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Synonyms for Caddoan

a family of North American Indian languages spoken widely in the Midwest by the Caddo

References in periodicals archive ?
The information he gathered resulted in almost twenty authored or coauthored publications about Caddoan tribes, though only two of these concerned the Caddos proper.
But these Hasinais could trace their ancestors to different Caddoan villages and in some cases different Caddoan regions.
What we can conclude with certainty is that the two different stories point to a tumultuous history that threatened--but did not extinguish--the Caddoan people who had once farmed and hunted in Texas and continued to fight for survival in Oklahoma.
Lowie, Indians of the Plains 96-97 (1954) (referring to the tribes of the Crow, Hidatsa, Mandan, and Pawnee); Terrell & Terrell, supra note 68, at 28-29 (matrilineal tribes included Iroquois, Siouan, Mohegan, Delaware, Powhatan, Creek, Choctaw, Chickasaw, Seminole, Caddoan linguistic family, Pawnee, Hidatsa, Mandan, Oto, Missouri, Crow, Navajo Hopi, Laguna, Acoma, and Zuni).
sometimes called Ricarees or Rees, a tribal group of <IR> PLAINS INDIANS </IR> related to others of the Caddoan linguistic stock.
Pecan Point was the location of a large Caddoan village on the south side of the Red River which was inhabited in 1815.
Northeastern Texas at one time supported a large population of Caddoans.
Eastward recession of the margin of the northeastern Texas piney woods has been brought about by human activities including clearing and burning by Caddoans, timber use for immigrant construction purposes, agricultural clearing by early and current residents, and early and current timber harvest.
Chafe (personal communication) also reports that similar morphological categories exist in the Caddoan language which distinguish between real and imagined things (e.
A tribe of Plains Indians who belonged to the group speaking the Caddoan language.
Having said all that I want to urge potential readers who are seriously interested in learning about southern Caddoan people to persevere past these scholarly barriers.
He further asserts from archaeological evidence that the population experienced several significant decreases before 1650 within the southern Caddoan region.
From that time in which Caddoan peoples became dependent on European goods, Caddoan-European interaction became less equitable and more dominated by Europeans.
Maurer's research does this in two ways: he uses the Thunderbird and Underground Monster imagery found on rock art at such locations as Writing-on-Stone in Southern Alberta; Dinwoody Lake, Wyoming; Legend Rock Site in Central Wyoming; Castle Gardens; Spiro Mound, and other places to show that similar imagery was used by Plains peoples and the distant Caddoan Temple Mound Builders (A.
not being aware of Navajo game-driving or of pre-1860 Navajo presence in Arizona, and supposing that wikiups were adopted from Great Basin groups, when they are more like Caddoan dwellings.