Creeks & Seminoles: The Destruction and Regeneration of the Muscogulge People
During Andrew Jackson's time the Creeks and Seminoles (Muscogulges) were the largest group of Indians living on the frontier. In Georgia, Alabama, and Florida they manifested a geographical and cultural, but not a political, cohesiveness. Ethnically and linguistically, they were highly diverse. This book is the first to locate them firmly in their full historical context.
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The Southeastern Muscogulges i
The Black Muscogulges
Relations with Britain Spain France
The Creek War 181315
Old Hickory and the Seminoles
Prelude to Removal
The Defiant Muscogulges 183542
Dispersal and Survival
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acculturated African Alexander McGillivray American Revolution Apalachicola River became black Muscogulges black Seminoles Blount Bowlegs Britain British Calhoun cattle Charleston Chattahoochee Cherokees chief Choctaw clan cogulges colonies Coosa Coweta Creek nation Creek War Creeks and Seminoles culture East Florida eighteenth century ethnic European Forbes fought friendly Creeks Galphin George George Galphin Georgia gulges Hawkins Hillis Haya Hitchiti hostile hunters hunting ibid Innerarity Jackson John Kinache King lands Leslie lived Lower Creeks Maroon Master of Breath McIntosh McQueen mestizo Miccosukee Mico Mississippi moiety Muscogulges Muskogee Natchez Neamathla Negro Negro Fort non-Muskogee Oklahoma Opothleyahola Osceola Panton Pensacola plantation prophets pure Muskogees red sticks relocated remained Saint Augustine Saint Marks Savannah Jack Sept Shawnees Silver Bluff skins slaves soldiers South Southeast southeastern Indians southern Spain Spanish Indians square ground Tallahassee Tallapoosa Tallassee talwa Tampa tastanagi town trade treaty tribes Tuckabatchee United Upper Creeks villages Weatherford West William Yahola Yuchis