Riding on the Frontier's Crest: Mahican Indian Culture and Culture Change
Detailed summary of the history and changing culture of the Mahican Indians, originally inhabiting the Hudson valley in New York State and closely interrelated with neighboring Iroquois confederacy.
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Abenaki aboriginal Albany Algonkians Algonquin American Indians Aupaumut Beauchamp Brasser Brothertown Brothertown Indians Bulletin Catskill Cattaraugus Creek clans coastal Connecticut River Delaware Indians Donck Dutch early Eastern Algonquian Languages England Indians English Esopus Ethnology European Fenton French frontier fur trade Gnadenhutten groups Hodge Housatonic Housatonic River Housatonok Hudson River Indians hunting territories Ibid Iroquois Jameson joined Konkapot l8th century Laer land leadership Leder locations Mahican and Munsee Mahican Chief Sachem Mahican Indians Mahican language Mahican proper Mahican villages Menanoke Miami mission missionaries Mochon Mohawk Moravian moved to Gnadenhutten moved to Stockbridge Munsee National Museum native neighbours North O'Callaghan & Fernow Oneida Orange peace population moved present Quinney relationships relocation Rensselaer Ritchie River Indian Confederacy role Ruttenber Scaticook Schoharie Schotak Shawnee Shekomeko Speck Stockbridge Indians Stockbridge-Munsee Stockbridge-Munsee Community Thwaites traditions treaty Trelease tribal Umpachenee Valley wampum Wapping Wassenaer western White Wisc Wisconsin Witthoft Wyaghtonok York State Museum