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Saturday, November 7, 2020 | History

3 edition of Algonquian peoples of Long Island from earliest times to 1700 found in the catalog.

Algonquian peoples of Long Island from earliest times to 1700

John A. Strong

Algonquian peoples of Long Island from earliest times to 1700

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Published by Empire State Books in Interlaken, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Algonquian Indians.,
  • Indians of North America -- New York (State) -- Long Island.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementJohn A. Strong.
    ContributionsLong Island Studies Institute.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination368 p. :
    Number of Pages368
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18200689M
    ISBN 101557871485
    LC Control Number96080102


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Algonquian peoples of Long Island from earliest times to 1700 by John A. Strong Download PDF EPUB FB2

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The Additional Physical Format: Online version: Strong, John A. Algonquian peoples of Long Island from earliest times to Interlaken, N.Y.: Empire State Books, The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to [John A.

Strong] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to He is the author of four major books, including The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to“We Are Still Here”: The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island Today, The Montaukett Indians of Eastern Long Island, The Unkechaug People of Eastern Long Island, and numerous journal articles on the Indian peoples of Long :// The Algonquian peoples of Long Island from earliest times to by John A.

Strong,Empire State Books edition, in English   Interview with Dr John A Strong on the Shinnecocks and other Algonquian-speaking peoples who first inhabited Long Island; Strong has just published a history, The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island /16/nyregion/ East Hampton Star (): Long Island Books: Algonquian Peoples The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to by John A.

Strong, Illustrated by David Bunn Martine; Mr. Strong, professor of history and director of the social science division at Southampton College of Long Island University has examined archeological digs, anthropological findings, contemporary records, and John Strong, The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times to the s, pp.

37 ↩ William A Ritchie’s A Typology and Nomenclature For New York Projectile Points,pp. 15 ↩ William A Ritchie’s A Typology and Nomenclature For New York Projectile Points,pp.

39 ↩ Strong, John A. The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times to Interlaken, NY: Empire State Books, Prepared under the Auspices of Hofstra University, Strong, John A.

"We are Still Here": The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island Today. Vertical File Sampler: Weigand, Philip ://   The idea that Long Island had 13 distinct Indian tribes is largely believed to be a myth perpetrated by Silas Wood, an amateur historian from Huntington who lived during the early 19th ://   The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island Today () and The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times to (), both by John A.

Strong and published by Empire State Books of Interlaken, N.Y.; and 'Problems of American Indian Research in New York State,' from a talk by Elma Patterson, Indian Affairs Specialist for the New York   Strong, in his book “The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to ,’’ writes that this account was given in to a Moravian missionary named John ://   John A.

Strong is the author of The Unkechaug Indians of Eastern Long Island ( avg rating, 4 ratings, 2 reviews, published ), The Montaukett Indi   WP The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to by John A.

Strong. Well-researched archaeological evidence and historical records bring past Algonquian people alive. Well-researched archaeological evidence and historical records bring past Algonquian people Colony New York relationship native American. FUGA, FGBS, FASG for Red Book: American State, County, and Town Sources.

The best bibliography of material on African-American families in New York is Black Genesis (see page 15). () and The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times to (), both by John :// John A.

Strong is Professor Emeritus of History and American Studies at Long Island University. He is the author of numerous publications, including The Montaukett Indians of Eastern Long Island, Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times toand “We Are Still Here!”:The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island recently served as an expert witness in the federal court   Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times toby John A.

Strong (). Bibliography of Dissertations and Theses on Long Island Studies, by Natalie A. Naylor (). Blessed Isle: Hal B. Fullerton and His Image of Long Island,by Charles L. Sachs (). Algonquian Peoples of Long Island, From Earliest Times toby John A. Strong. Interlaken, NY: Empire State Books, prepared under the auspices of Hofstra University, Interlaken, NY: Empire State Books, prepared under the auspices of Hofstra University,   John A.

Strong is professor emeritus of history at Long Island University. He is the author of The Algonquin Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times toand his articles have appeared in Ethnohistory, American Indian Culture and Research Journal, The Encyclopedia of North American Indians, and The Encyclopedia of New York ://   Manhasset Bay, New York, is an embayment in western Long Island off Long Island set Bay forms the northeastern boundary of the Great Neck Peninsula and the southwestern boundary of Cow Neck (Port Washington Peninsula or Manhasset Neck).

On the north side of the bay there are three points, Barkers Point at the entrance, Plum Point coming the furthest into In an excerpt from the book, The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times to by John A.

Strong, he described how the native people prepared it: “The women boiled it until a thick porridge called sappaen was formed. Isaack de Rasieres said that the sappaen was good eating, even better with Dutch butter, and easily ://   Languages and Lore of the Long Island Indians.

Suffolk County Archaeological Association. Readings in Long Island Archaeology and Ethnohistory, Ser. Lexington, MA: Ginn, Strong, John A. The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest times to Interlaken, NY: Empire State Books [for the Hofstra University Long Island Studies Strong, John, The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times toEmpire State Books, Exhibition Items and Contexts Groundstone Pestle and   Little Neck Bay is an embayment in western Long Island, New York, off Long Island Neck Bay forms the western boundary of the Great Neck Peninsula, the eastern boundary of which is Manhasset political boundary between Nassau County and the borough of Queens runs through the bay, bordering the neighborhood of Douglaston–Little ://   In one Long Island town, this "mere handful" was subjected to punishment if they traveled into white areas.

According to scholar John Strong's "The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to ," officials in East Hampton at this same time ordered Indians not to come into white areas for fear they would bring diseases with He has authored and numerous journal articles on the Indian peoples of Long Island, and is the author of four major books, including: The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to ; “We Are Still Here”: The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island Today; The Montaukett Indians of Eastern Long Island; and The Unkechaug People of Few people may realize that Long Island is still home to American Indians, the region’s original inhabitants.

One of the oldest reservations in the United States—the Poospatuck Reservation—is located in Suffolk County, the densely populated eastern extreme of the greater New York area.

The Unkechaug Indians, known also by the name of their reservation, are recognized by the State of New Find link is a tool written by Edward Betts.

searching for Algonquian peoples 39 found ( total) alternate case: algonquian peoples Ozinie (56 words) no match in snippet view article find links to article The Ozinie were a group of Native Americans living on Kent Island, Maryland at the time that John Smith visited the island in   Strong, The Algonquian peoples of Long Island from earliest times torecounts some of the violent encounters between Long Island’s Native peoples and early colonists.

For a discussion of collaborative ethnography that seeks to decenter power relations and close the distance between ethnographer and participants, see Lassiter ( In one of his books, The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times tohe explains that a Lenape or Delaware elder in the vicinity of New York City explained the origins of first man and woman on the back of a turtle in a large, vast ://   Information about the Algonkian Indians (Algonquians) for kids and other students.

Covers 35 different Algonquian tribes from Long Island to California, including history, culture, clothing, villages, and legends of the Algonquian The Apocalypse of Settler Colonialism: The Roots of Slavery, White Supremacy, and Capitalism in Seventeenth-Century North America and the Caribbean (Gerald Horne) John A.

Strong is professor emeritus of history at Long Island University. He is the author of The Algonquin Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times toand his articles have appeared in Ethnohistory, American Indian Culture and Research Journal, The Encyclopedia of North American Indians, and The Encyclopedia of The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to Interlaken, NY: Empire State Books, Martien, Jerry.

Shell Game: A True Account of Beads and Money in North America. San FranciscoL Mercury House, Ceci, Lynn. The Effect of European Contact and Trade on the Settlment Pattern of Indians in Coastal New York, Key Issues in Asian Studies (KIAS) is an AAS book series of short, classroom-ready texts intended for high-school and undergraduate readers.

Today, we are pleased to bring you an excerpt from the latest KIAS title, The Philippines: From Earliest Times to the Present, written by historian Damon L. Woods. In this brief volume, Woods provides [ ]   G try your hand at Native American games G authentic food Advance Registration quired Call ext.

*Photo from The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island From Earliest Times to by John A. Strong The Huntington Historical Society (A Non-Profit Organization) presents our 5th annual Native American   ^ Strong, John A.

() The Algonquian Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times to Empire State Books, Interlaken, N.Y., ISBN ^ "Douglaston/Little Neck Branch Community Information".

Queens Borough Library. Archived from the original on 10 June ^ "littleneck". Merriam-Webster Online :// John A. Strong is professor emeritus of history at the Southampton College of Long Island University. He is the author of The Alogonquin Peoples of Long Island from Earliest Times toand his articles have appeared in Ethnohistory, American Indian Culture and Research Journal, The Encyclopedia of North   Sachem School District, on Long Island, one of the largest school districts on the island.

[citation needed] Algonquin Regional High School, in Northborough, MA, named its art and poetry magazine Sachem after this Algonquian word. [citation needed] Laconia High School, in Laconia, NH, refers to all of its athletic teams as the "Sachems".