1969 The Conflict of European and Eastern Algonkian
Cultures, 1504- 1700.
Belmont, CA: Wads-worth, 1999); Nature Religion in America: From the Algonkian
Indians to the New Age (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1991).
peoples, such as the Hatteras and the Pamlicos, lived along the coast.
Albanese, Nature Religion in America: From the Algonkian
Indians to the New Age (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990), 117-52; Stephen Nissenbaum, Sex, Diet, and Debility in Jacksonian America: Sylvester Graham and Health Reform (Chicago: Dorsey Press, 1980); Martha H.
From 1933 until death in 1950 he lived in Upper Woodstock, apparently in quite reduced circumstances, devoting his time to a deep study of the Malecite language and related Algonkian
Perhaps on calendars being sold for intertribal use we can use a name from each of twelve different language families (such as Siouan, Algonkian
, Dine, Muskohegan, etc.
Chamberlain's use of humor and irony, for example, are linked to an Algonkian
storytelling tradition as well as to the influence of Caroline Kirkland and other local color humorists available to the writer in Lowell's circulating libraries.
Mohawk" is in fact an anglicized version of an archaic Algonkian
word meaning "cannibal monster.
Inspired by Huckleberry Finn and the idea of a coming-of-age quest, the girls embarked on a trip that Lee Smith describes in The Algonkian
(Fall 2002) as "the only journey I ever made that ended as it was supposed to.
Bailey, The Conflict of European and Eastern Algonkian
Cultures, 1504-1700: A Study in Canadian Civilization (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1969), 108, quotation translated by Annie Forget.
The functions of wampum among the eastern Algonkian
Robert Johnson, arguing the case for further colonization in his pamphlet The New Life of Virginea (1612), cites the barbarity of the Algonkian
language as evidence of its speakers' depravity--and of their aptness for being pulled up and discarded like so many weeds.
Statement of the "Church of the Earth Nation," quoted in Catherine Albenese, Nature Religion in America: From the Algonkian
Indian to the New Age (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990), 153.
They therefore number in the thousands and include languages such as Persian, Finnish, Hungarian, Korean, Algonkian
and other North American Indian languages, Spanish, Japanese, Portuguese, Italian, Omaha-Ponca and other Siouan languages (Dakotan dialects, Crow, etc.
Sunsksquaws, Shamans and Tradeswomen: Middle Atlantic Coastal Algonkian
Women During the 17th and 18th Centuries," in Eleanor Leacock, ed.