2 edition of Bibliography on Seminole Indians. found in the catalog.
Bibliography on Seminole Indians.
Florida. University, Gainesville. Library.
Written in English
|Statement||University of Florida, N.Y.A. project.|
|LC Classifications||Z1210.S5 F6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 p. l., 24 numb. l.|
|Number of Pages||24|
|LC Control Number||41010952|
Works cited - Native Americans. Dwyer, Helen, and Mary Stout. Nez Perce History and York: Gareth Stevens Pub., If an image is displaying, you can download it yourself. (Some images display only as thumbnails outside the Library of Congress because of rights considerations, but you have access to larger size images on site.) Alternatively, you can purchase copies of various types through Library of Congress Duplication Services.
History >> Native Americans for Kids The people of the Seminole tribe were Native Americans who originally lived in northern Florida. They retreated to southern Florida when American settlers moved into their territory. Today, they live in Florida and Oklahoma. History The Seminole tribe was formed out of people from several other tribes in the. Geronimo’s Early Life. Geronimo was born in what is today Arizona in the upper Gila River country on J His birth name was Goyahkla, or "one who yawns." He was part of the Bedonkohe Missing: Seminole Indians.
Indian Census Seminole of Florida: with birth and death records by Jeff Bowen FHL book Se52bj also on film Indian Census Rolls, US Bureau of Indian Affairs - Seminole FHL Florida State Census. Florida State Archives. FHL film 30 microfilm Online. Florida State Census. The Seminole lived on various game deer, turkeys, fish, and turtles, which they roasted in their shells. Traditional Seminole homes were made mostly from the palmetto tree, and were open on all sides, much like a covered platform (Davison, ). By far the greatest, as well as the most famous leader of the Seminole tribe, was Chief Osceola.
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Selected Bibliography. These works cover a broad range of general topics and most are published. If they are not available at your local library, ask your librarian to direct you to the Interlibrary Loan Department. Through this department your library will borrow the book for you from another library, at no charge to you.
This is a great service. This book serves as the first and only master listing of bibliographies in the field of American Indian studies. It includes all significant bibliographies, in print and online, concerning Native Americans in the United States and Canada from the earliest times through This unique book is a timeless resource for all levels of Native American bibliographies.
Tribal Library Program. Our libraries are general in nature but also include collections of Seminole and Florida material. Collections incl+titles, numerous periodicals, DVDs, photo collections, and 40 years’ worth of various news articles on the Seminole Tribe, including an archive of the Seminole Bibliography on Seminole Indians.
book. Seminole is the name for one group which eventually left the Confederacy and became regarded as a separate tribe. This bibliography is definitely NOT a complete list of works on Creek Indians. It is intended both to help those interested in the tribe and its history get started with their research and to provide information of interest to more advanced researchers.
Seminole Indians. Seminole. Seminole, Native North Americans whose language belongs to the Muskogean branch of the Hokan-Siouan linguistic stock (see Native American languages). They separated (their name means "separatist") from the Creek in the early 18th cent.
and settled in the former territory of the Apalachee in Florida. Just so many details are wrong in this book. The bibliography is quite extensive, but I wonder if the author actually looked at any of those sources.
The book is lacking a peer review and edit by anyone who is knowledgeable on the subject of Osceola, the Seminoles, and the Seminole Wars. It would have been easy to do, but just asking--I know several/5(15). Seminole Indian Fact Sheet.
Native American Facts For Kids was written for young people learning about the Seminoles for school or home-schooling reports. We encourage students and teachers to visit our main Seminole website for in-depth information about the tribe, but here are our answers to the questions we are most often asked by children, with Seminole pictures and.
This is the history of a remarkable nation, the only Indian tribe that never officially made peace with the United States. General Thomas Sidney Jesup admired the Seminoles as adversaries: "We have, at no former period in our history, had to contend with so formidable an enemy.
No Seminole proves false to his country, nor has a single instance occurred of a first rate warrior. The Seminole are a Native American people originally fromthey principally live in Oklahoma with a minority in Florida, and comprise three federally recognized tribes: the Seminole Tribe of Oklahoma, the Seminole Tribe of Florida, and Miccosukee Tribe of Indians of Florida, as well as independent Seminole nation emerged in a process of ethnogenesis.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle Missing: Seminole Indians.
Great Outdoors Association, St. Petersburg, FL, First Edition. Stapled wraps. Very Good/No Dust Jacket. B&W Photos; Small 4to 9" - 11" tall; 95 pages; Bibliography.
Poem by Dana Kneeland Akers at end. Topics include: Cultural Cha. Florida History; A Brief History; Bibliography; A Brief Bibliography of Florida History.
All titles are available at the State Library of Florida. Contact your local public library to borrow these and other titles on Florida's history. If titles are not available, items may be borrowed from the State Library through the interlibrary loan system.
Secondary Sources Green, Michael D. "Osceola." World Book Book, Web. 15 Dec. Fixico, Donald L. "Seminole Indians." World Book Advanced.
Bibliography Garbarino, Merwyn S. "Creek into Seminole." In North American Indians in Historical Perspective, edited by Eleanor B. Leacock and Nancy O.
Lurie, New York: Random House. William C. A Seminole Source Book. New York: Garland Publishing. MERWYN S. GARBARINO Also read article about Seminole from.
Synopsis. The history of the Seminole Indians in Florida embodies a vital part of the tragic history of native and white American conflict throughout the entire United States. Drawing on widely scattered scholarship, including the oldest documents and recently discovered material, Covington gives us a complete account of the Florida Seminoles.
Legends of the Seminoles is a book about legends that uses myth to explain natural events or explain a moral. The stories are interesting and the setting is clearly Florida. I am using the book to help explain the Seminole culture to my Grandchildren as part of their Florida Studies program.
I would highly recommend this book to other children/5(12). ANCIENT AMERICA: SEMINOLE INDIANS Full RARE Documentary.
A Florida history bibliography from Exploring Florida: Social Studies Resources for Students and Teachers. The Seminole Indians of Florida.
Gainesville: University Press of Florida. Mahon, J. (Florida Sand Dollar Book). Gainesville: University Press of. Find a huge variety of new & used Seminole Indians books online including bestsellers & rare titles at the best prices. Shop Seminole Indians books at Alibris.
The Seminole Indians are a Native American tribe from the southeast United States. What is now the Seminole Tribe of Florida can be traced backyears. With a rich history of overcoming adversity, the Seminoles of Florida are known as the “Unconquered People” because they were never defeated by g: Bibliography.
- Seminole War, 2nd, - Seminole Indians Notes.Black Seminole Indians, sometimes known as Indian blacks, black Muscogulges, or Seminole freedmen, emerged as a distinct ethnic group in seventeenth-century Florida.
During the early part of that century, the Spanish crown, which controlled Florida, gave land to a group of Lower Creeks hoping to form a buffer zone between themselves and the.Osceola, (born c.Georgia, U.S.—died JanuCharleston, South Carolina), American Indian leader during the Second Seminole War, which began in when the U.S.
government attempted to force the Seminole off their traditional lands in Florida and into the Indian territory west of the Mississippi River. Osceola moved from Georgia to Florida, where.