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American Indians

Writings

  1. "American Indians" is a book by Devon A. Mihesuah.
    • genre: Sociology
    • subjects: History of the United States, Native Americans in the United States, Americas, Native American studies, United States of America, History
  2. "American Indians" is a book by Edgar Billowitz.
  3. "American Indians" is a book by Fred Harvey.
    • also known as "American Indians; first families of the Southwest"
  4. "American Indians" is a book by Jack Utter.
    • also known as "American Indians: answers to today's questions"

Miscellanea

American Indians a.k.a. Native American tribes: Native Americans in the United States are the indigenous peoples from the regions of North America now encompassed by the continental United States, including parts of Alaska. They comprise a large number of distinct tribes, states, and ethnic groups, many of which are still enduring as political communities. There is controversy surrounding the names used: they are also known as American Indians, Indians, Amerindians, Amerinds, or Indigenous, Aboriginal or Original Americans. In Canada they are known as First Nations peoples.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for American Indians

Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):

Google previewThe Weight of Vengeance (2012)

The United States, the British Empire, and the War of 1812 by Troy Bickham

American Indians refers to the indigenous peoples living throughout North America, but especially within the territorial claims of the British Empire and the United States. Britain and British refer to the United Kingdom and its inhabitants, ...

Google previewMountain Wolf Woman, Sister of Crashing Thunder (1966)

The Autobiography of a Winnebago Indian by Mountain Wolf Woman, Nancy Oestreich Lurie

Notable and of widespread occurrence among American Indians is an extreme practicality coupled with ...

Google previewThe Popular Science Monthly (1881)

That the negroes of the United States obtained these stories from the South American Indians is an hypothesis no one would think of maintaining ; but that the Indians heard these stories from the African slaves in Brazil, and that the latter , ...

Google previewCaptured in the Middle (2011)

Tradition and Experience in Contemporary Native American Writing by Sidner Larson

The role of modern literature in the process of change is of primary importance, Literature by and about American Indians is a counterbalance to the destructive aspects of colonization, revealing a pragmatic and humanist authorial personality ...

Google previewWorld Review (1901)

As an example of the blending and coalescence of tribes the condition among the American Indians is a case in point. By an interchange of customs, faith, ceremony, law, and other factors of culture, and by frequent intermarriage within historic ...

Google previewThe Esoteric Codex: Occult Appendix I (2015)

by Mark Rogers

That the negroes of the United States obtained these stories from the South American Indians is an hypothesis no one would think of maintaining; but that the Indians heardthese stories from the African slaves in Brazil, and thatthe latter, as well ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of South Dakota Indians (2001)

by Donald Ricky

Many American Indians vowed not to be involved in the black power and brown power movements, but at the end of the 1960s and into the 1970s many of the Lakotas joined what was to be known as the “Red Power Movement.” They made a ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Rhode Island Indians (2001)

Indians of Rhode Island and Easterns (Sic) Woodlands by Donald Ricky

All of these tribes belonged, in a linguistic sense, to the Algonquin family of North American Indians. They were ruled by sachems, who exercised an authority which was often hereditary in practice if not in theory. The sachems married only ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of American Indian Issues Today (2013)

by Russell M. Lawson

North American Indians in the twenty-first century face tests and challenges at the same time common to human experience and unique to indigenous peoples. All humans, including North Americans, experience war, conflict, and peace; good ...

Google previewThe New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture (2014)

Volume 6: Ethnicity by Celeste Ray

Green, The Columbia Guide to American Indians of the Southeast (2001); Timothy Pertulla, The Caddo ...

Google previewDictionary of Multicultural Psychology (2004)

Issues, Terms, and Concepts by Lena E. Hall

American Indians comprise more than 500 tribes of indigenous people living in the Unites States. According to the 1990 U.S. census, there are approximately 1.8 million Indians in the United States, although the majority live ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of American Indian Contributions to the World (2009)

15,000 Years of Inventions and Innovations by Emory Dean Keoke, Kay Marie Porterfield

American Indians, from the Arctic Circle to the tip of South America, donated many gifts to the world's common fund of knowledge in the areas of agriculture, science and technology, medicine, transportation, architecture, psychology, military ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Immigration and Migration in the American West (2006)

by Gordon Morris Bakken, Alexandra Kindell

AMERICAN INDIANS American Indian Migration to Phoenix, Arizona Apache Arapaho Assiniboine Blackfoot Nation Bureau of ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Prehistory (2001)

Volume 6: North America by Peter N. Peregrine, Melvin Ember, Human Relations Area Files, inc

" In Handbook of North American Indians, ed. B. G. Trigger. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution, 253-270. Goddard, Ives (1978). "Delaware." In Handbook of North American Indians, ed.

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Photo about American Indians

American Indians

American Indians

Milwaukee Public Museum

Photo credit: Ed Bierman

Quotes about American Indians

A few scattered accounts, collected and combined together, may lead us to two certain conclusions: 1. That all the American Indians are one kind of people; 2. That they are the same as the people in the northeast of Asia. (Ezra Stiles)
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