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  • How The Rainbow Was Made Analysis

    745 Words  | 3 Pages

    How the Rainbow Was Made is myth created by The Ojibwe Nations to explain the creation of a rainbow in an incredible way. This very intriguing myth describes the rainbows being made from two bluebirds playing around and dipping their feet into Nanabozho’s paints and then flying away causing the streaks of color to shine over the waterfall. From the text, it is easy to tell that these Native Americans lived in Northern America/Canada. This can be inferred because Nanabozho, the main character in this

  • Mohawk Tribe Research Paper

    779 Words  | 4 Pages

    In a far far away land there where we're two tribe, one of the tribe we're call the ojibwe. The other tribe was call the mohawk. The two tribe had a leader with great power these leaders are Chief John Redcorn from the ojibwe, and Grand Cherokee from the Mohawks. These two guys were the strongest smartest fastest and more intelligent guys of their tribes. John and his tribe believe in Christianity. They strong we believe that Jesus will return an saved them from the evil spirits of the wilderness

  • The Last Report On Miracles At The Little No Horse

    1065 Words  | 5 Pages

    practices and decide to rebel against tradition. Marie Kashpaw. Defying tradition is an interesting theme in literature, as well. Not all traditions should be continued, such as the succession of abuse in the PUyat amily. Father Jude knows nothing about Ojibwe culture, so he misses the undertow of clan meaning when Father Damien explains that Sister

  • Ojibwe Tribe

    259 Words  | 2 Pages

    The Ojibwe Tribe The Ojibwe tribe, who believed spirit animals guide their way through life, had a very interesting history, geography, culture, and have a surprising current status. Getting along with traders in their history wasn’t always easy in the Ojibwe history. The culture of the Ojibwe is not like many tribes in the area their way of life is different because most of the Ojibwe lived in the middle of Lake Superior. In the present day, the Ojibwe people have surprisingly not kept a lot of

  • A Life Cycle Ritual That Celebrates And Marks The Passage Into Death

    2594 Words  | 11 Pages

    focus on two that have deep meaning and importance to any culture. A life cycle ritual that celebrates and marks the passage into death, along with a belief story that brings meaning to a culture similarly to other cultures world wide. The Chippewa (Ojibwe) culture focuses on these two traits, a life cycle ritual that celebrates and marks the passage into death, along with a belief story that brings meaning to the Chippewa Culture.     The Chippewa Tribe is a very historic and well known culture that

  • Jane Johnston Schoolcraft Analysis

    1312 Words  | 6 Pages

    Renaissance writers, were unable to write in isolation and consequently their works were inadequate in their entirety to be exclusively romantic pieces of literature (Parker 2009). Therefore, neither can Schoolcraft’s work be singularly influenced by her Ojibwe

  • Penokee Hills In Northern Wisconsin

    2214 Words  | 9 Pages

    Wisconsin is losing that right due to Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker. Walker is a big proponent for a mine in the Penokee Hills. The Penokee Hills are located in Northern Wisconsin, in Iron County, just south of the Bad River Band of Lake Superior Ojibwe Reservation. This mine would have been an iron mine, one of the world’s largest open pit mine. The problem with this mine is it would have destroyed most of the Penokee Hills, the environment around it, and polluted everything around it, including

  • Sioux And Chippewa Indian Tribes

    955 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Sioux and Chippewa Indian tribes’ have a drastically different way of living compared to what other people are accustomed to in terms of their history, clothing, tools, and weapons needed for survival. The Sioux Indians were originally from Asia, but migrated to America about 30,000 years ago. Their long, straight jet-black hair resembles that of the Asian descendants. The Sioux tribes were located in The Great Plains, which consists of 7 different states Minnesota, Wisconsin, North and South

  • Cultural Values Of The Ojibwa Culture

    1427 Words  | 6 Pages

    The Ojibwa or known as the Chippewa in European are people of northeastern North America. The term Ojibwa is said to mean the puckered moccasin people or they say the French said the word meant pictograph. The Chippewa Indians mainly lived in the Wisconsin, Minnesota, North Dakota and Michigan. There was 35,000 Ojibwa on the continent in the mid seventeenth century. They used the word Anishinabeg to describes themselves which means “original people.” The Ojibwa has its own cultural values like honesty

  • Examination of The History of the Ojibway People by William W. Warren

    1053 Words  | 5 Pages

    Examination of “The History of the Ojibway People” by William W. Warren The goal of this paper is to provide an examination of the book “The History of the Ojibway People” by William W. Warren as well as express some of what I learned about the book, the author and the Ojibway people. William W. Warren, born of a white father and Ojibway mother, used his fluent familiarity with the Ojibway language and his tremendous popularity with both whites and Indians to document the traditions and oral statements