An Introduction to Native North America
""An Introduction to Native North America" provides a basic introduction to the Native Peoples of North America, including both Eskimos and Indians." Beginning with a discussion of the geography of North America, this excellent book delves into the history of research, basic prehistory, the European invasion, and the impact of Europeans on Native cultures. A final chapter covers contemporary Native Americans, including issues of religion, health, and politics. Much of the book is also written from the perspective of the ethnographic present, and the various cultures are described as they were at the specific times noted in the book." For anyone interested in anthropology and the history of North America and Native Peoples of North America.
21 pages matching Yokuts in this book
Results 1-3 of 21
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Native North Americans
A Brief History of Research on Native
The Paleoindian Period
21 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
agriculture Alaska Aleut and/or animals Arctic atlatl bands Basin became began bison California canoes caribou ceremonies Cherokee Cheyenne chief Chumash clans clothing communal complex corn crops culture area Dance diseases early eastern economy Eskimo European fish fur trade Handbook of North harpoon Hopi horses houses hunters hunting important Indians Iroquois kayak killed Kwakiutl land language large number lived located major male marriage Modoc moved Natchez Native American native groups Navajo Nez Perce North America northern Northern Paiute Northwest Coast organized Ottawa Owens Valley Paleoindian Pawnees Plains plants Plateau groups political population potlatch primary Pueblo Quebec Inuit region relatively reservation rivers salmon sea mammals shamans skins social society sometimes southern Southwest Spanish Subarctic summer supernatural Tarahumara territory tion town traditional treaties tribes United usually village warfare Western Woods Cree whale winter women Woods Cree wore World Yokuts