Aboriginal relationships between culture and plant life in the Upper Great Lakes region
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Aboriginal relationships between culture and plant life in the Upper Great Lakes region

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Published by University of Michigan Press in Ann Arbor, MI .
Written in English


  • Ethnology -- Great Lakes region.,
  • Botany -- Great Lakes Region.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Richard Asa Yarnell.
SeriesAnthropological papers (University of Michigan. Museum of Anthropology) -- no. 23
LC ClassificationsGN2 .M5
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 218 pç. :
Number of Pages218
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19677842M
LC Control Number10444425

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Aboriginal relationships between culture and plant life in the Upper Great Lakes region: Yarnell, Richard A. Yarnell, Richard A. Ann Arbor, University of Michigan, SBU6: Ethnobotany Great Lakes Region (North America) Ethnology Great Lakes Region (North America) Minnetrista Council for Great Lakes Native American Studies (MCGLNAS). Founded in , it is an organization with representatives from more than 20 tribes. MCGLNAS promotes the study and preservation of woodland tribal culture and sponsors annual powwows, conferences, and workshops. Contact: Nicholas Clark, ://   Great Plains, vast high plateau of semiarid grassland that is a major region of North America. It lies between the Rio Grande in the south and the delta of the Mackenzie River at the Arctic Ocean in the north and between the Interior Lowland and the Canadian Shield on the east and the Rocky Mountains on the :// Culture and history People of Great Sandy: First inhabitants. Archaeological evidence suggests Aboriginal people have lived in the Great Sandy area for at least years, but they may have been here far longer. Changing European uses. The first written record of the region is from Cook's discovery voyage of Australia's east coast in  › Home › Find a park › Cooloola Recreation Area › About.

Aboriginal mathematics [Typescript] Transfer to A(xiii) Notes on Natives in Newcastle A(viii) The Kattang (Kuthung) or Worimi: an Aboriginal Tribe by t [Xerox copy from"Native Tribes of South East Australia", ]. A(ix) Aborigines of Port Stephens and Great Lakes   Book Reviews: Race and Affluence: An Archaeology of African America and Consumer Culture (Paul R. Mullins) (Terrence W. Epperson, p. 73); The Archaeological Northeast (Mary Ann Levine, Kenneth E. Sassaman, and Michael S. Nassaney, editors) (James B. Petersen, p. 74); An Archaeology of Manners: The Polite World of the Merchant Elite of Colonial Egypt - Egypt - Plant and animal life: In spite of the lack of precipitation, the natural vegetation of Egypt is varied. Much of the Western Desert is totally devoid of any kind of plant life, but where some form of water exists the usual desert growth of perennials and grasses is found; the coastal strip has a rich plant life in spring. The Eastern Desert receives sparse rainfall, but it   The St. Lawrence River links the Great Lakes with the Atlantic Ocean and is among the world's most important commercial waterways. It is a complex ecosystem that includes freshwater lakes and river reaches, a long estuary, and a salt-water gulf. Its many different habitats are home to a diverse range of plants, fish and ://

  Potawatomi Culture. Potawatomi speak a language of the Algonkian language family and have lived in the Great Lakes region for at least four centuries. Throughout their history, the Potawatomi have moved and been moved many times, but their aboriginal territory was in Michigan’s lower ://   (i.e., Ogoki River, French River, etc.) and on the Great Lakes of Ontario. On the Great Lakes alone, over 53 historic Métis settlements existed between and 3 In her article, Many Roads to Red River: Métis genesis in the Great Lakes region, , Jacqueline Peterson describes the Great Lakes Métis settlements as follows at p. 41, With: Bibliography of Michigan archaeology. - - Aboriginal relationships between culture and plant life in the Upper Great Lakes region. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan, Bound together subsesquent to publication. Includes bibliographical references (pages ). Series Statement Historical notes: Aboriginal land Aboriginal people have inhabited Australia for tens of thousands of years, with the oldest inhabitation sites found in the northern Territory possibly dating f years ago. The traditional owners of this part of the upper Hunter Valley are known as the Wonnarua people. The Wonnarua Aboriginal Nation Corporation maintains a website which offers the ?ID=