The Indians also had a hard time excepting the invasions on new territories, which led to many wars. This resulted in a large decrease of the Indian population, so some Indians turned to Cristianity and other European traditions. On the otherhand, many Indians insisted that European beliefs should exist only amongst themselves. They had no business trying to introduce a new religion when the Indian's traditions have been practiced for years. The Indians during this time were forced to accept the Europeans establishing new territories, even if they did not belong to them.
1, April 2002. http://www.webserver1.oneonto.edu/external/cooper/articles/suny/suny-starna.html 1 Risetto, Adriana. Romancing the Indian. http://xroads.virginia.edu/~HYPER/HNS/Indians/main.html 2 Alpern, Will. Indians, Sources, Critics. http://www.oneonta.edu/~cooper/articles.html.
Anderson, Maggie. “Ontological.” Windfall. Ed. Ed Ochester. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2000.
The Indian and French war had great effects for the North American’s native tribes. Those Native Americans that supported the French side were reattributed against by British. Their supplies were cut off and they were compelled forcefully to be obedient to the rules of the new country. On the other hand, the Native Americans who fought were surprised to see many new settlers occupying their land and permanently settling there. Before the war between Indians and French started, the main problem in the colonies was how the continent powers were divided.
They are different and distinct, even among their own people. These many assorted differences among tribes not only make the Native Americans dissimilar from the average American both culturally and aesthetically but also give the average American something to fear because they are not familiar with such diversity. Dating all the way back to the very first encounter with America?s indigenous people, the white settlers were noted for being in states of shock and awe over the Native American Ind... ... middle of paper ... .... 2001. 27 Apr. 2003 <http://www.census.gov/Press-Release/www/2001/cb01cn61.html>.