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Anasazi Indians
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Indians arts reflect their culture Introduction Anasazi Indians are ancient Native Americans who had a distinct culture and were concentrated in four major regions, namely Utah, Arizona, Mexico, and Colorado (Maestri 2). They had a long history dating back in 1 AD (Maestri 3). Similarly, they have a rich history, which is different from others because of their characteristics and culture. For instance, their culture is characterized by lifestyle, art, architecture, roads among others (Maestri 3). Hence, this essay will address the Anasazi Indians culture by focusing on their arts, architecture, and music. Art Work Anasazi Indians practiced artwork, which was different from other tribes... How Anasazi...
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Cowboys & Indians
1 pages (250 words)
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...Indians Cowboys & Indians What are some negative or incorrect stereotypes often associated with Native Americans? Some of the negative or incorrect stereotypes associated with Native Americans are as follows: that (1) Native Americans are naturally synonymous to Native American Indians and that they are all alike; (2) they are pictured to live particularly in tipis on a reservation; still wear braids and ride horses; (3) they deeply spiritual and have distinct practices calling on their ancestors for consultations on various endeavors; (4) they still maintain Indian names; (5) they are a vanquishing race; (6) they have profound knowledge of their cultural heritage; and (7) that they get... Cowboys &...
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Myan Indians
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Indians Mayan civilization was an enriched civilization and the people who were its part were quite skilled and accomplished. It is known among the best developed civilizations of the classical period. Mayan Indian civilization is one of the ancient American civilizations and the most developed of all (Sharer and Traxler 39). The art, architecture, writing, astronomical and mathematical developments and hierarchical governmental structure of Mayan civilization portray it as an exemplary society with values of its own. This paper scrutinizes the Mayan civilization and culture in terms of its development, strengths and collapse. Mayan Indians were well developed and highly... Roll No: Teacher: Mayan...
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Huichol Indians
9 pages (2250 words)
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...INDIANS I. Ethno genesis. A. Pre-Contact History Huichol Indians are among the ancient indigenous people, settled in the high isolated mountains of western central Mexico. They have retained their pre-Columbian cultures ancient ways of spiritual life. In their native language, they call themselves wixalika meaning “prophets” or “healers” CITATION Lat \l 1033 . Nothing is stated for sure about their history. Some sources state that “in the pre-Columbian times the huichols were originally Guachichil from the desert around Zacatecas and San Luis Potosi and were part of the chichimec culture”. When the spaniards invaded this place, the Huichols took refuge in Sierra. While some scholars... are of...
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West indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians When people refer to the West Indians, they are usually referring to those people who live on the Caribbean Islands including Puerto Rico, Hispaniola and Cuba. It is believed these people originated in South America as wandering hunter-gatherers who eventually made their way onto the islands and stayed there. These were the Ciboney (“History”, 2008). They were followed by Neolithic farmers called the Arawak, who pushed the Ciboney to more remote islands and the Arawak were followed by the warrior Caribs. By the time Columbus arrived in the new world, the Ciboney had nearly disappeared. Following the arrival of the white man, numerous African...
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American Indians
12 pages (3000 words)
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...Indian Issues in Historical Perspective Outline Introduction North American Indians comprise of a number people who share unique cultures, identities, histories and languages. These Native Americans form an important minority of USA, but are frequently faced with a multitude of social, cultural and political problem that are still waiting to be addressed and being solved effectively. Throughout the historical records many American Indians have been repeatedly exposed to self destructive and illegal behavior. Such conducts have been repetitively attributed to the exposure to heavy alcoholic and illicit substance abuse. The existing drinking trend of American... Research Paper Contemporary American Indian...
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Choctaw Indians
9 pages (2250 words)
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...Indians resides in Alabama, Louisiana, Oklahoma and Mississippi. The Choctaws however, were one of the original settlers of Mississippi and along history’s course; they have either been forced or came to a decision to migrate to other places. In totality, the Choctaw Indian populace has grown to 160,000 in the year 2004-2005 (American Indian). Only two Choctaw tribes are federally recognized. They are the Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians and the Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma. The Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians occupies 35,000 acres of land in Mississippi’s east central part and some parts of the gulf coast and Tennessee. Their territory in the Mississippi... At present, a population of the Choctaw...
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Indians and Indian Policy
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...Indians & Indian Policy Inserts His/Her Inserts Grade Inserts 20th April, Introduction American Indians have a long history that dates back to pre-colonial America. These Indians lived freely and owned land in America up until the white race came to America. White people in America took over control of land and administration in US and they eventually clashed with the indigenous Indians. Several policies were initiated either to recognize Indian sovereignty or alienate Indian land or civilize the Indians. Most of these actions had different effect on the lives of Indians. Several authors have documented the treatment and relations between the Indian people and their government. This essay... ...
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Identity among American Indians
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Indians American Indians, despite being the original settlers of America and having long established themselves in this land, are now a minority whose culture and identity are being eroded everyday with the growing influence of modern Western culture as well as intermarriage with other races. The latter especially causes an identity crisis within the various American Indian tribes whose membership is determined by the degree of tribal blood that an individual has. In this paper, we will look at how the American Indians recognize themselves; how those who consider themselves to be Indians or part Indian recognize themselves; and finally how the non Indians identify... Number: Identity among American...
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American Indians Alcoholism
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Indians Alcoholism Introduction Also known as Native Americans, American Indians are members of any of the aboriginal peoples of the Western Hemisphere; however, the term often connote only those groups whose original territories were in present-day Canada and United States (Encyclop?dia Britannica). The United States Census Bureau defines American Indian as “a person having origins in any of the original peoples of North and South America (including Central America) and who maintains tribal affiliation or community attachment. This category includes people who indicated their race(s) as “American Indian or Alaska Native” or reported their enrolled or prin­cipal tribe, such as Navajo... ?American Indians ...
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Indians in unexpected places
2 pages (500 words)
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...Indians in Unexpected Places This book by Philip Deloria puts Indians in the spotlight. Philip focuses on the late nineteenth and the early twentieth century in his novel. At that time Indian people had dissuaded away from history. Indians back then were engaging themselves with those very practices that were compelling the non-Indians to re-evaluate themselves and their understanding of the society around them. Philip presented these longstanding stereotypes of Indians as violent. He elaborates on how Indians represented themselves in Wild West shows and Hollywood film, in sports and their use of sport utility vehicle, Dakota pick-ups. The book begins with Philip’s description of mid... ?BOOK REVIEW:...
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Indians and Indian Policy
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Indians & Indian Policy Inserts His/Her Inserts Grade Inserts 25th April, Overview Native Indians have a rich history that dates back many decades ago but it was only recently that their history and culture was told to the world. Native Indians stories and issues have been articulated by many people but it was when it was told by native Indians that these stories gained recognition and validity. This essay will look into the thoughts of Vince Deloria, a Standing Rock Sioux and Wilma Mankiller who were respectable American Indian leaders. Vince Deloria in his narrative highlights the issues of leadership and preservation of the Indian culture. Vince Deloria was a well known professor, leader... ...
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The American Indians
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Indians Affiliated With obvious reasons, racism mostly reflects on African American in the United States. This is not true, especially for the American Indians, who experience a great deal of racial discrimination. American Indians are bitten by racism on every aspect without mercy of justice. American has been a home of the Indians who settle there even before Christopher Columbus. Racist usually take an excuse of the settlers especially their culture, beliefs, and their religion. From the historical point of view, it is said that Columbus was behind the name America, a claim that is absolutely untrue, the Indians had already given it a name. America... is their vast come. American...
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Alabama-Coushatta Indians culture
2 pages (500 words)
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...Indians and Black Seminoles. This paper attempts to briefly describe the lifestyle, values and norms of this minority groups residing in Texas. The Alabama-Coushatta Indians The Alabama-Coushatta Indians are actually comprised of two distinct tribes, namely the Alabama and Coushatta tribes, which coalesced and co-existed. These tribes are originally from Alabama, Mississippi and Georgia. Due to political reasons, the Alabama-Coushatta Indians were forced to move and managed to survive in East Texas (Moore... MINORITY CULTURE POPULATION Minority Culture Population Living in Texas SCHOOL Minority Culture Population Living in Texas This paper provides an overview of the culture of the Alabama-Coushatta...
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Federal Policy Toward Indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians The US is one of the nations celebrated because of its wealth and democratic practices associated with it since time immemorial. The US population has people of people from different ethnical backgrounds and boasts as the boiling pot. Despite the nation having people from diverse origin, the US is yet to enjoy the benefit coming with it. The nation treats other ethnic badly because whites dominate it. The majority in US are whites to take charge of nearly everything and treats other races in a bad making racial discrimination carry the day. However, there have been calls for reforms initiated with like minded people like Martin Luther King Jr. Some of the ethnic groups... Federal Policy toward...
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Native American Indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians demonstrate their differences as well as similarities within the wider society. The general health beliefs among Native American Indians are closely linked with their philosophical beliefs about lifecycles and death. Many of them believe that diseases and illnesses are forms of punishment from the gods from making them angry. Some... General health and illness forms a natural and inevitable portion of the survival of any human culture. Their beliefs and practices are as different as any other aspects that contribute to the uniqueness and peculiarities of different beliefs and customs throughout the world. The traditional and cultural beliefs about health and illness among Native American Indians...
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Aztec Indians Religion
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Indians – Religion Aztec Indians history is very fascinating and interesting as it provides linkages to all the four-corners ly Mexico, Arizona, Colorado and Nevada (Althoff, Habeck and Hegseth). Even today many people living in the Mexico and California can trace back their linkages to the Aztecs. In the 15th and the 16th century the Aztec Indians had the most powerful Mesoamerican Empire that comprised of the multi-lingual and multi-ethnic people(Schmal). It is because of this mixed ethnicities and population that in the Aztec culture a lot of creativity is seen in the form of their art, poetry and music. It was through their art that they expressed religion and warfare which was portrayed...
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Indians and Anglo-Americans
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Indians and Anglo-Europeans differ in their concepts of Time Age Nature Savings Cooperation Indians and Anglo-Americans have fundamentally different views about life and nature, as is clear from their different understandings of time, age, nature, saving and cooperation. As far as time is concerned, Anglo-Americans perceive of it as short and limited and, thus, make the very most of their time. As far as the American Indians are concerned, however, time is vast and is measured in seasons and the rising and the setting of the sun, as opposed to months, days, hours and minutes. Similarly, Anglo-Americans perceive of age as something... Part Question In a paragraph (six to 10 sentences) discuss how...
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Asian Indians Community of US
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Indian in The United s can be, both exciting and difficult at the same time. It is exciting to belong to different nationalities and cultures, being Indian and American simultaneously. I enjoy the diversity that my identity produces me. I can relate to many groups of people and still feel they are all part of me. I enjoy Christmas as much as I enjoy Diwali - at Christmas I celebrate the birth of Jesus Christ with my American friends , sending and receiving beautiful gifts, running around and shopping frantically for last minute decorations and celebrations , while at Diwali we celebrate the victory of good over evil when the entire Indian Hindu community lit... parents encountered when they...
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History of the Cherokee Indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians number 8 January History of the Cherokee Indians Long time ago the Cherokee Indians were one of the most numerous tribes on the territory of the United States among Native American ethnic groups. Today the situation has changed drastically. Unfortunately, the course of history is irreversible and back in the middle of the nineteenth century Cherokee Indians were ultimately forced to leave their tribeship. In 1828 gold was discovered in Cherokees land, which was the territory of the State of Georgia at that time. Once the gold fever swept the region and thousands of people started to arrive to Georgia in the hope of gain, the majority of Cherokee... number 8 January History of the Cherokee...
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American Indians and horse culture
5 pages (1000 words)
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...Indians and horse culture American Indians are likened to horse culture. To what it is tagged to be-nomads in no such of geographic distress. They live to leave the previous place and search for what they can once again consume to brim and leave. They rely on what can produce a day to day resource and beyond any understanding of the matter, they live only on what they need at the moment. This poem that directs the minds of the audience to believe that there is an American Indian novelty stigma that must be spoken about because it portrays a world that is impatiently wanting to seize to know how it is possible for a person to what to be everything opposite of himself. Makes me wonder how...  American...
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Indians & Indian Policy in the USA
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians & Indian Policy in the USA Introduction American Indians have a long history that dates back to pre-colonial America. These Indians lived freely and owned land in America up until the white race came to America. White people in America took over control of land and administration in US and they eventually clashed with the indigenous Indians. Several policies were initiated either to recognize Indian sovereignty or alienate Indian land or civilize the Indians. Most of these actions had different effect on the lives of Indians. Several authors have documented the treatment and relations between the Indian people and their government. This essay will explore and review three works... on...
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Andrew Jackson's attitude toward the Indians
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...Indians, is his position borne out by the history of the Cherokee or is it rooted in something else? What ethical justification does he use for the legality of this action of removal? What ethical justification do the citizens of the state of Georgia use to support the removal? Explain. Andrew Jackson was the seventh president of the United States of America from 1829 to 1837. He is famous for supporting the Removal Act which advocated for the relocation of Cherokee Indians from East of the Mississippi river to the West of the Mississippi. His past involvement, in the defeat of the Creek Indians, could have been his motivation to champion... History How would you describe Jackson's attitude toward the...
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Understanding the history of Native American Indians
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Indians Understanding the History of Native American Indians It is arguably true that long before the arrival of the Europeans, the American continent was inhabited by Indians who had their unique culture. This culture had unique values and practices which governed the way they associated with each other and the environment. However, the arrival of the Europeans and the consequent colonization impacted negatively on the social setup and lifestyle of this group of people. Additionally, social interaction with other cultures from African, Asian, European and other continents have with time continued to dilute the observance of cultural values of Native... ? Understanding the History of Native American...
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European Cultural Adoption of the Cherokee Indians
16 pages (4000 words)
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...Indians in the 18th And 19th Century Native American history constitutes a large portion of the American history as studied by different students across the United States and beyond the American continent. Several Native Americans tribes had lived in continental America for centuries; was before the first Europeans first arrived there. In the late 15th century, Christopher Columbus began his voyage to spread Christianity and discover new lands. “Hereupon I left the city of Granada, on Saturday, the twelfth day of May, 1492, and proceed to Palos, a seaport where I armed with vessels very fit for such an enterprise”1. Incidentally, America was discovered...  European Cultural Adoption of the Cherokee...
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Indians and Alcohol in Early America
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Indians and Alcohol in Early America" By Peter C. Mancall Introduction To Peter C. Mancall American History writer Peter C. Mancall Professor of History at the University of Southern California and the President, from 2002 to 2004, of the Forum on European Expansion and Global Interaction and analyst, easily stand beside Nobel Prize laureates of History, which are a part of a remarkable History tradition. Very much Asian and American writer, his work is also of interest beyond that particular region and those particular times. Professor Mancall subject of many of his books, is one of the more inspired writings in modern History, an ideal vehicle for American... [Supervisors Review of "Deadly Medicine,...
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The Passing of the Plains Indians
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...Indians The last half of the 19th century saw the Plains Indians reduced from a dwindling population of tribes that had been geographically isolated to a civilization on the verge of physical and cultural extinction. The early 1800s had taken its toll on the Native population as the invasion of the Europeans brought technology and a motivation that the Indians were unable to compete with. Disease had thinned their ranks and the exploding immigrant population was pushing westward in search of new land and natural resources. The technology of weapons, industrial machinery, the railroad, concepts of private property, and the capitalist economic system all served to further... The Passing of the Plains...
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William Bradford's Relationship with the Indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians William Bradford was one of the founders of the second English colony established in the New World. Those who traveled with Bradford to the New World were known as Pilgrims. These Pilgrims left their homeland in order to practice their religion without persecution. They are a very famous group in American history. In 1620, the Pilgrims came across the Atlantic on the ship, the Mayflower, and established the colony known as Plymouth. Bradford was made Governor of the new colony. Unlike many of the original Pilgrim’s descendants, as well as immigrants who would later come to the New World and interact with the Native Americans... Teacher Eng 2223 27 March William Bradford’s Relationship with the...
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The Pueblo Indians of the Southwest
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Indian nations lived nomadic lifestyles upon the arrival of the white man on the North American continent. While they didn’t wander aimlessly about the plains, they did move from place to place within a generally defined area as the plants and animals ripened or moved. “Men continued to hunt, but the economic burden had shifted to women. Aside from their role as companion and mother, their foraging and gathering made them the principal providers. And as the woman’s economic role became more central, her status and sociopolitical power increased” (Thomas et al, 2001: 39) and the population became more settled. It can be assumed... many differences between their culture and that of the...
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The Indians against FDI in retail trade
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...Indians against FDI in Retail Trade To From A Proposal for the case of the Indians against FDI in Retail Trade I write this letter to provide a solution to the recurring problem faced between the Indian government and U.S Supermarket chain in FDI retail. The problem is that the Government of India and other members of the business community are not passionate about letting the supermarket chain retail in the Indian market (Mukherjee & Patel 2005). Whereas, the director of the company believes that the firm will increase sales in India that will grow rapidly, an opportunity that is not affordable to be missed. Due to this fact shopping in India has become difficult due... A Proposal for the case of the...
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California Indians Surviving the Gold Rush
2 pages (500 words)
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...Indians in California found their land, the lives, and their way of life actively persecuted. In the years of the Gold Rush, it is estimated that ninety percent of California's native population died. The survivors, who maintained their connections to their own cultural practices on various levels, in general managed to live through the Gold Rush by adapting to the new ways of life forced... Your Number 14 March 2007 Native Survival For the indigenous people living in California as the Gold Rush commenced, survival was more than a matter of finding food and shelter or overcoming disease. With the influx of thousands of outsiders, all intent on carving up the earth to reveal its hidden metals, American...
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William Bradfords Relationship with the Indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians William Bradford was one of the founders of the second English colony established in the New World. Those who traveled with Bradford to the New World were known as Pilgrims. These Pilgrims left their homeland in order to practice their religion without persecution. They are a very famous group in American history. In 1620, the Pilgrims came across the Atlantic on the ship, the Mayflower, and established the colony known as Plymouth. Bradford was made Governor of the new colony. Unlike many of the original Pilgrim’s descendants, as well as immigrants who would later come to the New World and interact with the Native Americans... Teacher Eng 2223 27 March William Bradford’s Relationship with the...
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American Dream for Slaves, Indians, and Puritans
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Indians, and Puritans Introduction George Carlin in his comic nature commented that theAmerican dream is known so, because one has to be asleep in order to believe it. This comment, though it brings about comic relief, it pushes one to analyze the degree of truth that is attached to it. America has for long been known as the ‘land of dreams.’ People leave their native homes to go to America in pursuit of dreams for a better future. This trend has not started in the past century; it dates way before. In tracing the history of the peoples of America, it becomes clear that a substantial portion of its residents are immigrants who settled. Over time, they establish... their communities, and...
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Lewis and clark among the indians
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Indians, By James P. Ronda The expedition by Lewis and Clark between 1804-1806 was the first United States overland mission to the Pacific coast and back, headed by Captain Meriwether Lewis and Second Lieutenant William Clark.The expedition is one of the foundational events which augured the westward expansion of the United States. While maintaining the authenticity of the historian, Ronda gauges the human element behind the stories that shaped the American dream some two hundred years ago.While former chroniclers of explorations cinemetically focussed... Prof A D Paul Page 1 Importance of Various Native American Tribes to the Corps of Discovery: A Study Based on Lewis and Clark Among the In...
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Lewis and clark among the indians
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Indians, By James P. Ronda The expedition by Lewis and Clark between 1804-1806 was the first United States overland mission to the Pacific coast and back, headed by Captain Meriwether Lewis and Second Lieutenant William Clark.The expedition is one of the foundational events which augured the westward expansion of the United States. While maintaining the authenticity of the historian, Ronda gauges the human element behind the stories that shaped the American dream some two hundred years ago.While former chroniclers of explorations cinemetically focussed... Prof A D Paul Page 1 Importance of Various Native American Tribes to the Corps of Discovery: A Study Based on Lewis and Clark Among the Indian...
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How Colinization affected the history of American Indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians There are lot of ways how Colonization affected the history of American Indians. Suffice to say that colonization had changed the way of life of American Indians in such a brief period of time. The manner of which Colonization affected the history of American Indians ranged from land grabbing, religious conversion, attempts to supress Indian cultural practice to bringing of disease which dissipated significant portions of Indian population. The most obvious effect of colonization is the taking of land from American Indians by the colonizers. It is important to note that American Indians traditionally were nomadic people who did... Teacher How Colonization affected the history of American...
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Main Messages Conveyed to the Indians by Clarks Address
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians by Clark’s address. First, he wants the Indians to know that he is there representing a very power person. This person is the Great Chief of all white people. He establishes this Great Chief’s power by telling the Indians of all the things the Great Chief can give to them if they will “open their ears” and do what the Great Chief says. Clark also tries to establish trade with the Indians, promising them a fair price for their furs and other goods. He wants the Indians to understand that other white men would be coming from the Great Chief in the future and that they should treat them well if they want to please the Great Chief... . The language Clark uses in addressing the...
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Dispossesing the Wilderness: Yosemite Indians and the National Park Ideal
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians and the National Park Ideal, 1864-1930 Yosemite remains the only place that was later transformed intoa national park, where the existing community pre-existed with the natives in the land. This is a unique approach in history where the American Indians initiated strong ties with the then natives in the land. Though the place was finally converted into a national park, the pre-existence of the two forms of people was a unique approach in the American history (Spence 28). The evidence in support of this particular piece of work denotes a string bond in the American history. American history is considered to have its uniqueness, especially in approaching... Dispossessing the Wilderness: Yosemite...
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The Modern Indians: Not Just another Minority Category, and Why
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Indians: Not Just another ‘Minority’ Category, and Why Indians are the original Native inhabitants of United States, i.e. they are the Native Americans who originally occupied the entire country. Columbus is the one who discovered these Indians in America. However, there exists no real evidence to prove their origin. This is because their traditions vary from one group to another and have an unsatisfying conjecture. This community has unity, and they have physical features that run throughout the entire race. Their physical identity is similar, such as their dark-brownish skin, rounded full lips, and cheekbones that are prominent. In addition, their main economic activities were... Task: The Modern...
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The Long, Bitter Trail: Andrew Jackson and the Indians
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians. The greatness of Andrew Jackson cannot be denied by anyone. His contributions for the cause of a new emerging nation, his astute policies, his statesmanship, his unflinching faith in democracy and his sacrifices rendered in keeping the American Constitution intact. He is the man responsible for preserving and enhancing the powers of the executive organs of the federal state including the United States Congress, the United States Senate and the office of the President. Further, his contribution in maintaining and strengthening the rights of the people and forging a healthy and vibrant nation out of fragmented community initially, a union of only thirteen... Andrew Jackson and the American...
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History of California indians from 1850 to 1968
9 pages (2250 words)
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...Indians From 1850 - 1968: A Critical Review The History of California Indians From 1850 - 1968: A Critical Review In regards to the history of California Indians, there are many different issues that must be taken quite seriously into consideration, and in order to be able to come to a proper and understanding viewpoint on this matter as a whole, all of these issues must be thoroughly and fully examined, as well as all of the key matters in relation to this. California in all reality has a much greater variety of geographical regions, landforms, and even climates than that of any other area, and likewise, there was an extraordinary cultural diversity that prevailed upon... The History of California...
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The Past and Present Caddo Indians in Modern Medical Setting
3 pages (750 words)
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...Indians in Modern Medical Setting The Past and Present Caddo Indians in Modern Medical Setting The Caddo Indians were villagers and farmers and, unlike many other natives, were not nomadic. They lived in houses made of grass fifteen feet tall and fifty feet in diameter, supported by poles and under conical grass roofs. These houses cover big areas in which they form shelter. These natives are also called “Caddo/Caddos”, which is a popular name that originated from the name of the Caddo proper “Kadohadacho” (Glover, 1935). The Caddos included communities of isolated farms, small villages and some other villages as part of their territory. These natives also claim the whole... ? The Past and Present Caddo...
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Creek Indians in the Last Years of the 18th Century
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Indians in the Last Years of the 18th Century. Introduction During the early summer of the year 1735, approximately fifty American natives from the river of Chattahoochee commenced for a bluff at the mouth of River Savannah (Saunt11). The Indians established this 300 mile trip as demanded by their latest British neighbors. These British had set up the colony of Georgia in the previous years. When the Indians arrived, they would be acknowledged with gifts and a magnificent military display. Before the eminent audience, the guests would reply with their story about authority and power. The Indian story became meaningless on...
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Manifest destiny and the forcible removal of american indians
10 pages (2500 words)
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...INDIANS AND THE CONFISCATION OF MEXICAN LAND Introduction In the 19th century, Manifest Destiny was the American belief that the United States was destined to expand extensively across the North American continent, from the Atlantic seaboard to the Pacific Ocean. The ideology and practice of Manifest Destiny which included expansionism based on nationalism, “influenced United States Policy particularly in the last six decades of the nineteenth century” (Mountjoy 2009: 13). This justified the forcible removal of American Indians, the annexation of Mexican land, and the war with Mexico in the 1840s. The term Manifest Destiny integrated the nationalist... ?MANIFEST DESTINY: THE FORCIBLE REMOVAL OF AMERICAN...
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Reflection about a Book A Tale of Two Indians
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Indians Background A tale of two Indians is a great inspirational book on the life of a US immigrant of Indian originality who undergoes several trials concerning life challenges. The first section of the book is about multicultural settings of early author-experiences. By bringing in cultural diversities, the author narrates how these challenges led to later complexities in life. The story begins from a rich family background when the author grows up as a child. Throughout his life, many challenges emerge and he becomes forced to succumb at some point, which he does not grant immediately. Having been born in India, he underwent different cultural experiences during his... February 27, A tale of two...
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The encounter between the Europeans and the American Indians
2 pages (500 words)
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...Indians (Calloway, 1998). This short paper shall compare and contrast two primary sources that discuss the encounter between Europeans and Amerindians and determine the reliability of these accounts. The two primary sources to be considered are: “Literatures of Colonial America: An Anthology” by Castillo, Susan and Ivy Schweitzer and “Germs, Seeds &: Animals: Studies in Ecological History” by Alfred Crosby. The first source by Susan Castillo and Ivy Schweitzer made readers know that Britain was not only the European nation that was in contact... as they are coming from renowned historians. They provided ample evidence to support their assertion and this is what adds to the reliability of...
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The Culture and History of the Shawnee Indians
10 pages (2500 words)
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...Indians Introduction The Shawnee Indians lineage relates to the Lenape who are regarded as “grandfather.” The original tribes of Shawnee tribe were part of the Algonquin nation. The Shawnees are Eastern Woodlands tribe originally based in Southern Ohio, West Virginia, and Western Pennsylvania. Nevertheless, in the late 17th Century, the invasion by their long-established enemy, the Iroquois had them driven from these locations. The Iroquois, during the 1660s, managed to scatter the Shawnee in all directions to South Carolina, Tennessee’s Cumberland Basin, Eastern Pennsylvania, and Southern Illinois (Pritzker 3). Although, by 1730s, the Shawnee had returned... The Culture and History of the Shawnee...
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Response Paper for Deloria's chapter,"Patriotic Indians and Identities of Revolution"
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...Indians and Identities of Revolution In the book Playing Indians, the explores how the search for American identity has put Native Indians at its center. Despite the colonial experiences that the Indian people went through during the expansion, Deloria observes in his book that American people see the Indian culture as a uniting identity. It is not very easy to define Americanness without invoking the Indian culture. In the chapter “Patriotic Indians and Identities of Revolution,” the author captures various instances in which Indian culture has served to unite the nation in the face of historical challenges. The chapter delves deeply into various incidences, events and practices that have... Patriotic...
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European Cultural Adoption of the Cherokee Indians in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Century
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...Indians in the 18th And 19th Century Native American history constitutes a large portion of the American history as studied by different students across the United States and beyond the American continent. One of the most talked about and studied groups of Native Americans are the Cherokee Indians, a group of native occupants of the American continent. Historians believe that the Cherokee Indians occupied the southeast part of America ling before the forces of civilization and the American colonization took center stage. The tribe was one of the strongest tribes in the American continent and had significant influence during the 14 and 15th century... . They existed in smaller groups and...
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What are the two main theories of the origin of American Indians in North America
1 pages (250 words)
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...Indian in North America ‘Indians’, ‘American Indians’ or Paleoamericansare some of the common names of the people who apparently welcomed Columbus in America. Who were they, from where they came or what their origin was is a myth, a question which still needs to be answered and is usually answered with speculations. There are usually two main theories/myths that explain the origin of American Indians in the region of North America. The first of these theories is that these people were already there but opposing that, there is another theory that says these people came from somewhere else. There is more support to the second theory which says... Submitted Two Main theories of origin of American Indian...
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