3 edition of Resource materials pertaining to Indian and Eskimo cultures found in the catalog.
Resource materials pertaining to Indian and Eskimo cultures
Manitoba. Curriculum Branch.
|Statement||[by the Curriculum Branch, Dept. of Education].|
|LC Classifications||Z1209.2.C2 M35 1973, E78.C2 M35 1973|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||137 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||137|
|LC Control Number||78323369|
Object Collections. The NMAI object collections (, catalog records) scope encompasses two- and three-dimensional objects/works made, created, used, designed, or commissioned by Native peoples of the Western Hemisphere (excluding Hawai’i); preserved botanical, plant, animal, and mineral samples representative of agriculture, gathering, hunting, medical practices, and other Native. The aim of the guide is to help users of John Jay library to locate the material that the library has in this field and suggest some additional resources available in New York City. The term Indians of North America is the traditional term used by English-speaking non-Native Americans.
The first blow job I ever gave (after methodically groping my way past all the bases) was an act of faith. After finally figuring out how to manually manage my boyfriend's strange vestigial organ. Most materials were compiled for the book, Vision Quest: Men, Women, and Sacred Sites of the Sioux Nation. School fund raising calendars from Red Cloud Indian School (Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, South Dakota) and St. Augustine School (Winnebago Indian Reservation, Nebraska) are also included. [Connect to Don Doll Inventory] E.
The first genome sequence of an ancient human is reported. It comes from an approximately 4,year-old permafrost-preserved hair from a male from the first known culture to settle in Greenland. Past and present information about the culture groups of native North America. A Native American Encyclopedia: Resource book offering specific historical and demographic information about each North American tribe. Native Tribes of North America: Illustrated reference book on the Indian .
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Get this from a library. Cultures in the North: Aleut, Athabascan Indian, Eskimo, Haida Indian, Tlingit Indian, Tsimpshian Indian: multi-media resource list.
[Sarah Crawford Isto; Alaska Educational Program for Intercultural Communication.] -- Annotated list of resource material, print and non-print, to assist the teacher in identifying, collecting and assessing useful materials on Alaska's. These teaching tips and resources focus on the topic of multiculturalism and diversity.
Find helpful articles, rich lesson plans, and a variety of books to promote cultural sensitivity and introduce students to cultures other than their own. Going beyond a traditional survey of buildings, the book offers a broad, clear view into the Native American world, revealing a new perspective on the interaction between their buildings and culture.
Looking at Native American architecture as more than buildings, villages, and camps, Nabokov and Easton also focus on their use of space, their Cited by: Indian and Eskimo artifacts of North America. [Charles Miles] -- Captioned photographs depict over 2, examples of North American native-made and used artifacts.
Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Charles Miles. # Indians of North America--Material culture\/span>\n.
Volume 5 describes the prehistory, history, and cultures of Eskimo and Native Alaskan people of North America who lived in the Arctic area. Researchers, especially students in middle grades and above may find this resource useful for writing papers related to topics of /5(2).
Explore standards-compliant resources and interactive teaching aids from the NK platform. Sources include lesson plans, classroom posters, teaching guides, interactive modules, and other virtual and printable sources for teachers and students.
Do look for books and materials written and illustrated by Native people. Don't use ABC books that have "I is for Indian"' or "E is for Eskimo." Don't use counting books that count "Indians." Don't use story books that show non-Native children "playing Indian." Don't use picture books by non-Native authors that show animals dressed as "Indians.".
The earliest positively identified Paleo-Eskimo cultures (Early Paleo-Eskimo) date to 5, years ago. They appear to have developed in Alaska from people related to the Arctic small tool tradition in eastern Asia, whose ancestors had probably migrated to Alaska at least 3, to 5, years earlier.
Similar artifacts have been found in Siberia. Eskimo, any member of a group of peoples who, with the closely related Aleuts, constitute the chief element in the indigenous population of the Arctic and subarctic regions of Greenland, Canada, the United States, and far eastern Russia. Learn more about Eskimos, including their history and culture.
Southeast Indian - Southeast Indian - Subsistence and material culture: The Southeast was one of the more densely populated areas of native North America at the time of European contact. Most groups resided in the piedmont, where they took advantage of extensive game resources, wild plant foods, and an abundance of arable land.
The peoples of south Florida were an exception, as they adjusted. The Library of Congress Prints & Photographs Division preserves and makes available thousands of pictures related to the history and culture of indigenous North Americans.
The vast majority of these images are photographs. Other material includes drawings, engravings, lithographs, posters, and architectural drawings. These materials work effectively in many different cultures and among many different ethnic groups in both urban and rural settings.
Some materials are available in Spanish on the website. Christian Hope Indian Eskimo Fellowship (CHIEF) book or any other Christian resource. This site provides access to photographs, manuscripts, books, audio recordings, and other materials of historical interest that have been digitized and made available by members of Digital Commonwealth, a statewide consortium of libraries, museums, archives, and.
The Far North: 2, Years of American Eskimo and Indian Art. Henry B. Collins, Frederica de Laguna, Edmund Carpenter, and Peter Stone Published pages. This catalog presents a panoramic selection of art from the native cultures of America’s far north. This book is an excellent resource on Yup’ik Dance in history, culture, and practice.
This books serves as an excellent model for quality research in the field. It quotes and cites many primary sources. Accompanied by a DVD of traditional Yu’pik dances, which includes interviews. A resource for researchers and educators. Explore the stunning diversity of North American Indian and Eskimo baskets, from little-known native basketry to the more common forms.
This colorful book combines manufacturing techniques, raw materials, forms, and decorations with information on native s: identifying, collecting, and assessing useful materials on the Alaska Native cultures, this publication cites approximately books, periodicals, films, filmstrips, slides, and other miscellaneous ' media.
The materials are listed according to: (1) Aleut resources; (2) Athabascan Indian resources; (3) Eskimo resources; (4) Hiada. For basic background on Curtis' The North American Indian, read the biographical section comments below refer to this monumental work.
FOREWORD by President Theodore Roosevelt to Curtis' multi-volume work The North American Indian. In Mr. Curtis we have both an artist and a trained observer, whose pictures are pictures, not merely photographs; whose work has far more than mere.
Preamble. These Protocols are presented to guide libraries and archives in engaging in culturally responsive care of Native American archival materials and in providing culturally appropriate service to communities.
Librarians and archivists should be aware that each tribe, band, and community is unique. The recommended best practices will need to be interpreted and applied by each collecting.
In this article, we’ve highlighted resources that can help you design a lesson or unit about Arctic cultures. The informative books from this month’s virtual bookshelf will greatly enhance any of the resources listed below. We’ve divided this month’s lessons into those about the Inupiat of Alaska and the Inuit of the Canadian Arctic.
The following bibliography lists reference material dealing with Native American languages which is available in the Labriola National American Indian Data Center in the University Libraries. It is not comprehensive, but rather a selective list of resources useful for developing language and vocabulary skills, and/or researching a variety of.American Indian Languages: Cultural and Social Contexts is a comprehensive resource that will serve as a text in undergraduate and lower-level graduate courses on Native American languages and provide a useful reference for students of American Indian literature or general linguistics.
It also introduces general readers interested in Native.Paula Ayunerak and Deborah Alstrom. In the earliest days there were many intertribal wars between the Yup’ik (Inuit) groups on the lower regions of the Yukon River drainage and the Athabascan (American Indian) groups inhabiting the interior regions and borders of the Yukon River (Fig.
1, Community Map).Those Yup’ik groups at the borders of Athabascan territory eventually left to a safe.