Pueblo Indian


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Pueb′lo In′dian



n.
a member of any of a number of American Indian peoples of the U.S. Southwest whose traditional way of life includes residence in pueblos, agriculture, and an annual cycle of community rituals.
References in periodicals archive ?
ADOBE PHOTO STOP Situated in the valley of a small tributary of the Rio Grande just outside the modern town of Taos in New Mexico, this Pueblo Indian settlement, consisting of adobe dwellings and ceremonial buildings, has housed a Native American community since the late 13th and early 14th centuries.
The BIA officer was monitoring vehicle traffic on Interstate 25 on the San Felipe Pueblo Indian Reservation when he conducted a traffic stop resulting in the arrest of an individual, and the seizure of approximately 15.9 pounds of methamphetamine and 1.25 pounds of heroin.
Synopsis: On Christmas Day, 1880, a young doctor from Madison, Indiana, arrived at Keams Canyon, Arizona, to be the physician at the Moqui [Hopi] Pueblo Indian Agency.
Such ideas were fun to talk with my uncle about, and chasing an eagle over Pueblo Indian country made the conversation especially poignant.
A source of local pride is the influence of pueblo Indian cooking, such as breads freshly baked in beehive-shaped outdoor ovens.
This story is set in the desert Southwest in the Pueblo Indian tribe and uses gorgeous drawings and insights into Native American culture to build its gentle tale of change and friendship.
The Unlikely Peace at Cuchumaquic: The Parallel Lives of People as Plants: Keeping the Seeds Alive reflects the author's experiences growing up on a Pueblo Indian reservation and his years of apprenticing to a Guatemalan shaman, returning to the U.S.
Pueblo to Pueblo: The Legacy of Southwest Indian Pottery, From the Collection of the Kansas City Museum and Union Station Kansas City consists of approximately 70 Pueblo Indian pottery vessels and supporting materials dating from the mid-19th to the mid-20th century, and illustrates the remarkable variety of pottery created during that dynamic time of transformation.
For example, in part 4 ("Guadalupe and the Native American Experience'), authors--from Alaskan Native Maria Williams to Pueblo Indian Joe Sando--remind us of a little-discussed history of reception and of the fact that religious experience is lived out or concretized in daily practice.
We Have a Religion: The 1920s Pueblo Indian Dance Controversy and American Religious Freedom.
Frances Levine, "is our most important exhibit." During the adobe building's first three centuries, its thick walls housed representatives of Spain, Mexico, and the United States, as well as a contingent of victorious Pueblo Indian rebels.