General OneFile. Gale. University of Phoenix – main account. 26 Jan. 2008 Noble, David Grant. 101 Questions About: Ancient Indians of the Southwest.
The word "Anasazi" originated from the Navajo word that translates to "ancestral enemies." The name was changed from Anasazi to Ancestral Puebloans so that their ancestors today do not take offense to the history of the people in their past. The Anasazi were known to be a nomadic people. They generally moved around until they found the perfect land for farming. This perfect land happened to be scattered across the southwest portion of the United States, mostly in the Four-Corner region of Arizona, Colorado, Utah and New Mexico (SWIRC, 2001).
Who really are the Cheyenne Indians? According to historians, they were Indian people who became nomadic and moved to the Great Plains in the 18th century (Berkin 366). Another tribe, the Souix, developed the name of "people of a different language" for the Cheyenne. Some people said that the Cheyenne did not exist until the mid-1600s or at least this is when the earliest known records were found. They are one of the most famous and prominent Plains tribes, too.
Available HTTP: http://www.necronami.com/d/paganism-celtic/craft.intro.txt, 30 Nov. 1996. The Sabbats. Online, Teleplex Communications, Inc. Available HTTP: http://www.teleplex.net/SCNPA/sabbat.html, 8 Dec. 1996.
The Arizona Daily Star 23 March 1998: Metro/Region 1B. Hopi Basketry. http://www.nau.edu/~hcpo-p/arts/basl.htm (20 March 1999). Newman, Sandra Corrie. Indian Basket Weaving.
Risetto, Adriana. Romancing the Indian. 1, April 2002. http://xroads.virginia.edu/~HYPER/HNS/Indians/main.html Starna William A. Cooper's Indians: A Critique. 1979. 1, April 2002. http://www.webserver1.oneonto.edu/external/cooper/articles/suny/suny-starna.html 1 Risetto, Adriana.
“Syvia Naha: Hopi Potter.” Tanner Chaney Gallery. http://www.tannerchaneygallery.com/1naha.htm (25 March 1999). Douglas, Frederic. “Symbolism in Indian Art and the Difficulties of its Interpretation.” Denver: Denver Art Museum,1934. Duwyenie, Carol.
“Mayan Cities and Architecture.” 17 May. 1998 *http://www.afs.pvt.K12.pa.us/classroom/9%20History/level%201V/Group%E/page/ html* Miller, Mary. “Maya Masterpiece Revealed at Bonampak.” National Geographic Feb. 1995: 50-69
<http://www.history.navy.mil/faqs/faq61-2.htm> Paul, Doris A. The Navajo Code Talkers. Pittsburgh: Dorrance Publishing Co. Inc., 1973. Sanchez, George. "The People" A Study of the Navajo.
The Trail of Tears, 2001 http://ourgeorgiahistory.com/indians/cherokee/trail_of_tears.html Jones, Abe “Del.” “The Neverending Trail.” Norton, Katzman, Escott, Churacoff, Paterson, Tuttle and Brophy. A People and a Nation. Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1999. Robins, Catherine. Personal Interview.