Have you ever wondered what the Apache Tribe ate? If you have this is for you! They ate many different types of food such as small game, fruit, vegetables,beans,nuts, seeds, and berries. The women mostly gathered the fruits, nuts, seeds, and berries and the men mostly hunted. They were also the first tribe to learn how to ride horses, they rode horses while they hunted. They made their bowls, plates, and silverware out of pottery, the women made most of the pottery.
The History of the Chitimacha Tribe of Louisiana The Chitimacha Tribe of Louisiana is a part of the southeast Native American tribes. This tribe has been known to be farmers, hunters and gatherers (Southeast American). The extent of this paper will explore the rich tribal history and lifestyles of the Chitimacha tribe. The word Chitimacha is the people’s word for “those living on Grand River”, according to the scholarly article The Historic Indian Tribes of Louisiana: from 1542 to the Present Louisiana by Fred B. Kniffen. This is relevant information because it helps us to better understand the people of this tribe. The Chitimacha tribe is the only to still live in the same place they lived in 1700 (Kniffen). Additionally, the Chitimacha
The Timucua Tribe was once a thriving group of Native Americans. They lived in the northern parts of Florida. In the cooler winter months, they migrated inland to the forests where they worked as farmers, growing crops of all sorts. In addition to farming, they also hunted animals for food. In the warmer summer months, they migrated closer to the coasts where they fished for food.
This essay will talk about the causes and consequences of government relocation and reservation policies of the Cherokee tribe, this essay, discuss about 3 sources that shows the evidence of the government relocation and reservation. The 3 sources are The Trial Of Tears, The Removal Act and The Holston (1719) Treaty.
A government surveyor drew a line separating the Wallowa Valley. The Nez Perce objected. The Nez Perce claimed, “the Indians who signed the new treaty were the leaders of other bands and had no right to give up land that was not even theirs” (Williams & Youngs, 5). This is how the Non-Treaty came about. Soon the whites and Indians fought over the land and Indians were killed, one that was best friend with Joseph, he felt like he was is brother. Burial was granted to bury the Indian in the valley by General Howard.
One Native American tribe in the southeastern region is the Cherokee tribe. The Cherokee tribe was the largest tribe in the southeastern region. They lived in log cabins instead of tee pees the cabins were circular they were made from various materials including cane, plaster, and sticks.. They were mostly farmers. they ate corn, squash, and beans the men however, hunted deer, bear, and turkeys The men of the tribe wore leggings and breechcloth. A breechcloth is a long rectangular piece of clothing. The women wore wraparound skirts made from fiber and deerskin. Men covered themselves with tribal tattoo art and painted themselves bright when they were in a war, but the women did not paint themselves. The Cherokee believed that certain beings created the Earth, moon, and stars, when the fruits of the Earth were
There are seven Native American reservations in the State of Montana. The Blackfeet Nation is one of these seven. The Blackfeet Indian Reservation is in the northwest part of Montana along the eastern slopes of the Rocky Mountains and south of the Canadian border. The reservation is home to the Blackfeet Tribe. Of the approximately 15,560 enrolled tribal members, there are about 7,000 living on or near the reservation. Nearly 27 percent of enrolled members are of three-fourths or greater Indian blood. There are three branches of the Blackfeet peoples: the Northern Blackfeet (Siksika), the Blood and the Piegan or Pikuni. The tribe call themselves "Niitsitapi" (nee-itsee-TAH-peh) meaning "the real people."
The Pawnee indians had many different reasons and ways of art. They made things like pottery and Dream Catchers. There were many different types of Pawnee art. Art was mostly made by the women and young girls of the village. The woman of the village worked hard on the art used for many different things. Things such as bead and feathers were used to decorate art and clothing.
Long before Christopher Columbus, the First Nations People (American Indians) were living off of their land, practicing their spiritual traditions, and harvesting their foods, on a land all of their own. That abruptly changed once Christopher Columbus claimed that he had discovered America. Racism, prejudice, discrimination, and oppression were then
In the cooler weather, they wore buffalo skin for warmth. The Mexicans eventually influenced their style of dress. They began wearing vests, white tunics and more colorful clothing made from cotton.Storytelling is very important to the Apache Indian culture. Since they were not governed by any set of laws or rules and there were no jails for poor behavior, the Apache relied on passing down a code of conduct orally, from one generation to the next.The Apache were talented in arts and crafts. They were known for their beadwork in which they used shells, glass, and turquoise. They would often sew good luck beads onto war shirts. Basket weaving one of the Apache's oldest known forms of art . The burden basket and bread basket were the most common baskets. They also made jewelry, necklaces, earrings, and barrettes. Both sexes liked to wear shell jewelry.In the early 1800's, the relationships with the first white men to enter the region were solid. By the 1850's things had changed and as the Apache were being driven out of their homes and hunting and gathering was becoming scarce, raids and scalping began to take
The Chippewa Indians are one of the largest Native American groups in North America. There are approximately 150 different groups of Chippewa Native Americans. They can be found in states such as Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Michigan. Several of the Chippewa tribes can also be found in parts of Southern Canada. The majority of the Chippewas speak the English language. However, a large number of them also speak their native tongue, the Ojibway language. They are historically known for their crafting abilities, use of cowrie shells for trading, use of copper arrow points, and harvesting of wild rice. The Chippewa Indian canoe, made of birch bark, is recognized as being the finest in design and workmanship.
On Friday, September 11, 1857, 120 emigrants were killed or massacred in southern Utah by Mormons and Paiute Indians on their way from Arkansas to California. They were part of the Baker-Fancher wagon train. Many of the emigrants were from Marion, Crawford, Carroll, and Johnson counties. They started their journey around Boone County in April of 1857 with their leader, who had been to California twice before leading the Baker-Fancher wagon train. About forty families met at Beller’s Stand. After they left Arkansas, the emigrants of the Fancher party traveled through Kansas and Nebraska before entering Utah. They passed Fort Bridger and Salt Lake City before making it to Cedar City. Mountain Meadows is a valley about 35 miles away from Cedar City, where the emigrants were massacred.
The Lakota tribe, also known as the Teton Sioux, is the largest tribe among the seven major Sioux tribes on the Great Plains in North America. After the introduction with the horse after
The Mbuti Pygmies in the Ituri Forest The Mbuti Pygmies in the Ituri forest in central Africa are foragers who use a combination of foraging, net hunters, and archers. Their kinship, social organization, and gender relations make them a unique band. Even though they live in the rainforest of equatorial Africa with hardly any possessions, they are happy, peaceful people. The pygmies are small people who are typically less than five feet tall.
Over the course of history, indigenous people have been the target of discrimination, racism, and systematic oppression. Beginning as early as 1492 when Columbus reached the Caribbean, indigenous people were either attacked, enslaved, or forced to move back to make way for European expansion, which ultimately led to the destruction of Native American livelihood. Multiple wars broke out between the Europeans and indigenous groups, like the Pequot War in 1637 and King Philip’s War in 1675. Many indigenous people were forced to assimilate into white culture or otherwise, risk execution. Then in the 1800s, when President Andrew Jackson enacted the Indian Removal Policy, the Trail of Tears occurred (over 4,000 of the 15,000 Cherokees died on the