Chickahominy Indians-Eastern Division: A Brief Ethnohistory
When Captain John Smith stepped ashore in the New World to found the Jamestown Settlement in 1607, the Chickahominy Indians were there. If you have wondered what life was like in the 1600s from the perspective of the First Americans, this brief ethnohistory will tell you the truth you may not have read in your school history books. The Chickahominy Indians-Eastern Division are the 21st century ancestors of the Indians who kept the colonizers alive and showed them how to grow the tobacco that made them rich. Four hundred years later, the ancestors of those Indians live in relative obscurity in the Tidewater area of Virginia. Find out what life was like then and how the modern Indians have survived in an often hostile and unfriendly world.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
20th century Adkins Brother Algonquian Allmond American Arthur Powhatan attended Baptist Church Bernadine blood quantum Boulevard Indian School Bradby Adkins Chapter Charles City Charles City County Chickahominy Indians Chickahominy River Chickahominy tribe chief CIED members colonizers culture Daughter Edna Elizabeth Adkins Bradby Elsie federal recognition Frank Speck grade Helen high school Husband Indian Affairs individuals Jamestown Jefferson Joanne Joanne Hogge Kent County Kent County Public land Leslie lived Mama Marvin Miss Taylor mother Native Norman Hogge ofIndian ofthe ofVirginia ofWilliam Henry Pauline Etokah Pem’s Photo Pleasant Road Plecker Plecker’s policies Pocahontas Prince racial Raymond remembers Richmond Robert Archer Robert Walker Robert Walker Adkins Roberta Mankin Rountree Route 60 Samaria says stave mill Stewart Susan Frances Bradby teacher tribal members Tsena Commocko Tsenacommacah various dates village Virginia General Assembly Virginia Indians Virginia tribes Wife William Windsor Shades Windsor Shades-Boulevard