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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Ten Indians"
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Ten Little Indians (And Then There Were None) by Agatha Christie - Ten Little Indians, published as And Then There Were None when it débuted in America brought a wonderful sense of mystery into the life of the American. Written by Agatha Christie, it was published in 1939 as a fiction murder mystery. The story is set on the coast of Devon, England during the thirties. Ten Little Indians is a classic murder mystery, which involves ten unsuspecting average people. While it seems that one of these people would be the main character, everyone is equally important in shaping the story....   [tags: Ten Little Indians]
:: 1 Works Cited
688 words
(2 pages)
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Review For The Woodlands Indians In The Western Great Lakes - The Woodlands Indians in the Western Great Lakes. Robert E. Ritzenthaler and Pat Ritzenthaler. Prosper Heights, IL: Waveland Press, Inc. 1993. 154 pp. In each of the ten chapters that comprise this book, the authors address important features of the Woodlands Indians’ way of life that ensure their survival. They address such important issues as how they are able to find enough food to subsist and what exactly they do eat to subsist; as well as going into topics such as their religious beliefs, traditional ceremonies, their beliefs regarding shamanism and curative techniques, their material culture, games, music, and folklore that is important to them and influences who they are as a people....   [tags: Indians Book Review] 1520 words
(4.3 pages)
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Laurence M. Hauptman's Between Two Fires: American Indians in the Civil War - The American Civil War tore apart many American lives. These people lost loved ones, had to endure the pains of those who lost limbs, and deal with emotional needs. However American lives were not the only ones that suffered and fought the war. American Indians served for both the North and the South during the Civil War. There reasons was to what they could gain from the side the chose, pride for the land they lived in, and to Indians did not have much going for them at the time. From generals to privets they stood there ground and fought with pride....   [tags: American Citil War Indians Native Americans] 1539 words
(4.4 pages)
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The Passamaquoddy Indians - The Passamaquoddy Indians For several hundred years people have sought answers to the Indian problems, who are the Indians, and what rights do they have. These questions may seem simple, but the answers themselves present a difficult number of further questions and answers. State and Federal governments have tried to provide some order with a number of laws and policies, sometimes resulting in state and federal conflicts. The Federal Government's attempt to deal with Indian tribes can be easily understood by following the history of Federal Indian Policy....   [tags: Papers] 1933 words
(5.5 pages)
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Analysis of the Relationship Between the American Indians and European Settlers - The story of the early interactions between European settlers in America with its native populations is often times a skewed history. As children, we grow up and learn in schools about the first Thanksgiving and how the Pilgrims in Plymouth Colony made peace with the Wampanoag Indians. As an educator myself, there is a portion of our common formative assessment that pertains to the Wampanoag Indian Squanto and how he aided the Pilgrims by teaching them how to plant corn and capture eels in the nearby rivers....   [tags: U.S. History]
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2310 words
(6.6 pages)
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Indians of Native America - The Cheyenne tribe of Native American Indians are what is now the most well known and prominent of Indian tribes that have ever settled in North America. They originally lived in villages, in some of the eastern parts of the country and occupied much of what is today, Minnesota, until they were forced to migrate to the Great Plains around 1800s (Grinnell). From being moved into the plains, the Cheyenne tribe separated into Northern Cheyenne and the Southern Cheyenne and their land ranged from the Missouri River to the Arkansas River....   [tags: indian tribes, the cheyenne, great plains]
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1126 words
(3.2 pages)
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Apache Indians - Apache Prisoners of War The Chiricahuas, who were once one of the most feared Native American tribes of the southwest, became prisoners of war by the United States for a period of twenty seven years. This period of time was the longest captivity a Native American tribe had ever been imprisoned. The Chiricahuas imprisonment began in 1886, when the United States Army transported four hundred Native Americans from San Carlos and Fort Apache reservations to army posts in Florida (Davis). By 1887, the bulk of the Chiricahuas had been transported to the Mount Vernon barracks in Alabama, and the rest of the dislocated band of Chiricahuas, including the now famous Geronimo were reunited by 1888 (Da...   [tags: Native American Indians] 1423 words
(4.1 pages)
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Bible: The Book of Deuteronomy - ... We are the only people that once set free from slavery, continue to sit in the land of the people that enslaved us and continue to support a system that works against our very existence. Then we have the audacity to expect the same system to give us our civil rights. The funny thing to me is that our people have yet to understand that a civil right is not something that is given to you. It is something that you are. If you do not act accordingly with that understanding, then you can best believe that you will never know that you are truly free to act and be as the Creator intended you to be....   [tags: god, promises, ten commandments] 1366 words
(3.9 pages)
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Held Captive by Indians in The Unredeemed Captive by John Demos - ... From this vantage point, they observed the villagers as they prepared for the night. There were rumors accumulating but by 1704 there were so many over a long period of time that everybody just ignored but still took precaution. Since they had been alerted to the possibility of a raid, they all took refuge within the palisade, and a guard was posted. The raid occurred in winter which was atypical. There was a couple feet of snow on the ground. The Indians would have to walk nearly 300 miles to get to Deerfield and return back with captives....   [tags: raid, journey, interpretation] 1022 words
(2.9 pages)
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Cree Indians - Cree Indians This is an introduction to the Cree Indians way of life explaining about the foods they ate, significance of story telling, myths, religious beliefs, rituals performed, and their present day way of life. It is almost impossible to touch on every aspect because of what is not printed and only known by elders. Some native words used by Cree Indians: Kiwetin meaning the north wind that brings misfortune (Gill, Sullivan 158). Another word is maskwa used for bear, the most intelligent and spiritually powerful land animal (Gill, Sullivan 182)....   [tags: essays papers]
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3167 words
(9 pages)
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Southeastern Creek Indians - Southeastern Creek Indians By the 17th century the Muscoggee members migrated from west of the Mississippi to inhabit the areas of Georgia and Alabama were English traders first encountered the Muscoggee. The English called them Creeks; it appears that they lived in by the creeks and streams of Alabama in addition to Georgia. Creek Nation was the most powerful Indian political unit in North America with the exception of the Iroquois Confederacy of upper New York. In the early 18th century the Muscoggee nation consisted an estimated ten thousand people including more than three thousand warriors....   [tags: World Cultures] 970 words
(2.8 pages)
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Hostile Takeover of the New World - Hostile Takeover of the New World The Effects of the United States Government on the Indians "The responsibility of any nation, and the particular responsibility of elected officials of any nation, is not to justify what has passed for legality but to anticipate the conditions and problems of tomorrow and attempt to deal with them....   [tags: Native American History Indians Essays] 5938 words
(17 pages)
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Native America, Discovered and Conquered: Manifest Destiny - Man has always had the desire to expand, venture forth to develop greater wealth. With the acquisition of the Louisiana Territory and the prospects of future land acquisition, Americans used the idea of Manifest Destiny to justify their actions for moving westward and their treatment of Native Americans. The idea of Manifest Destiny was created directly by the European-used Doctrine of Discovery and industrialization; this direct correlation was proven to be true from the verdict of the court case Johnson v....   [tags: indians, expansion, america] 789 words
(2.3 pages)
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Native American Conflicts - On the summer days of June 25-26, 1876 the Battle of the Little Bighorn took place in the southeastern area of the Montana territory. The battlefield is very close to the Little Bighorn River itself, in what is now present day Big Horn County, Montana. The adversaries in this battle were the U.S. Army’s 7th Cavalry, commanded by General George A. Custer against the Indian tribes of the Northern Cheyenne, Lakota Sioux, and Arapaho under the leadership of Sitting Bull. Several years after the Civil War had ended, the U.S....   [tags: indians, plains, army] 2534 words
(7.2 pages)
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Mining in Jamaica - ¬History In the early times before Christopher Columbus arrived in Jamaica, a group of Indians called the Arawak Indians lived on the island. Columbus made landfall on Jamaica in 1494, and with his arrival the existence of the Arawak Indians was erased and the Spanish took control of the island for roughly 150 years. With the Spanish in control of the land, they brought in slaves from Africa. The Spanish ruled the country until 1655 when Britain attacked the Spanish and took control and made Jamaica a colony of Britain until 1962 (Jamaica – History of Jamaica)....   [tags: christopher columbus, arawak indians]
:: 14 Works Cited
2351 words
(6.7 pages)
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The Culture of India: Types of Rituals, Dances, Jewelry, Languages, People, and Customs - India’s culture is very diverse. One may call it strange, weird, or even bizarre. The culture of India includes: different types of rituals, dances, jewelry, languages, people, and different customs. India’s culture is very beautiful and distinguishable. From rituals to languages the culture of India is amazing and full of life. The rituals in India are very unique. They are rituals for religion, Jain, and Sikh. There are many more rituals which contribute to India’s customs and culture. Those were just a handful of the rituals there, they are many more....   [tags: india's culture, hindu rituals, indians]
:: 33 Works Cited
1883 words
(5.4 pages)
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Abenaki Indians As Environment - Many people are under a false impression that early Native Americans are the original environmentalists. This is an impression that many people share. The Abenaki tribes that resided in Maine from 3700 BP were not by our traditional definition, environmentalists. In fact they were far from ecologically sound. This paper is meant not to criticize the Native Americans of the age, but to clarify their roles in the environment. To better understand this subject some background is needed. The Abenaki People of the Northeast led a non-permanent exististance based mostly on the seasonal flux in the region....   [tags: Free Essay Writer] 765 words
(2.2 pages)
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The Shawnee Tribe in Central Pennsylvania - The Shawnee Tribe in Central Pennsylvania His name is Wautheeweela. It means Bright Horn, referring to horns on a deer. He is ten years old, and ready to make his journey to prove his manhood. He and other boys from his Shawnee tribe have been physically toughened and taught to be independent since an age of around six. In winters, they have had to break the ice to jump into the freezing river to continue their daily routine of learning to survive with Nature and its elements. Now will be his test of endurance....   [tags: Native Americans Indians Papers]
:: 5 Works Cited
2677 words
(7.6 pages)
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The History of the Wisconsin Indians - The 1989-1991 Biennial Budget established a program that would support school districts’ efforts to give information about Wisconsin Indian history, culture, and tribal sovereignty. The exact year Act 31 took place was 1989 (information from Act 31 handout/lecture). I would like to teach at the high school level which is the grades nine through twelve. One course would be history. History is a very delicate topic when dealing with Wisconsin Native Americans. I would talk to the Native American students in my class, and I would ask them what they would be comfortable with me teaching....   [tags: Wisconsin Indians, Native Americans, USA, history,] 830 words
(2.4 pages)
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Diction in Disillusionment of Ten O' Clock - Diction in Disillusionment of Ten O' Clock What do you dream about. Do you dream of exciting adventures and think of colorful worlds. Wallace Stevens claims that sailors are the ones scattered throughout society who dream of these things. The author implies that this is his message through denotation, connotation, and his use of negative versus positive diction. The denotation in Stevens' poem displays his weariness of society's dull approach to life. When he begins talking about how, The houses are haunted by white night-gowns....   [tags: Ten O' Clock Essays] 543 words
(1.6 pages)
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American Indians: Health Disparities Research - American Indians have had health disparities as result of unmet needs and historical traumatic experiences that have lasted over 500 hundred years.1(p99) Since first contact American Indians have been exposed to infectious disease and death2(p19), more importantly, a legacy of genocide, legislated forcible removal, reservation, termination, allotment, and assimilation3. This catastrophic history had led to generational historical traumas and contributes to the worst health in the United States.2 American Indians and Alaska Natives (AI/AN) represent 0.9 percent of the United States population4(p3) or 1.9 million AI/AN of 566 federally recognized tribes/nations.5 American Indians/Alaska Native...   [tags: alaska natives, american indians, health] 1153 words
(3.3 pages)
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Navajo Indians See the Importance of Supporting their Families and Communities - The Navajo nation is the largest U.S Indian tribe. It has more than 250,000 people. They are located in Northern New Mexico, a portion of southern Utah, and part of northern Arizona. They first descended from the Apaches, who came from the Pueblos. Their native language is Athapaskan. “Navajo” came from the word navahu’u meaning “farm fields in the valley.” The Spanish chroniclers first referred to the Navajos as Apaches de Nabajo’ meaning Apaches who farm in the valley. Then the name was eventually shortened to the Navajo....   [tags: Native Americans, American Indians,] 609 words
(1.7 pages)
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Collision between the Authorities of the General and State Governments on Account of the Indians - It gives me pleasure to announce to Congress that the benevolent policy of the Government, steadily pursued for nearly thirty years, in relation to the removal of the Indians beyond the white settlements is approaching to a happy consummation. Two important tribes have accepted the provision made for their removal at the last session of Congress, and it is believed that their example will induce the remaining tribes also to seek the same obvious advantages. The consequences of a speedy removal will be important to the United States, to individual States, and to the Indians themselves....   [tags: tribes, indians, indian community] 686 words
(2 pages)
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Lasting Effects of European Colonization on Native American Indians. - Effects of Colonisation on North American Indians Since the Europeans set foot on North American soil in 1620,they have had a devastating effect on the native population. I will be discussing the long term effect of North American colonisation on the Native Americans, focusing on such issues as employment opportunities, the environment, culture and traditions, health, as well as social justice. I will begin with the important issue of employment opportunities. The unemployment rate for Native Americans is a staggering 49%....   [tags: native americans, indians, colonial america] 1035 words
(3 pages)
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The Saga of the Tigua Indians - The Saga of the Tigua Indians The Saga of the Tigua Indians is an amazing one. By all reasoning they should have been wiped out long ago. There quiet defiance to change, however, has carried them through. From the height of civilization to near extinction the Tigua have remained. They endure imprisonment by the Spanish, oppression and manipulation by everyone that followed. This is the story of a people thought to extinct, that are once again learning to survive. Early histories of the Tigua Indians are conflicting and largely untrue....   [tags: Tigua Indians Native Americans Essays]
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5041 words
(14.4 pages)
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Location and Description of the Algonkian Indians - Location and Description of the Algonkian Indians - Algonkian lived in Quebec and Ontario; starting from the Ottawa valley, beneath Hudson Bay and above lower Ontario - the areas in which they lived in were dense woodlands with trees, such as, birch and evergreen; and snow covered the land most of the year. Adaptation to the physical Environment Home - Algonkian homes were called Wigwam, there frames were built out of saplings of tall, young tree trunks which were tied together with narrow strips of bark or root fibers, to form a dome shape - the frame was covered with woven mats or barks, then was firmly tied to the frames - light birch bark were used as covers in the summer and heavy e...   [tags: Algonkians Indians Native Americans Essays] 1219 words
(3.5 pages)
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How American Indians Have Adapted their Culture Since Colonization - My essay will have an outlook of the history of the first Americans “Indians” and how they’ve adapted with their religion, subsistence strategy, social organization, and material culture. Over the years things have change in the history of Native Americans, prior to the reconstruction period, Native Americans knew who they were and what they lived for. Before the Europeans came and changed their living they one with nature and the land they’ve came to know. They believe that America was there’s and they lived free....   [tags: American Indians, Native Americans, Colonies] 964 words
(2.8 pages)
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Tepeticpac Indians and the Town of Tlaxcala - Tlaxcala... It has what you like was founded in 1591 by a group of thirty families of tlaxcaltec, originating in the header of Tepeticpac, Indians who – as part of the project of colonization of the frontier chichimeca - months ago had been settled in Mexquitic. At this stage Tlaxcala, or Tlaxcalilla, it received the name of the town of Nuestra Señora de los Remedios, settling in the current founders Plaza. Later, between June and July next year and to facilitate the founding of the people of San Luis, along with the town of Santiago was moved near the Tlaxcala interchangeably known as river or Santiago....   [tags: Mexican Indian History, San Luis Potosi] 976 words
(2.8 pages)
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Cultural Aspects of the Navajo Indians - Culture gives definition to a group of people’s way of life. Culture defines people; It is who the people are. The Navajo Indians are a group located in the southwestern part of the United States with a distinct culture. They originated there sometime between the year “1200 and 1500” (Craats 4). Unlike the beginning of their residence in the United States, different aspects of the culture have changed, but the Navajo people still remain a culturally rich group of people. To this day, their political organization, economy, social organization, and religious beliefs are the four major elements that make them who they are as a whole....   [tags: Native American, Culture, Indian tribe]
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2384 words
(6.8 pages)
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The Otomi Indians and Montecillo - Montecillo... It has what you like a group of Otomi Indians around 1600 and tarascan avecindaron part of the ejidos in the East of the city of San Luis Potosí. The new settlement was small in size: only consisted of two leagues, measured in terms of the city towards the Cerro de San Pedro, and width less than a quarter of a League. The name of Montecillo, adopted from the outset by its inhabitants according to the titles of erection of the village, was derived from the fact that the lands they settled originally were rough, hilly and fruitless....   [tags: Mexican Indian History, San Luis Potosi] 1119 words
(3.2 pages)
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Yanomamo Indians - This paper looks on Yanomamo Indians traits and describes their actual way of life; the basic question that might be asked will be answered: who they are, where do they live, how do they gather food to survive and what are their skills in this domain; also how these Indians are organized politically and how are the social relations among the families and between neighboring tribes. Then, how the devastation of the scientists and journalists have changed the Yanomamo Indians way of life in the current and past century, and if they kept the same aspects of their current religion of they ancestors even thought modern world have reached them....   [tags: Yanomamo Indians Culture] 883 words
(2.5 pages)
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Elie Wiesel’s Night and Corrie Ten Boom's The Hiding Place - Elie Wiesel’s Night and Corrie Ten Boom's The Hiding Place Many outsiders strive but fail to truly comprehend the haunting incident of World War II’s Holocaust. None but survivors and witnesses succeed to sense and live the timeless pain of the event which repossesses the core of human psyche. Elie Wiesel and Corrie Ten Boom are two of these survivors who, through their personal accounts, allow the reader to glimpse empathy within the soul and the heart. Elie Wiesel (1928- ), a journalist and Professor of Humanities at Boston University, is an author of 21 books....   [tags: Elie Wiesel Night Ten Boom The Hiding Place]
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2850 words
(8.1 pages)
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Cherokee Indians - Cherokee Indians The Cherokee Indians were one of the civilized tribes in the United States. They were located in the southeastern part of the U.S. This includes the western parts of North and South Carolina, The northern parts of Alabama and Georgia, Southwest Virginia and the Cumberland basin of Tennessee. It appears the Cherokee settled in 1000 A.D. to 1500 A.D. Their development took place in two stages or phases. The Pisgah which took place 1300 A.D. to 1540 A.D. and the Qualla which took place 1540 A.D....   [tags: History Indians Native Americans Essays]
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2181 words
(6.2 pages)
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Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom - Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom As I sat and watched “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom,” the version of the “Orient” we get in this film is quite clear. Played and acted out by Harrison Ford, he was the all-knowing, adventurous, witty, “save the day” kind of guy, who just happens to be a professor and archaeologist as well. He knew throughout every scene, how to handle a particular situation even though parts of this country were foreign to him. What makes this “Orient” stand out even worse is his side kick, “Willie”, whom he met at the beginning of the movie in a Chinese night club....   [tags: Action Movies Film Indian Culture Racism Essays] 695 words
(2 pages)
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William Carey and His Ten Strategies - "Expect great things from God. Attempt great things for God" is a quote by William Carey, a missionary to India, and encarved on his tombstone. Carey's goal was to build an indigenous church "by means of native preachers" and by providing Scriptures in the native tongue, and to that end he dedicated to his life. Carey had an intriguing life and he developed ten strategies which missionaries use today. Carey was born on 17th August 1761 at Paulerspury, a pleasant village in Northamptonshire, England....   [tags: Evangelism]
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2428 words
(6.9 pages)
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A Southwestern Indian Culture Among Us Today: The Hopi Indians - A Southwestern Indian Culture Among Us Today: The Hopi Indians Did you know that the Ancient Indian people of the Southwestern United States have dated back to the year 10,000 BC. First appearing toward the end of the last Ice Age, they were the first “Americans.” (Noble, 1998) When Christopher Columbus arrived in the America’s in 1492 and seeing the people of this land for the first time, he thought that he had landed in India, thus giving them the name “Indians.” (Noble, 1998) However, he was nowhere near India, or that region of the world....   [tags: Hopi Indians southwestern united states] 1993 words
(5.7 pages)
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Health Care is One Of The Largest Issues Facing American Indians Today - One of the largest issues facing American Indian's today One of the largest issues facing American Indian's today One of the largest issues facing the American Indian's today is that health care. As tribes and urban Indian health centers struggle along with the rest of the country to address the growing numbers of Elders in their communities. There are key issues and special considerations that must be addressed to ensure American Indian Elders are not forgotten in any proposed reform or redesign proposals that the newly formed Medicaid Commission or Congress put forth....   [tags: Native American Indians] 1151 words
(3.3 pages)
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Western Indians - In the late nineteenth century the expansion to the west increased the American culture. Since population was growing they needed to satisfy demands equally for every person. The idea of Manifest Destiny was used as a justification for the expansion and westward movement. Natives Americans were against the thought Americans had about the West. As a result Americans put a number of policies that helped remove the Natives Americans of the West. Americans were trying to destroy the culture Natives had....   [tags: Native American Indian History] 913 words
(2.6 pages)
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American Indians - The American Indians Between 1609 To 1865 The Native Americans or American Indians, once occupied all of the entire region of the United States. They were composed of many different groups, who speaked hundreds of languages and dialects. The Indians from the Southwest used to live in large built terraced communities and their way of sustain was from the agriculture where they planted squash, pumpkins, beans and corn crops. Trades between neighboring tribes were common, this brought in additional goods and also some raw materials such as gems, cooper....   [tags: essays research papers Native American Indian] 1645 words
(4.7 pages)
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The American Indians - Subculture Assignment The American Indians are also known as Native Americans who are present within the United States and comprise varying ethnic groups and tribes and hold distinctive attributes which makes them different from the white Americans who are present in the society of the United States. The immigration to the US started from the 15th century due to which the society of the United States was seen to be holding distinctive tribes and immigrants who formed groups in the US and started achieving recognition in the US society....   [tags: Native Americans, Ethnic Groups. Tribes]
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1151 words
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Lakota Indians - Lakota History Throughout North American expansion the Lakota people have suffered some of the worst and straight forward persecutions against Native American Indians, and live in some of the poorest if not the poorest conditions in the United States. This is sad for a people who use to be one of the strongest nations in the Central Plains, feared by white men and other Indian nations alike for their ferocity and warrior abilities in the heat of battle. The Lakota arrived at positions of dominance because of their success in controlling live¬stock, land, trading rights, and people....   [tags: Native American Indian History] 1587 words
(4.5 pages)
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The Tapirapé Indians - In South America, there are many indigenous groups that have been studied and analyzed by anthropologists. The Tapirapé Indians is an indigenous Brazilian tribe that has a very interesting culture that has been influenced by other indigenous groups in Brazil, while being preserved from Europeans influences. Most ethnographic research about the Tapirapé Indians has been performed by Herbert Baldus and Charles Wagley from the early 1900’s to the 1970’s. In this paper, I will analyze the language, power, social relations, material practices, belief system and institutions and rituals of the Tapirapé Indians and discuss how each category plays a role in their culture....   [tags: Culture]
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1942 words
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The Ojibway Indians - ... The Ojibway language is from the Algonquian language family. Ojibway words are very long and hard to pronounce. Here is a few of the Ojibway words translated into English. Mee-gwetch means thank you, Muckadaymashkeekiwabu is the word coffee, and Ahnimooshug is the Ojibway word for dogs. Weapons, Hunting, and Tools Ojibway warriors use bows, arrows, clubs, axes, and flails. A flail is a handle connected to a spiky ball with a chain. It was very hard to control. If they swung the chain the wrong way, the spiky ball could hit them and cause injury or death....   [tags: chippewa, ojibway, settlers] 861 words
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The Persecution of the Hollywood Ten - ... There had to be more to what they were doing to convince Americans that Hollywood was friendly with Communists and poisoning them with their movies. When I think of Americans today, many of them raise an eyebrow to what the government is telling them. They will also often times do the exact opposite of what the government is asking them to do. When Mike Bloomberg suggested making it illegal for restaurants to sell extra large sodas, many people that I know went crazy and would deliberately get extra large sodas....   [tags: American urban politics] 1188 words
(3.4 pages)
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The Ten Commandments and the Beatitudes - God reveals His divine plan of redemption for Israel by the time we read Exodus chapter 20. The Lord’s mighty hand released the nation of Israel from their taskmasters. He brought them to His holy mountain and there He will personally write the Ten Commandments (Decalogue) and give them to Moses for the people. God pours out His sovereign law out on a tablet and written on the hearts of men. Through these laws, the LORD sets in motion His divine plan for social, religious and national order for all mankind....   [tags: Comparisons, Contrasts, Bible] 1120 words
(3.2 pages)
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Ten Guiding Principles for Organizations - Ten Guiding Principles Introduction Every organization’s success depends on the organization’s ethical behavior and accountability for its actions. Nonprofit organizations are no different. On the contrary these organizations have a greater difficult in succeeding. Each aspect of a nonprofit organization requires the time, energy, strength, passion and fortitude of simple individuals who have the vision and mission of the organization at hand. This essay will explain and use Florence Green’s ten guiding principles as indicated by Ronald Riggio and Sarah Orr, share a Guam nonprofit organization and how it measures up to the ten guiding principles....   [tags: Business Management]
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1867 words
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Nine Ten by Warren Leight - The major conflict in the play, Nine Ten by Warren Leight is jury duty. The first thing people think when they hear the words “jury duty” is sitting in a courthouse all day and night disagreeing whether a person is guilty or innocent. For most, the immediate thought when getting that letter out of the mailbox is that they do not have time. Their lives are full enough with running the kids to school and to after school activities. Their next thought may be, ‘but I’m going out of town soon’, just because a select few are going to jury duty does not mean that time will stand still and wait for their duty to be done....   [tags: jury duty, play review]
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658 words
(1.9 pages)
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Hinduism : Top Ten Deities - There are hundreds of paths up the mountain, all leading to the same place so it doesn’t matter what path you take”-Hindu Proverb. Hinduism, a polytheistic religion, praises over three hundred gods. With that being said, with this many deities you may become confused as to which one is which and who does what when you pray to them. Although they value many gods, they have ten gods that over the years have become very popular. The Hindu trinity, Shiva, Vishnu and the Godhead Krishna happen to be the most primal of the ten....   [tags: far Eastern religions and phylosphies]
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2068 words
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The Ten Principles of Conservatism - Conservatives believe communities can provide structure for the natural change that they believe should be the real way of progress and that communities are capable of providing a counter force against the concentrated power within the government (Dunn, iii). Thus, community must be near the top in a list of fundamental conservative tenets, and community is the third in this list of ten principles of conservatism (Dunn, iii). Conservatives believe that within the community there are the private and voluntary organizations people can join and be a part of which can help humans grow and flourish (Dunn, iii)....   [tags: Political Science]
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2302 words
(6.6 pages)
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Cherokee Indian Marriages - Although there are several beliefs on how the Cherokee first arrived historical evidence shows they inhabited southeastern North American between A.D. 1000 and 1500 (Boudinot, 1829). Elias (1829) found The Trail of Tears to be “the best known episode in history as well as the worst,” for this devastating event forced relocation of the Indians from their home land in the southeast to a new unfamiliar land in Oklahoma. Thousands of Indians were forced from their homes with no warning and directed to march in the middle of winter to Oklahoma (Boudinot, 1829)....   [tags: American Indians]
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Understanding the Ten Commandments - The Ten Commandments have been a subject matter of a large amount of controversy. Several do not beyond doubt understand its significance. A number of people believe that it should not be practiced today whereas others have a strong conviction that it should be. Although these Ten Commandments have been a obscurity for society it is possible to understand its true meaning. To accomplish this we must understand the Ten Commandments origin. Of course, we need to understand their main purpose, where they are found, who they were for, and how they relate to us today....   [tags: Religion] 601 words
(1.7 pages)
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The History of the Navajo Indians - The Navajo Indians used to live in northwestern Canada and Alaska. 1,000 years ago the Navajo Indians traveled south, because there was more qualities they had seeked there. When the Navajo Indians traveled south there was a lot of oil in the 1940’s. Today the Navajo Indians are located in the Four Corners. The marriage practices for the Navajo Indians are very unique. The bride must be bought with horses, sheep, or other valuable items. What many Navajo Indians used to use in the 40’s were love potions....   [tags: Native Americans, informative] 575 words
(1.6 pages)
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Top Ten Tourist Cities - People have been travelling from place to place since ancient times. Nomadic people moved about to graze their livestock. Later people traveled to trade, or to seek their fortunes in gold rushes, and millions emigrated to other countries to escape persecution or to seek better lives. Apart from a few historical examples, tourism – travelling for pleasure is relatively modern idea. Today people spend nearly $1000 billion a year on tourism. Top Tourist Countries : From the year 2005 one in every eight people in the world traveled as tourists to another country – a total of 806 million....   [tags: traveling, countries, international] 617 words
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Deontology in Jim and the Indians - Jim has found himself in a quandary. When arriving in a South American town he has happened upon a captain and his army about to assassinate twenty Indians in order to deter other Indians protesting against the government. Jim is treated as a guest to the town and offered the privilege of shooting one of the Indians in which case the captain will let the other nineteen go, however declining this offer will mean the captain will carry on as planned and kill all twenty. Consequentialism is ordinarily distinct from deontology, as deontology offers rightness or wrongness of an act, rather than the outcome of the action....   [tags: rules, consequentialism, good will] 891 words
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The Conquering of the Karankawa Indians - The Karankawa Indians lived along the Gulf of Mexico in the coastal bend. Their territory ranged from the west end of Galveston bay southwestward to Corpus Christi bay. Contrary to popular belief the Karankawa were not cannibals. They did like many other Texas Indian tribes eat their captured enemy warriors and leaders to gain their strength or courage but never for food. The name Karankawa was given to many bands of Indians in the area including the Cocos, Copanes, Cujanes, Guapites, Carancaguases (the source of the name Karankawa)....   [tags: Gulf of Mexico Naive-Americans] 1115 words
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Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians - History of Cherokee Indians in the United States In the early nineteenth century, while the United States expanded into the lower south, white settlers faced a difficulty. That colony was already home for the Indians, and most Americans thought Cherokees were getting into their way of development. Even though the land was the Indian’s way of life, Americans decided to evacuate them. When Andrew Jackson took office, he pursued the Indian removal policy. Under his administration no less than ninety four treaties were made with the Indians, but the United States began moving them westward....   [tags: Native American history in the US] 1473 words
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Conflicts Between Colonists and Indians - In many situations, introducing a new party into a land that was formerly inhabited and assimilated by another party with completely different societal, political and cultural values results in a lengthy period of transition and conflict due to misunderstanding. Colonization and the interactions between colonists and Indians during the early stages of settlement in the New World was certainly no exception. Although European societies and political structures were hierarchical and left less to the impoverished members of society, Indian societies and political structures were not as patriarchal and featured communal cooperation....   [tags: Communication, Cooperation, Disease] 1394 words
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American Indians and Alaska Natives - The United States population growth rate continues to increase gradually by less than 1% per year. Over the past decade, American Indians and Alaska Natives (AIANs) population increased by 26.7%.1 According to 2010 census, there are approximately 5.2 million AIANs living in the United States representing 1.7% of the U.S. population.2 By 2050, the projected population of AIANs will reach an estimated 8.6 million.2 Alaska Natives (AN) comprise of the second largest population group in Alaska. They make up a bigger percentage of Alaska’s population than Native Americans in any other state....   [tags: population growth, alaska, natives]
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Analysis and Summary of Thomas L. Friedman's Views on World Advancement - ... 8. Insourcing: Is doing the work of a certain company by another company on their behalf. 9. In-Forming: considered one of the most effective flatteners. This includes search engines on the Internet as it gives almost infinite information accessible to all people. 10. The Steroids: most trendy flattener for the young people. These include smartphones, iPods, digital assistance, IM, and VOIP These flatteners had their significant impacts on the world as Friedman argues. However, these flatteners didn’t impact the world equally, each country was influenced by these flatteners in a way or another....   [tags: the ten flatteners]
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Lakota (Sioux) Indians and Creation - ... Finally a young man decided to see what Iktomi was about, and came up. His name was Tokahe, and is now called the First. Tokahe was shown the wonders of the top soil by Iktomi and he then decided to bring his people up with him. He was telling them of the great things he had seen, but an Elder warned him of the danger. Tokahe was still determined to bring his people up, and so the Elder went out of the hole before the others and became the Buffalo Nation, to protect the people when danger arose....   [tags: Native American beliefs]
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The Cheyenne Indians are Disappearing - The Cheyenne have wandered the plains of the midwest for centuries, until now. People today have shrunk their land down so far that they have little exploring to do and less places to just ride until dusk. There used to be thousands of acres and people , now there is only hundreds because the Americans did not like them. The Cheyenne, like other natives, came from Siberia, then traveled across the narrow Bering Strait that originally joined Asia and Alaska. Shai-ela is the Sioux word for Cheyenne, meaning “people who speak a strange language.” Before they found buffalo, the men caught deer, rabbits, and fish, while the women took care of crops and gathering berries....   [tags: plains, native americans, buffalo]
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Mongols and Plains Indians - Two cultures, thousands of miles apart, show similarities that would be expected of neighboring civilizations. Both cultures arose on similar terrain. This terrain was a luscious grassland. One civilization grew up in Midwest North America, the other in Central Asia. The first civilization was the Plains Indians. The second was the Mongols. Each culture had a common form of religion. This religion was shamanism. Wordiq defines it as "a range of traditional beliefs and practices that involve the ability to diagnose, cure, and sometimes cause human suffering because of a special relationship with, or control over, spirits." The cultures were also affected by the horse....   [tags: Comparative, Cultures] 1809 words
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Indians in Unexpected Places - Deloria, with his analytical survey, Indians in Unexpected Places, recounts the synthesis of western white expectations, and American Indians. The book takes its title from the general thesis, which explores not only the relationship between Indians and their introduction into an alien culture, but also the expectations that we have of Indians and how they “should” interact with our white western culture. According to Deloria, the common notion is that, “Indian people, corralled on isolated and impoverished reservations, missed out on modernity- indeed, almost missed out of history itself.” (Deloria p....   [tags: Non-Fiction Literature, persuasive] 893 words
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Abbas Kiorastami's Ten - Shot entirely from the interior of a car by cameras mounted on the dashboard, Ten records a series of private conversations between the driver and her passengers as they ride through the streets of Tehran. Each interaction is segmented into the film’s ten chapters whereby Kiarostami constructs an elliptical narrative centered on the driver, a newly remarried divorcee, as she questions her understanding of love relationships, morals, and personal fulfillment through the subsequent interactions with her son and the women she encounters....   [tags: Middle East ]
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Ten Feet Tall - To begin with, there is a significant difference between the plot of Berton Roueché’s short story, “Ten Feet Tall” (1955) and of Nicholas Ray’s dir. adaptation of it in his movie Bigger Than Life (1956). Both plots deal with characters who suffer from manic-depressive psychosis due to their cortisone drug addiction, but Robert Laurence’s condition is not self-inflicted. This mild-mannered character falls victim to medical malpractice as his physician prescribes high doses of cortisone, which Robert does not question because of his child-like faith of “doctor knows best”....   [tags: Berton Roueche, short story, analysis]
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The Ten Commandments Should be Allowed In Schools - In today’s society of “political correctness”, many issues arise between the interests of the many interests groups of the nation. One of the issues that continue to generate heated debate is the displaying of the Ten Commandments and other religious documents on government property. The issue of the Ten Commandments is one of the most heated discussions on the local and national stage today. Although there are many groups and individuals opposed to the displaying of the Ten Commandments and other religious objects as a violation against the separation of church and state and against the 1st amendment which is freedom of religion, the question asked by many others is; should religious object...   [tags: education, religion, first ammendment, constitutio]
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Ten Day Improvement - Exercising will not only help you lose weight, but it will also help you improve your Cardiovascular system. When I first began learning about my cardiovascular system, I wanted to see if I could really improve my Cardio in ten days. I started jogging to see what can actually improve my cardiovascular system. I found out fast that I was out of shape. I could only run a quarter of a mile before I ran out of breath, and my heartrate got too high. I decided I needed to improve my Cardio so I could live a longer life....   [tags: Exercise, Cardiovascular System]
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Ten Years Earlier - Ten Years Earlier… This had to the the single most disappointing bit of news Lerak tr’Pexil heard since arriving on the Talon: a new, very skilled engineer would soon arrive to replace him. Daise’Engineer tr’Nimrod had only just informed him that this new engineer was an AQS specialist and would be taking over his duties in that area. “What is left for me to do?” Lerak thought to himself as he clutched his duty ISD, “Clean?” Just then, he received a message on the device — a special assignment from the Daise about the new scout ship conversions that were being implemented fleet-wide....   [tags: Creative Writing Essays] 1665 words
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Ten Coolest Games - The Ten Coolest Games coming out in 2014 for the Xbox One and PS4 The Xbox One and the PlayStation 4 were released with only a handful of games. While there are a few good ones, the truly amazing games are slated for release throughout 2014. The majority of these games will be coming out for both consoles but some are limited to a specific platform. Honorable Mention Kingdom Hearts 3: I have never played a Kingdom Hearts game but I know that they are very popular. The release date is unknown but is expected to be in 2014....   [tags: consoles, release, genre] 1219 words
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WHO WAS CORNELIA (CORRIE) TEN BOOM? - “Who was Corrie Ten Boom?” one may ask. Was Ten Boom a singer, an actress, or even a painter. No, she was the woman who worked strenuously against the genocide of Jews. Cornelia Arnolda Johanna Ten Boom, generally known as “Corrie”, was born on April 15, 1892 in Amsterdam, Netherlands (Wheaton College 2010). Corrie was a courageous woman during the Holocaust Era; she stood boldly for the Jews. However, it was only through Gods grace that she was able to orchestrate a strategic plan to aid Jews; leaving behind the greatest legacy of all, the power of forgiveness through Christ....   [tags: Biography ]
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The Summary of "D.L. Moody on the Ten Commandments" - King Belshazzar was weighed in the balances and was found wanting. Would you be if you were weighed against the ten commandments. The first commandment says “Thou shalt have no other gods before me (Exodus 20:3).” Every person has a natural tendency to worship some kind of God. We read in scriptures how the Israelites were worshipers of idols. Gods of wood and stone are not the only gods there are. Moody tells us that there are gods of pleasure, of fashion, of money etc1. We must not let these or others come into the place that only belongs to God....   [tags: Religious Commentary, Protection of Family]
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The trait perspective and the ten personality disorders - One of the major theoretical areas in the study of the personality is the trait perspective. It suggests that individual personalities are comprised of broad dispositions, and it identifies and measures the characteristics that they are made up of (Cherry). The trait perspective helps to identify a person’s personality type (Myers). This perspective focuses on the difference between individual personalities and the traits that shape them. A trait is a stable characteristic that causes an individual to behave a certain way....   [tags: Psychology]
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Ten Big Ones by Janet Evanovich - This is a great story Ten Big Ones by Janet Evanovich has everything you would ever want in a novel. When first just touching the novel my eyes were singed by the title and short summary. In short words I assumed that I would utterly despise the book. As I read the book it became more than enjoyable with the non-subtle sexual references, cursing, and violence. Ten Big Ones, Ten Grand, Ten Thousand Buck is what you could win as the hero at the end of the story. The theme is gang related crime will indubitably fall....   [tags: story and character analysis]
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American Indians - American Indians form one of the minorities groups in America. Yet their native soil has the leading population in the world. America was inclined by their viewpoint before the first settler. Many of the Indians came to America as early as the turn of the century, in which they were deprived of residency until a congressional act was approved in 1946(Lee 106). Most Indians have supplied abundant assistance to the culture and flawless being of US; majorities of these donations regulate to the science field....   [tags: Native Americans, American History] 895 words
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Top Ten Mysths of Mobile Broadband - ... Not Enough Download Allowance There are a great many broadband packages around that offer as much as 15 gigabytes of monthly usage. If you’re not sure how much that is, then 10 gigabytes is equivalent to 10,000 emails, over 300 four-minutes music downloads, up to 100 hours of internet surfing, and 50 30-minute video downloads. You will find there are a few broadband packages with much lower limits, which would prohibit users, but if that’s all you need then they are idea and cheaper. It is simple to compare which broadband package is best value for money by going to a comparison site....   [tags: technology, users, speed, home, download] 636 words
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The Bloody, Ten Year Trojan War - Dark soot clouds of a grey color collapse over your head as you witness swords clashing against one another, blood shedding from your fellow troopers, and bodies dropping to the grit layered ground in a city named Troy. The Trojan war was a war between the Greeks and the Trojans around the Bronze Age in 1900 B.C.E. It all began when three goddesses , Hera, Athena, and Aphrodite were in competition for the Golden Apple. The Golden apple was promised to be granted to the fairest of all the goddesses....   [tags: warriors, greek, legend] 696 words
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Indians and the Frontier - Indians and the Frontier The frontier after the Civil War was changed just like the rest of America. Immigrants flocked here from all over the globe. This led to huge population increases, which meant that more land was to be used. The frontier was slowly divided among the masses, and people began claiming their stakes. With the land being devoured, the Indians felt that they were being denied the rights to what was theirs. The Indians were greatly outnumbered, and out skilled. In one of the last deciding battles, Wounded Knee, the Indians lost one-hundred and forty-six dead, and fifty-one injured, where as the U.S....   [tags: Papers] 482 words
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North American Indians - As the first ethnographer of Indian culture, George Catlin plays a vital role by offering the western eye a glimpse into the “uncivilized” North American Indian culture—both pictorially and textually. Following the Lewis and Clark expedition, Catlin took it upon himself to set out and paint prominent Indian leaders in their traditional attire, as well as to document his experiences through a series of letters. Catlin’s work, North American Indians, stands out as a valuable time capsule for the modern reader....   [tags: Ethnology, Catlin] 633 words
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American Indians and World War II - By 1940, Native Americans had experienced many changes and counter-changes in their legal status in the United States. Over the course of the nineteenth century, most tribes lost part or all of their ancestral lands and were forced to live on reservations. Following the American Civil War, the federal government abrogated most of the tribes’ remaining sovereignty and required communal lands to be allotted to individuals. The twentieth century also saw great changes for Native Americans, such as the Citizenship Act and the Indian New Deal....   [tags: American History, World History]
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Indian Removal Policy of 1830 - President Andrew Jackson wanted the white settlers from the south to expand owning land from Five Indian tribes, which was called Indian Removal Policy (McNamara). The Five Indian tribes that were affected were Choctaws, Muskogee, Chickasaws, Cherokees, and the Seminoles. In the 1830, the Removal Act went into effect. The Removal Act gave President Andrew Jackson the power to remove Indian tribes living east of the Mississippi river by a negotiate removal treaties (James). The treaties, made the Indians give up their land for exchange of land in the west (James)....   [tags: removal act, trail of tears, indians]
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