This bibliography attempts complete coverage of manuscript collections on the Cherokee in the Northeastern portion of the U.S. Its annotations list most names of people, whether Cherokee or non-Cherokee, mentioned in the annotated documents ...
Author: Paul Kutsche
Publisher: Native American Bibliography
This bibliography attempts complete coverage of manuscript collections on the Cherokee in the Northeastern portion of the U.S. Its annotations list most names of people, whether Cherokee or non-Cherokee, mentioned in the annotated documents, and most place names.
Calendars individually many of the British-held documents used in this study. Kutsche, Paul. A Guide to Cherokee Documents in the Northeastern United States. Scarecrow Press, Methuen (New Jersey) and London, 1986.
Author: J. Oliphant
While the Seven Years War pushed London towards a protective Native American policy, outcomes were determined by men on the spot. The savage Anglo-Cherokee war was resolved by Cherokee headmen willing to accept a dignified peace; and by the sympathy of the very man sent to crush them. Colonel James Grant forced his treaty upon South Carolina, demonstrated the value of imperial frontier management and started some Carolinians on the road to revolution.
liographies and guides , see Arlene B. Hirschfelder , Mary Gloyne Byler , and Michael A. Dorris , Guide to Research on ... Scarecrow Press , 1983 ) ; and Paul Kutsche , A Guide to Cherokee Documents in the Northeastern United States ...
Author: Robert Scott Davis
Publisher: Univ. Press of Mississippi
Searching for your Alabama ancestors? Looking for historical facts? Dates? Events? This book will lead you to the places where you'll find answers. Here are hundreds of direct sources--governmental, archival, agency, online--that will help you access information vital to your investigation. Tracing Your Alabama Past sets out to identify the means and the methods for finding information on people, places, subjects, and events in the long and colorful history of this state known as the crossroads of Dixie. It takes researchers directly to the sources that deliver answers and information. This comprehensive reference book leads to the wide array of essential facts and data--public records, census figures, military statistics, geography, studies of African American and Native American communities, local and biographical history, internet sites, archives, and more. For the first time Alabama researchers are offered a how-to book that is not just a bibliography. Such complex sources as Alabama's biographical/genealogical materials, federal land records, Civil WarÂ-era resources, and Native American sources are discussed in detail, along with many other topics of interest to researchers seeking information on this diverse Deep South state. Much of the book focuses on national sources that are covered elsewhere only in passing, if at all. Other books only touch on one subject area, but here, for the first time, are directions to the Who, What, When, Where, and Why.
A Guide to Cherokee Documents in Foreign Archives. Native American Bibliography Series, No. 4. Metuchen, N.J.: Scarecrow Press. 814. Kutsche, Paul. 1986. A Guide to Cherokee Documents in the Northeastern United States.
Author: Herman A. Peterson
Publisher: Scarecrow Press
This annotated bibliography gathers together studies in history, ethnohistory, ethnography, anthropology, sociology, rhetoric, and archaeology that pertain to The Removal of the Five Tribes from what is now the Southeastern part of the U.S.
Author: Matthew W. DoughertyPublish On: 2021-06-03
Israelite Indians and Religious Nationalism in Early America Matthew W. Dougherty ... Payne and Butrick, the Payne Butrick Papers, Volumes 1,2,3, 293–333; Paul Kutsche, A guide to Cherokee documents in the northeastern united states ...
Author: Matthew W. Dougherty
Publisher: University of Oklahoma Press
The belief that Native Americans might belong to the fabled “lost tribes of Israel”—Israelites driven from their homeland around 740 BCE—took hold among Anglo-Americans and Indigenous peoples in the United States during its first half century. In Lost Tribes Found, Matthew W. Dougherty explores what this idea can tell us about religious nationalism in early America. Some white Protestants, Mormons, American Jews, and Indigenous people constructed nationalist narratives around the then-popular idea of “Israelite Indians.” Although these were minority viewpoints, they reveal that the story of religion and nationalism in the early United States was more complicated and wide-ranging than studies of American “chosen-ness” or “manifest destiny” suggest. Telling stories about Israelite Indians, Dougherty argues, allowed members of specific communities to understand the expanding United States, to envision its transformation, and to propose competing forms of sovereignty. In these stories both settler and Indigenous intellectuals found biblical explanations for the American empire and its stark racial hierarchy. Lost Tribes Found goes beyond the legal and political structure of the nineteenth-century U.S. empire. In showing how the trope of the Israelite Indian appealed to the emotions that bound together both nations and religious groups, the book adds a new dimension and complexity to our understanding of the history and underlying narratives of early America.
Paul Kutsche , A Guide to Cherokee Documents in the Northeastern United States ( Metuchen , N.J .: Scarecrow Press , 1986 ) , 181. In Oct. 1823 , Martin received $ 2,000 compensation from the U.S. government for the Sautee Creek land ...
Author: David Colin Crass
Publisher: Univ. of Tennessee Press
Category: Excavations (Archaeology)
This book brings a variety of fresh perspectives to bear on the diverse people and settlements of the eighteenth- and early-nineteenth-century southern backcountry. Reflecting the growth of interdisciplinary studies in addressing the backcountry, the volume specifically points to the use of history, archaeology, geography, and material culture studies in examining communities on the southern frontier. Through a series of case studies and overviews, the contributors use cross-disciplinary analysis to look at community formation and maintenance in the backcountry areas of Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Tennessee. These essays demonstrate how various combinations of research strategies, conceptual frameworks, and data can afford a new look at a geographical area and its settlement. The contributors offer views on the evolution of backcountry communities by addressing such topics as migration, kinship, public institutions, transportation and communications networks, land markets and real estate claims, and the role of agricultural development in the emergence of a regional economy. In their discussions of individuals in the backcountry, they also explore the multiracial and multiethnic character of southern frontier society. Yielding new insights unlikely to emerge under a single disciplinary analysis, The Southern Colonial Backcountry is a unique volume that highlights the need for interdisciplinary approaches to the backcountry while identifying common research problems in the field. The Editors: David Colin Crass is the archaeological services unit manager at the Historic Preservation Division, Georgia Department of Natural Resources. Steven D. Smith is the head of the Cultural Resources Consulting Division of the South Carolina Institute of Archaeology and Antrhopology. Martha A. Zierden is curator of historical archaeology at The Charleston Museum. Richard D. Brooks is the administrative manager of the Savannah River Archeological Research Program, South Carolina Institute of Archaeology and Antrhopology. The Contributors: Monica L. Beck, Edward Cashin, Charles H. Faulkner, Elizabeth Arnett Fields, Warren R. Hofstra, David C. Hsiung, Kenneth E. Lewis, Donald W. Linebaugh, Turk McCleskey, Robert D. Mitchell, Michael J. Puglisi, Daniel B. Thorp.
Cherokee Women in Crisis: Trail of Tears, Civil War, and Allotment, 1838–1907. ... Keel, Bennie C. Cherokee Archaeology: A Study of the Appalachian Summit. ... A Guide to Cherokee Documents in the Northeastern United States.
Author: John Howard Payne
Publisher: U of Nebraska Press
Category: Social Science
This landmark two-volume set is the richest and most important extant collection of information about traditional Cherokee culture. Because many of the Cherokees own records were lost during their forced removal to the west, the Payne-Butrick Papers are the most detailed written source about the Cherokee Nation during the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. In the 1830s John Howard Payne, a respected author, actor, and playwright, and Daniel S. Butrick, an American Board missionary, hastened to gather information on Cherokee life and history, fearing that the cultural knowledge would be lost forever. Butrick, who was conversant with the Cherokees culture and language after having spent decades among them, recorded what elderly Cherokees had to say about their lives. The collection also contains much of the Cherokee leaders correspondence, which had been given to Payne for safekeeping. This amazing repository of information covers nearly all aspects of traditional Cherokee culture and history, including politics, myths, early and later religious beliefs, rituals, marriage customs, ball play, language, dances, and attitudes toward children. It will inform our understanding and appreciation of the history and enduring legacy of the Cherokees.
A Guide to Cherokee Documents in the Northeastern United States. Native American Bibliography Series, no. 7. Metuchen, NJ: Scarecrow, 1986. This extensive work (541 -pages) annotates and indexes the manuscript collections pertaining to ...
Publisher: Greenwood Publishing Group
Category: Indians of North America
Lists all significant bibliographies for researchers, librarians, and students seeking information on tribes or topics in Native American studies.
America. ---. Southeast. 6.47 Anderson, William L. and James A. Lewis. A Guide to Cherokee documents in foreign archives. Native American bibliography series, no. 4. Metuchen, NJ: Scarecrow, 1983. 751 p. E99 C5 A77 1983.
Author: John M. Weeks
Category: Social Science
This book is an introduction to library research in anthropology written primarily for the undergraduate student about to begin a research project. It contains a summary description of the type of resource being discussed and its potential use in a research project.
Emissaries of Peace: The 1762 Cherokee and British Delegations. Cherokee, N.C.: Museum of the Cherokee Indian Press, 2006. Kutsche, Paul. A Guide to Cherokee Documents in the Northeastern United States. Methuen, N.J.: Scarecrow Press, ...
Author: Henry Timberlake
Publisher: UNC Press Books
Category: Social Science
This is the first modern scholarly edition of what is considered the most detailed ethnographic account of Cherokee life in the late 18th century. Timberlake•s memoirs describe the months he spent living with the Cherokees then escorting a delegation to London to meet King George III. He provides details of daily life, including ceremonies, games, the role of women, the preparation of food, and the creation of weapons, baskets, and pottery. This edition pairs the original text with extensive footnotes and annotiations, a new introduction, index, and more than 100 illustrations, including artifacts, maps, period artwork, and contemporary artwork.