Les Sauvages Americains

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Univ of North Carolina Press, 1997 - Literary Criticism - 384 pages
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Algonquian and Iroquois natives of the American Northeast were described in great detail by colonial explorers who ventured into the region in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Beginning with the writings of John Smith and Samuel de Champlain, Gor

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Colonial American Literature across Languages and Disciplines
John Smith and Samuel de Champlain Founding Fathers and Their Indian Relations
Travel Narrative and Ethnography Rhetories of Colonial Writing
Clothing Money and Writing
The Beaver as Native and as Colonist
War Captivity Adoption and Torture
Borders Niagara 1763
Biographical Dictionary of Colonial American ExplorerEthnographers
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Page 363 - Present Boundaries, and the Number of Inhabitants supposed to be in each. Also of The Interior, or Westerly Parts of the Country, upon the Rivers St.
Page 366 - mend his Native Country, lamentably tattered, both in the upper-Leather and sole, with all the honest stitches he can take.
Page 364 - Christino, and the Great Lakes. To which is subjoined An Account of the several Nations and Tribes of Indians residing in those Parts, as to Their Customs, Manners, Government, Numbers, &c. Containing many Useful and Entertaining Facts, never before treated of. London: MDCCLXV. 8vo. pp. 264.
Page 353 - II. The Natural Productions and Conveniences of the Country, suited to Trade and Improvement. III. The Native Indians, their Religion, Laws and Customs, in War and Peace. IV. The present State of the Country, as to the Polity of the Government, and the Improvements of the Land. By a Native and Inhabitant of the Place.
Page 356 - The Life and Strange Surprising Adventures of Robinson Crusoe, of York, Mariner...
Page 359 - England, from the first planting thereof, in the year 1607, to this present year, 1677. But chiefly of the late Troubles in the two last years, 1675 and 1676. To which is added, a Discourse about the Warre with the Pequods in the year 1637.

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About the author (1997)

Gordon M. Sayre is professor of English and folklore at the University of Oregon.

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