Last edited by Zolorn
Sunday, May 10, 2020 | History

4 edition of Indians of the Great Plains found in the catalog.

Indians of the Great Plains

Karen D. Harvey

Indians of the Great Plains

by Karen D. Harvey

  • 96 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by Running Press Book Publishers in Philadelphia, Pa .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Great Plains
    • Subjects:
    • Indians of North America -- Great Plains -- History.,
    • Indians of North America -- Great Plains -- Social life and customs.

    • Edition Notes

      Statement[written by Karen D. Harvey ; illustrated by Mike Embden].
      SeriesThe Unfolding world
      ContributionsEmbden, Mike.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE78.G73 H39 1993
      The Physical Object
      Pagination32 p. :
      Number of Pages32
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1445386M
      ISBN 10156138321X
      LC Control Number93083586

      Forty carefully researched, accurately rendered line drawings — ready to be colored — depict the traditional costume and culture of the Plains Indians, including the Apache, Pawnee, Crow, Blackfoot, Cree, and many others as they actually existed from the midth through the early 20th centuries. Full captions. Introduction. 4 illustrations in color on covers. The Plains Indians were those tribes of Native Americans who lived on the Great Plains of North the height of their cultures, their main source of food was the large herds of buffalo. Hunting was not only the main activity of Plains Indians but was a central part of their thinking and culture was formed from the natural environment they lived in. Up to the s.

      Filed under: Indians of North America -- Great Plains -- Clothing Hair Pipes in Plains Indian Adornment: A Study in Indian and White Ingenuity, by John C. Ewers (illustrated HTML at Smithsonian) Filed under: Indians of North America -- Great Plains -- Fiction. "Great Plains Indians" by David Wishart, University of Nebraska Press, pages, $

      Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. Plains Indians lived in the area for at le years prior to the arrival of Europeans. Before European settlement the plains were home to great herds of grazing animals, primarily bison (buffalo) and pronghorn antelope, as well as a great variety of fowl. Spanish colonists from Mexico began occupying the southern plains in the 16th century, bringing horses. National Archives, Washington, D.C. The Plains Indians traditionally lived on the Great Plains of the United States and Canada. The Great Plains is a vast grassland at the center of North America, reaching from the Rocky Mountains to the Mississippi River and from southern Canada to the Rio Grande in the U.S. state of Texas. Summers are warm and winters are cold.


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Indians of the Great Plains by Karen D. Harvey Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Cheyennes, Arapahos, Crows, Blackfoot, and Sioux are among the many tribes of the Great Plains of North America. This magnificent volume, filled with Bancroft-Hunt's evocative text and Forman's spectacular photography, presents a vivid image of 5/5(3). "Great Plains Indians is an accessible and highly readable book that is undoubtedly the best overview of the Plains Indians.

The use of Native American sources combined with archaeological and historical sources produces a balanced review of 13, years of Plains Indians history."—Mark R. Cited by: 2. "Great Plains Indians is an accessible and highly readable book that is undoubtedly the best overview of the Plains Indians.

The use of Native American sources combined with archaeological and historical sources produces a balanced review of 13, years of Plains Indians history."—Mark R. /5(4). "Great Plains Indians is an accessible and highly readable book that is undoubtedly the best overview of the Plains Indians.

The use of Native American sources combined with archaeological Indians of the Great Plains book historical sources produces a balanced review of 13, years of Plains Indians history."—Mark R. Plains Indians have long occupied a special place in the American imagination.

Both the historical reality of such evocative figures and events as Crazy Horse, Sitting Bull, Sacajewea, and the Battle of Little Bighorn and the lived reality of Native Americans today are often confused and conflated with popular representations of Indians in movies, paintings, novels, and on television.

Plains Indians or Indigenous peoples of the Great Plains and Canadian Prairies are the Native American tribes and First Nation band governments who have historically lived on the Great Plains and the Canadian Prairies (also called the Interior Plains) in North hunting-farming cultures have lived on the Great Plains for centuries prior to European contact, the region is known for.

The Plains Indians believed in the Great Spirit. The Indians believed the Great Spirit had power over all things including animals, trees, stones, and clouds. The earth was believed to be the mother of all spirits. The sun had great power also because it gave the earth light and warmth.

The Plains Indians prayed individually and in groups. The chapters feature a range of illustrations, maps, and text boxes, as well as summaries, key terms, and questions to support teaching and learning. It is an essential text for courses on Indians of the Great Plains and relevant for students of anthropology, archaeology, history, and Indigenous studies.

The Plains Indians lived in the area from the Mississippi River to the Rocky Mountains and from Canada to Mexico. The most important tribes were the Sioux, Blackfoot, Cheyenne, Crow, Kiowa, and Comanche.

The plains area was hotter than degrees in the summer, and could drop to 40 degrees below zero with heavy snows in the winter. Get this from a library. The Indians of the Great Plains. [Norman Bancroft-Hunt; Werner Forman] -- Describes the way the plains Indians lived, their medicines. Ian Frazier is a skillful writer of non fiction.

I would compare this book to John McPhee's Coming Into the Country. Frazier traveled s miles across the Great Plains states that is from the Dakotas to Texas. He has tried (successfully) to distill the essence of the Great Plains in this regrettably short book.5/5(5).

Discover the Great Plains is a new series from the Center for Great Plains Studies published in cooperation with the University of Nebraska Press to provide short books of substance on the natural wonders, diverse cultures, history, and contemporary life of the Great Plains. This region is frequently defined by its real or presumed deficits — no mountains, no oceans, no great cities, no.

I fear for the Great Plains because many think they are boring. 91 I'll probably like this book more than you. I salivated over the possibilities of Great Plains after reading the author's Travels in Siberia.I went in with high hopes but acknowledge now that twenty-one years lapsed between this book and the Russian one, and Great Plains, as great as it is, reads, and was, the work of a 4/5.

David J. Wishart's Great Plains Indians covers thirteen thousand years of fascinating, dynamic, and often tragic history. From a hunting and gathering lifestyle to first contact with Europeans to land dispossession to claims cases, and much more, Wishart takes a wide-angle look at one of the most significant groups of people in the country.

"The Encyclopedia of the Great Plains Indians represents the single best reference work on the topic. In short, Wishart has condensed a vast array of subjects within the broader context of Great Plains Indians into one highly useable book."—James E.

Sherow, Great Plains Quarterly. Get this from a library. Indians of the Great Plains. [Mira Bartók] -- Five exciting art activities take children on a journey through the dramatic history of the Indians of the Great Plains--from the days of the buffalo to the present. Children will learn about Plains.

Plains Indian, member of any of the Native American peoples inhabiting the Great Plains of the United States and Canada. This culture area comprises a vast grassland between the Mississippi River and the Rocky Mountains and from present-day provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan in Canada through the present-day state of Texas in the United States.

The area is drained principally by the. "Great Plains Indians is an accessible and highly readable book that is undoubtedly the best overview of the Plains Indians.

The use of Native American sources combined with archaeological and historical sources produces a balanced review of 13, years of Plains Indians history."—Mark R. Ellis, Historical GeographyBrand: UNP - Bison Books. For the Plains Indians, the period from tooften referred to as the traditional period, was an evolutionary time.

Horses and firearms, trade goods, shifting migration patterns, disease pandemics, and other events associated with extensive European contact led to a peak of Plains Indian influence and success in the early nineteenth century.

The term "Great Plains" is used in the United States to describe a sub-section of the even more vast Interior Plains physiographic division, which covers much of the interior of North America.

It also has currency as a region of human geography, referring to the Plains Indians or the Plains states. In Canada the term is rarely used; Natural Resources Canada, the government department Coordinates: 37°N 97°W / 37°N.

The Native Americans there underwent (c) a great cultural change when they obtained from the Plains Indians the horse, the tepee, a form of the sun dance, and deerskin clothes.

They continued, however, to fish for salmon with nets and spears and to gather camas bulbs.Domestic Subjects: Gender, Citizenship, and Law in Native American Literature By Beth H. Piatote. Following the Indian Wars of the late 19 th century, Native Americans were treated as "domestic subjects," with limited legal rights.

With their lands, cultures, economies, and kinship structures threatened, Indians sought redress through a range of political, cultural, and artistic avenues and.The Plains Indians, by Paul H.

Carlson, Texas A&M University Press, College Station,$ hardback, $ paperback. It is the Plains tribes Feathered war bonnets against an azure Western sky, mounted warriors circling a wagon train or pursuing a herd of bison–that is the image of the Plains Indian that has become irrevocably seared Author: Historynet Staff.