References in periodicals archive ?
The volume's front cover bears George Catlin's famous portrait of Plains Ojibwa chief Shacopay (The Six), and the book opens with an introduction to the Ojibwa in pre-contact times, their territory, close linguistic and cultural relations with their neighbors, the Ottawa (Odawa), Potawatomi, and other Algonkians.
Andrew Newman compares the Dutch use of a cow's hide--cut in thin strips to measure the circumference of the lands they wanted--in defrauding Algonkians to accounts of similar usages in other colonies going back to Dido's foundation of Carthage: "it is the story of colonial land transactions, not only in North America but also around the world" (p.
1980, Television and the Canadian Indian: Impact and Meaning among Algonkians of Central Canada.
Boreal Forest Adaptations: The Algonkians of Northern Ontario.
No official dates pinpoint when these mysterious figures were carved, but it is estimated that sometime between 900 and 1400 AD nomadic Algonkians discovered the marble slab.
This 1937 study examined the "first contact" between the Algonkians and the Europeans, but Bailey's study, although appearing more ethnohistorical than any work produced by the Vienna Group, still maintained elements of historical ethnography.
Boreal forest adaptations: The northern Algonkians.
Lapp used Paul Trotta's article Food, Function & Fashion: Native Americans & White-tailed Deer in her module about Iroquois and Algonkians.
The Iroquoian-speaking tribes included the Tuscaroras and Meherrins, both of whom occupied the land just west of the Algonkians, near the fall lines of the region's numerous small rivers, and the Cherokees, who resided in the mountains.
23) explain, the fur trade involved two exchanges: "In the first, European traders and coastal Algonkians exchanged manufactured goods for wampum; in the second, European traders used wampum (and manufactured goods) to obtain first at Fort Orange [Albany].
While accounts vary, it appears that about 200 Indians, including Algonkians (Pocumtuck, Norwottuck, Pennacook, and others), Iroquoians (Kanienkehaka Mohawks), and Wendat Hurons, accompanied by French soldiers, climbed on top of a deep accumulation of snow to breach the palisades.
The coastal Algonkians of the Mid-Atlantic States also favored economic balance and power sharing.