: Robert Brightman. eBook title: Acaoohkiwina and Acimowina: Traditional Narratives of the Rock Cree Indians (Canadian Museum of Civilization Mercury Series). Category: Politics & Social Sciences. Subcategory: Social Sciences. by Jennifer S. H. Brown, Robert Brightman. Crafting New Traditions: Canadian Innovators and Influences (Mercury Series. by Melanie Egan, Alan C. Elder, Jean Johnson. Hall Large Print Book Series) by Anthony Hyde. The Red Fox by Anthony Hyde. A New Look at Mercury Retrograde by Robert Wilkinson. War of 1812: The Land Operations (Historical publication, Canadian War Mus. by George F. G. Stanley. Eagle Transforming: The Art of Robert Davidson by Robert Davidson, Ulli Steltzer.
Brightman, Robert A. ACAOOHKIWINA and ACIMOWINA: Traditional Narratives of the Rock Cree Indians. Mercury Series, Canadian Ethnology Service Paper No. 113. Ottawa: Canadian Museum of Civilization, 1989. Brock, Rita Nakashima. Journeys by Heart: A Christology of Erotic Power. Norman, OK:University of Oklahoma Press, 1953. Bryan, Alan L. "Late Protohistoric Cree Expansion into North Central Alberta. Western Canadian Journal of Anthropology, 1,1 (1969):32-37. 326 Bibliography 327 Buehrle, Marie Cecilia. Kateri of the Mohawks.
Acaoohkiwina and Acimowina: Traditional Narratives of the Rock Cree Indians: Rock Cree Human-Animal Relationships. Regina, SK: University of Regina Press, 2002. Brown, Jennifer and Brightman, Robert. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 1990. Dusenberry, Verne and Crow, Lynne D. The Montana Cree: a study in religious persistence. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1998. London: Society for the Promotion of Christian Knowledge, 1931. org/details/cihm 14639.
Acaoohkiwina and Acimowina: Traditional narratives of the Rock Cree Indians. Hull: Canadian Museum of Civilization. Brightman, . (2002). Grateful prey: Rock Cree human–animal relationships. Traditional Nehiyaw Plains Cree protocol lecture series as told by Elder Myron Paskemin. Edmonton: Canadian Indigenous and Native Studies Association. Science across cultures: Building bridges between traditional Western and Alaskan Native sciences. In Hills, S. (E., History andphilosophy of science in science education. Kingston: Faculty of Education, Queens University. Our recent book, Athapaskan Migrations: The Archaeology of Eagle Lake, Bri tish Columbia (Matson and Magne 2007) is mainly a synthesis of the fieldwork conducted on the Interior Plateau of British Columbia between 1979 and 1985 and analyses carried out at that time and more recently. It is also an attempt to place this B. C. material within the context of our knowledge of the large scale Athapaskan migrations across most of western North America.