Download Native American Culture (The Native American Sourcebook) by Kathleen Kuiper PDF

By Kathleen Kuiper

At the same time touch with ecu cultures eroded indigenous life throughout North the USA, many local American teams discovered how you can guard the integrity in their groups throughout the arts, customs, languages, and spiritual traditions that animate local American existence. whereas their collective struggles opposed to a standard reason may well create the appearance of a shared previous, each one local American neighborhood has a different historical past that displays a unique historical past. the traditional cultural legacies that either distinguish and unite those various tribes are the topic of this engrossing quantity.

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In winter the family lived on its trapline. In summer the family brought its furs to the trading post and camped there until fall, enjoying abundant social interaction. The warm months with their long daylight became a time for visiting and often included dances (often to fiddle music), marriages, and appearances by the region’s Anglican or Roman Catholic bishop. Despite much movement, shelters were not always portable. The Deg Xinag spent winters in houses excavated in the soil, roofed with beams and poles, hung with mats, and provided with an entry.

In contrast, cross-cousins, the children of one’s father’s sisters or mother’s brothers, were often seen as the best pool from which to draw a mate. , mothers-in-law and sons-in-law, fathers-in-law and daughters-in-law). Kin relations among subarctic peoples often involved a sort of emotional division of labour. Supportive, teasing, or joking relationships occurred with one group of relatives, while authoritative, circumspect, or avoidance relationships were the norm with another group of kin. In many cases, and probably in support of the incest prohibition, the appropriate form of interaction was based on generational proximity.

The wood was steamed at these points until it was flexible enough to shape into the form of a box. Dishes often were hollowed out of pieces of wood, sometimes plain, sometimes in the form of animals or monsters. Other items made of wood included spoons and ladles, canoe bailers, trinket boxes, chamber pots, masks and rattles used in ceremonies, magnificent memorial Northwest Coast and California Culture Areas | 53 Haida headdress, painted wood, swan’s down, and abalone, c. 1870; in the Denver Art Museum.

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