2 edition of Subarctic Athapaskan bibliography: 1973. found in the catalog.
Subarctic Athapaskan bibliography: 1973.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||i, 198 p.|
|Number of Pages||198|
Malhi, RS , DNA evidence of a prehistoric Athapaskan migration from the subarctic to the southwest of north America. in From the Land of Ever Winter to the American Southwest: Athapaskan Migrations, Mobility, and Ethnogenesis. University of Utah, pp. Bibliography of Alaska Native Organizations and Selected References on Alaska Native Land Claims. Collins, H.B. The arctic and subarctic in Prehistoric Man in the New World. J.D. Jennings and E. Norbeck, eds. University of Chicago Press. Washington Law Book. _____. A Bibliography of Alaskan Literature, Cordova.
The Crooked Stovepipe is an enjoyable book concerned with music and dance forms developed by Upriver Gwich'in-speaking Athapaskan Indians after contact with Europeans. Contact was mainly with Orcadian employees of the Hudson's Bay Company during the mid-nineteenth century, but significant contact also took place during the gold rush. Athabaskan or Athabascan (also Athapascan, Athapaskan, Athabasca Indians or Athapaskes) is the name of a large group of closely related indigenous peoples of North America, located in two main Southern and Northern groups in western North America, and of their language family.
A Theory Of Northern Athapaskan Prehistory. Posted on by dygy | Leave a comment. 2. The Athapaskan-speaking Peoples 3. Subarctic Beginnings 4. Proto-Athapaskan Culture 5. The Early Divergences 6. In the Mountain Corridor 7. On the Fringes of the Southwest 8. The Western Apache 9. The Reservation Years Appendixes A. Athapaskan Populations and Linguistic Groupings B. Association of Eyak-Athapaskan Populations with Mountainous.
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Cite this Record. Subarctic Athapaskan Bibliography: June Helm. Iowa City: University of Iowa. (tDAR id: ). Subarctic Athapaskan bibliography: June Helm Not In Library. The Ahtna Pronunciation Dictionary Not In Library. Read. Read. Publishing History This is a chart to show the publishing history of editions of works about this subject.
Along the X axis is time, and on the y axis is the count of editions published. Accessible book, Indians. Athapaskan adaptations: hunters and fishermen of the subarctic forests Worlds of Man Series Worlds of man: Studies in cultural ecology: Author: James W.
VanStone: Publisher: Harlan Davidson, ISBN:Length: pages: Subjects. Problems in the prehistory of the North American subarctic: the Athapaskan question / Author: editors, J. Helmer, S. van Dyke, F. Kense. Get this from a library. Subarctic Athapaskan bibliography: [June Helm; Royce Kurtz; Iowa State University.
Department of Sociology and Anthropology.] -- Over entries (through June ) on the ethnology, linguistics, prehistory, and human biology of the Athapaskan speaking (Dene) Indians of Canada and Alaska and the Metis of the Canadian. Athapaskan adaptations: hunters and fishermen of the subarctic forests / [by] James W.
VanStone. E 99 A86 V36 The social organization of the subarctic Athapascan Indians: an ethnohistorical reconstruction / by John Collin Yerbury. Problems in the prehistory of the North American subarctic: the Athapaskan question / editors, J. Helmer, S. Van Dyke, F.
Kense Archaeological Association, Dept. of Archaeology, University of Calgary Calgary For fifty years anthropologist June Helm studied the culture and ethnohistory of the Dene, Subarctic Athapaskan bibliography: 1973. book People,” the Athapaskan-speaking Indians of the Mackenzie River drainage of Canada's western subarctic.
Now in this impressive collection she brings together previously published essays—with updated commentaries where necessary—unpublished field notes, archival documents, supplementary. Chipewyan Prehistory, pp. in Prehistory of the North American Subarctic: the Athapaskan Question.
Edited by J. Helmer, S. Van Dyke and F. Kense. Archaeological Association of the University of Calgary. Man-Environment Relationships in Barrenland Prehistory. Musk-Ox Grant, J[ohn].C[harles].
Boileau (). Cite this Record. Subarctic Athapaskan Bibliography: June Helm, Royce Kurtz. Iowa City: University of Iowa. (tDAR id: ). The Northern Athapaskan peoples occupy a vast area of the Canadian and Alaskan Subarctic.
It stretches over miles from the Alaskan interior to the west coast of Hudson's Bay, Manitoba, covering large areas of Yukon Territory, Northwest Territories, British Columbia, northern Alberta and Saskatchewan in between. The Sub-Arctic Athabascans: A Selected Bibliography Institute of Social, Economic and Government Research, University of Alaska; Fairbanks;A well arranged annotated bibliography of general and cultural anthropology works on Alaskan and Canadian Athabascans.
Emphasis is placed on the psychological aspect of Athabascan life as repre-sented. Subarctic Athapaskan Bibliography: Dep. Anthropol., Univ. Iowa, Iowa City Helm, J. The Indians of the Su barctic: A Critical Bibliography. The book explores the role of music.
Author of The People of Denendeh, Prophecy and power among the Dogrib Indians, Subarctic Athapaskan bibliography, The Indians of the subarctic, Spanish-Speaking People in the United States, Subarctic Athapaskan bibliography:The.
^A) DA THE SOCIAL ORGANIZATION OF THE SUBARCTIC ATHAPASKAN INDIANS: AN ETHNOHISTORICAL RECONSTRUCTION (Anthropology, Cultural)--Terbury, John Collin (Ph.D.),Simon Fraser University (Canada) (p. A) A STATISTICAL ANALYSIS OF DRIVER'S AND MASSEY'S MONOGRAPH, "COMPARATIVE STUDIES OF NORTH AMERICAN INDIANS".
In Problems in the Prehistory of the North American Subarctic: The Athapaskan Question, ed. Helmer, S. Van Dyke, and F. Kense. Calgary: Archaeological Association, Department of Archaeology University of Calgary, 90–96 and figs.
Google Scholar. Athabaskan (also spelled Athabascan, Athapaskan or Athapascan, and also known as Dene) is a large family of indigenous languages of North America, located in western North America in three areal language groups: Northern, Pacific Coast and Southern (or Apachean).Kari and Potter place the total territory of the 53 Athabaskan languages at 4, square kilometres (1, sq mi).
trations, bibliography, index. $, paper.) These are books about Northern native peoples as they were before major European influences.
Vanstone's book seems aimed at un-dergraduate anthropology students, Graburn and Strong's at a more general audience. Vanstone has written about the Athabascan Indians of Canada's and Alaska's subarctic. ; Dyen and Aberle *0.
Thus, from time to time, the groups listed above may change, as xOver 1*5 northern and Northern Athapaskan scholars responded to a report for references for a forthcoming critical review of Northern Athapaskan ethnology (Krech o), and this annotated bibliography would have been impos-sible without their.
The Athapaskan departure from the Canadian Subarctic centuries ago and their subsequent arrival in the American Southwest has remained the subject of continuous debate in anthropological research.
This book examines archaeological, genetic, linguistic, and traditional oral history data and brings them together in fresh ways, in many cases for.
Nhóm ngôn ngữ Athabaska (cũng viết là Athabasca, Athapaska hoặc Athapasca, và còn được gọi là nhóm ngôn ngữ Dene) là một nhóm lớn của ngôn ngữ bản địa của Bắc Mỹ, nằm ở mạn tây Bắc Mỹ trong ba nhóm ngôn ngữ tiếp giáp: Bắc, Bờ biển Thái Bình Dương và Nam (hoặc Apache).Kari và Potter cho rằng toàn bộ lãnh.While scholars generally agree that the Apacheans are part of a larger group of Athapaskan-speaking peoples who originated in the western Subarctic, there are few archaeological remains to prove when, where, and why those northern cold dwellers migrated to the hot deserts of the American Southwest.Matriorganization: The Basis of Aboriginal Subarctic Social Organization (with Charles Bishop).
Arctic Anthropology 17(2): Northern Athapaskan Ethnology: An Annotated Bibliography of Published Materials, Arctic Anthropology 17(2): The Participation of Maryland Blacks in the Civil War. Ethnohistory