The Paiute tribe was from northern & southern of northern Arizona,Utah,Nevada,Oregon & eastern California & lived in the southern & northwestern portions of the Great Basin. The northern Paiute speaked western Numic branch of the Shoshonean division of the uto-aztecan language family. The southern Paiute had the similar language of the northern Paiute. The southern spoke the similar southern Numic branch ;The southern & Northern are different by the southern being moral & peaceful. The northern were a little unkind (or brutal).The southern & northern are adapted to their source changing & there are deep philosophical & spiritual meaning.
So, as you have read, the exploration and colonization of the America’s had many effects on the Native American’s that had already been living there. Whether it was a change to something of their culture, such as religion or the number of their population, the consequences of the Europeans actions has lingered over time, and much of it is still noticeable
Arapaho Tribe The Arapaho tribe often referred to themselves as the Inuna-Ina. This is a rough translation of the Arapaho tribe that means “our people.” Religion, government, warring tribes, tools, geography, and food were important cultural aspects of the Arapaho tribe. Tools and food were very important cultural aspects of the Arapaho tribe.
Before the 1860’s the native americans were living in peace until the Colonists attacked. The Western Expansion of 1860-90 greatly affected the lives of Native Americans, due to the powerful role
Some Iroquois Indians moved to Pennsylvania in search for new land, and in 1750, Seneca Indians left their Iroquois homeland, and joined the Cayuga tribe in Ohio, where they later became the Mingo Indians. In 1774, while Chief Logan was on a hunting trip with his family, white settlers killed him. This was very tragic, because Chief Logan pretty much built the Mingo tribe, and now it will be even harder to retain their land, because Chief Logan can’t get them out of this. By 1760, the Seneca tribe traveled to Eastern Ohio, and by 1770 they moved to Central Ohio. “Captain William Crawford led an attack against an Ohio Seneca village on the Scioto River near what is now downtown Columbus,” (Douglas, Hurt R. "Mingo Indians."
Native Americans flourished in North America, but over time white settlers came and started invading their territory. Native Americans were constantly being thrown and pushed off their land. Sorrowfully this continued as the Americans looked for new opportunities and land in the West. When the whites came to the west, it changed the Native American’s lives forever. The Native Americans had to adapt to the whites, which was difficult for them.
“The attack was led by volunteer soldiers from California, and it was one of the first and largest massacres of Native peoples west of the Mississippi River” (History of the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes). A year later, “[i]n 1864 the government attempted to confine the tribes to a reservation with the Treaty of Soda Springs, but it failed to gain ratification” (History of the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes) Springs, but it failed to gain ratification” (History of the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes). Now the Bannock tribe has a reservation and bit of the land they once
The Lakota Indians The Lakota is a tribe located in the northern plains of America. They are related to the Sioux by culture, Language, and history. The Dakota are also a related tribe to the Lakota. They are known as Teton or also western Sioux. In the 1640’s the Lakota stayed closer to the Sioux.
The Shoshone was a Native American tribe in the western Great Basin in the United States. This tribe was spread into the north and east Idaho and Wyoming. The Shoshone religion was Shoshone rituals. Their population was approximately 8000 members at first, but their population began to increase about 20,000 members. There were three classes in Shoshone tribe, which were the chief and shaman, trading partners, and the servants.
October 1, 1734 marks the date that Chickasaw tribe was attacked. This battle lead to the answer of how the paint horses got there markings. It all started when the Chickasaw tribe invaded the camps of the Cherokee Indians, and abducted the wife 's and kids of the Cherokees. The Chickasaw men were envious of the Cherokee men for their ability, to create strong families; considering, the Chickasaw men were unable to marry, due to a curse set upon them by the artisans in 400 BC. If the Chickasaw men wanted to break this curse they were to abduct the families in plain sight from the Cherokee men.
I was raised in the Black Hills of South Dakota. I grew up with an awareness that Native Americans, or “Indians,” were a minority in my home town of Rapid City, South Dakota. But in school, my only real contact with the Lakota was in basketball tournaments like the Lakota National Invitational. My parents took me to the largest Pow Wow in Western South Dakota every year where we watched the beautiful grand entry dancers and listened to the awe-inspiring drummers and Lakota singers performing traditional music. Toward the end of my middle school years, my mom, a family physician, started taking me to the Pine Ridge Reservation once a summer to drive around the town, eat at Subway, which is one of the only restaurants in the expansive reservation,
Between 1830 and 1850, the Chickasaw, Choctaw, Muscogee, Creek, Seminole and Cherokee peoples were forced to leave their homelands to relocate further west. The Cherokee Nation removal in 1838 (the last forced removal east of the Mississippi) was brought on by the discovery of gold near Dahlonega, Georgia, in 1829, resulting in the Georgia Gold Rush.1 During the Trail of Tears (1838-1839), the Cherokee tribes were moved to the Indian Territory, near the Ozarks. They initially settled near Tahlequah, Oklahoma. This is where the tribes historically settled in 1838 to 1839, after the Indian Removal Act of 1830 passed during the presidency of Andrew Jackson.2 The removal included members of the Cherokee, Muscogee, Seminole, Chickasaw, and Choctaw
According to Nix, author of history.com, the Cherokees all did not leave the Southeast. Because of the 1819 agreement or just hiding in the mountains from U.S. soldiers, some Cherokee were able to maintain land in some parts of North Carolina. Also, people managed to walk back from the Indian Territory, this group of people were known as the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians. The group remain today and live in the west of North Carolina on Qualla Boundary
The removals began in 1838 and ended in 1839. The journey, now known as The Trail of Tears, to Oklahoma was dangerous, deadly, and many died along the way. The removals were part of President Andrew Jackson 's Indian removal policy. The removal act was passed by Jackson in 1830 and forced about 20,000 Native Americans out of there home land.
They offered many advantages and opportunities. In addition, they offered many trades and showed them impressive things the Native Americans didn’t know before. In fact, the English men showed them a new type of blanket they could use for the winter time. During the modern era of the tribe, there seems to be less Sioux Indians and their population keeps dropping down. This is the Sioux tribe