Section 3 deals with the central Algonkian
tribes, especially the Ojibways and their close linguistic kin, the Potawatomis, whose history has spanned some two centuries of uprooting and forced movement between the Great Lakes and Kansas.
4 We now remember this tribe as the Mohawk, which means "cannibal" in the Algonkian language, obviously a pejorative name used by other tribes.
The Huron tribes totalled perhaps 35,000; the Algonkian tribes south of the St.
1985b , << The Social Structure of the Northern Algonkian
>> : 82-100 (pagination du texte original), in E.
The cultural survival of Algonkian trapline users is closely linked to the quality of their practice of traditional activities and the capacity of the ecosystems that characterize the boreal forest to support such activities (Mongeon 1998).
Wildlife preservation objectives of Algonkian trapline users in integrated resource management (1).
By doing so, however, he overlooks, or at least underplays, how the value of pimadaziwin informs the interrelational nature of the Algonkian socio-cosmos.
Powwow" is an Algonkian word that early Euro-American explorers associated with the healing rituals of shamans.
His voluminous descriptions of Native peoples of the East, his comparative work among Algonkians
, and his roster of distinguished students and friends add to his luster.
In their initial efforts to make themselves understood in one another's terms, both the Algonkians and French sought "cultural congruence" (p.
Neither wholly Algonkian nor wholly European, crafted by people from both cultural traditions to meet only partially overlapping needs, the middle ground emerged as a reasonably predictable vehicle for intercultural exchanges.
Two chapters focus on the trade between Europeans and the Inuit and northern Algonkians
and Athapaskans while the remainder of the text examines the changes following intensive contact.
70) identified this site, and the three other sites in Sabaskong Bay, as "tentatively called 'Boreal Forest' Algonkian
Socio-cultural anthropologists have attempted to understand the changes in Algonkian
culture brought about by contact with Europeans.
Among the Cree and Ojibwa, Algonkian
groups of central Canada,