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  • noun

Words related to Catawba

a member of the Siouan people formerly living in the Carolinas

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slipskin grape

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the Siouan language spoken by the Catawba

References in periodicals archive ?
Eventually, militia leaders Brice and Colonel John Barnwell managed to organize several hundred white militia and hundreds of Catawba, Cherokee and South Carolina Yamasee warriors.
Merrell, The Indians' New World: Catawbas and Their Neighbors from European Contact through the Era of Removal, New York: Norton, 1989; Paul Kelton, Epidemics and Enslavement: Biological Catastrophe in the Native Southeast, 1492-1714, Lincoln, NE: U.
Desde su optica, este autor concluye que dicha alfareria es la representacion simultanea de las tradiciones catawba y afroamericana; en otras palabras, que corresponde a un conjunto de objetos ceramicos producidos y usados tanto por indigenas como por afros.
A Tradition of the Catawba" (1840), for example, bears no relation to either Catawba culture or history.
The Catawba tribal membership is dependent upon descendency from a tribal member listed on the 1961 Federal Roll ["Catawba Tribe Approves Settlement with South Carolina," NARF [Native American Rights Fund] Legal Review (Winter/Spring 1993): 3].
For 150 years the Catawbas, originally one of the most powerful tribes in the Southeast, have been trying to get recompense from Federal and state governments.
260-261; James Mettel, The Indians' New World: Catawbas and Their Neighbors ( Chapel Hill, North Carolina: University of North Carolina Press, 1989), p.
One branch settled in Illinois and Ohio and along the Cumberland Valley; another went farther south to the Savannah River but about 1707 was forced back to Pennsylvania by the Cherokees and Catawbas. The Shawnees were a warlike people, fighting with other tribes, with the French, and later with the United States.
Ohio's wine producers are targeting Millennials, in part because, "They have no memory of lousy Ohio wine, the lousy Pink Catawbas of decades past," Winchell says.
Most importantly, the Catawbas depicted European towns as squares, communities very different from "circle" Indian towns, whereas the Chickasaws depicted both Indian and European communities as circles, probably implying that their relationships with both were reciprocal.
The cultural gap between the hierarchical Mississippians and their egalitarian successors--Creeks, Cherokees, Choctaws, Chickasaws, and Catawbas was enormous and opened up very quickly.
The Native Americans did not "disappear overnight"; only the defeat of the Cherokees in 1762 and the reduction of the Catawbas cleared the Carolina frontier for white settlement.
Catawbas, following heavy tonnage last year, are expected to be down significantly, as are some Delaware and a few Diamond blocks.