Northwest Coast Indians
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Northwest Coast Indians by Liz Sonneborn

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Published by Heinemann Library in Chicago, Ill .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Juvenile literature,
  • Indians of North America,
  • History

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementLiz Sonneborn
SeriesFirst nations of North America
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE78.N77 S63 2012
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25147524M
ISBN 109781432949495, 9781432949600
LC Control Number2010042273

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The Indians who lived along the northern Pacific coast were different from any other Native Americans. Thery were fishermen, wood carvers, and builders of totem poles; they were a hierarchical society with noblemen, commoners, and slaves in which material wealth was greatly admired and sought after/5(32). The dwellings of the Northwest Coast Indians were rectilinear structures that were built of timber or planks and, except for those in northwestern California, were usually quite large, as the members of a corporate “house” typically lived together in one the houses of the Wakashan province, huge cedar posts with side beams and ridgepoles constituted a . Indians and Europeans on the Northwest Coast: Historical Context The history of the late 18th and early 19th centuries in the Pacific Northwest is in many ways a story of convergence. It is the story of two groups of people—one European and one . Northwest Coast Indians Coloring Book book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. For thousands of years, proud Indian civilizations f /5(6).

Museum curator and noted illustrator recaptures the rich, lost culture of Northwest Coast Indians in 33 meticulously-researched, ready-to-color line drawings. Depicts traditional lifestyles, costumes of the Nootka, Chinook, Kwakiutl, and other tribes from late 18th- to early 20th centuries. Full captions. Introduction. 4 illustrations in color on covers. Northwest Coast Indians - Biography: Books. 1 - 6 of 6 results The elusive dream of locating the Northwest Passage—an ocean route over the top of North America that promised a shortcut to the fabulous wealth of Asia—obsessed explorers for centuries. While global warming has brought several such routes into existence, until. The art objects shown and described in this book are to the anthropologist and the artist what original documents are to the historian. Each individual work of art shows in concrete form the speculations about life and nature which took Here is the most complete text and general collection of illustrations of Northwest Coast Indian art written 4/5(3). Northwest Coast Indian - Northwest Coast Indian - Stratification and social structure: The Northwest Coast was the outstanding exception to the anthropological truism that hunting and gathering cultures—or, in this case, fishing and gathering cultures—are characterized by simple technologies, sparse possessions, and small egalitarian bands.

In this issue, kids will spend some time learning about the Northwest Coast Peoples, who lived on the shores of the northern Pacific Coast, and how they differed significantly from other Native American groups. For one, they were not influenced by the Maya or .   While highlights from the Museum's collection of artifacts from the Pacific Northwest Coast are on display in the Hall of Northwest Coast Indians, more t objects are kept in storage in.   About the Book. With his investigation of slavery on the Northwest Coast of North America, Leland Donald makes a significant contribution to our understanding of the aboriginal cultures of this area. He shows that Northwest Coast servitude, relatively neglected by researchers in the past, fits an appropriate cross-cultural definition of slavery. “Authentic Indians is an imaginative and important book that examines how the idea of authenticity—and related questions of agency, representation, and discourse—affected Native groups of the Northwest Coast of North America around the turn of the twentieth century, and particularly how authenticity amounted to a form of colonialism.”Author: Paige Raibmon.