Last edited by Meztikree
Sunday, August 9, 2020 | History

7 edition of The autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian found in the catalog.

The autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian

by Jim Whitewolf

  • 44 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Dover Publications in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Whitewolf, Jim.,
  • Kiowa Apache Indians -- Biography.,
  • Kiowa Apache Indians -- History.,
  • Kiowa Apache Indians -- Social conditions.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementedited with an introduction and epilogue by Charles S. Brant.
    ContributionsBrant, Charles S.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsE99.K52 W479 1991
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 144 p. ;
    Number of Pages144
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1539592M
    ISBN 100486268624
    LC Control Number91018132
    OCLC/WorldCa23941450

    Kiowa, Comanche, Apache Lands Oklahoma Territ Visitors before new counter installed, 4/2/ J This is an Independent site dedicated to the history and genealogy of the Kiowa, Comanche and Apache Peoples that lived and still live in the . The Apache indian history says it was the other way around, that most of the Athapaskan speaking people migrated to the North and a few stayed in their homeland. In any event, it is generally agreed that about 5, Apaches lived in the Southwest at the end of the 's.

    The Apache Indians are divided into six sub tribes. The Kiowa-Apache, also known as the Plains Apache, are one of these Apache tribes. In this section, you will find articles about the Kiowa Apache people, their history, and culture. Famous Kiowa Apache chiefs included Chief Pacer (Peso, Essa-queta), Dohosan, Iron Shirt, Koon-Ka-Zachey, Lone. The present location of the Kiowa - Apache is the vicinity of Fort Cobb and Apache in Caddo County. There are approximately now. Official reports list their numbers as about , when Lewis and Clark found them, in , in , in , in , and only in

      Kiowa Apache language recording from The Rosetta Project. Claims of the Kiowa, Comanche, and Apache Tribes of Indians in Oklahoma: Hearing Before the Committee on Indian Affairs, United States Senate, Seventy-Sixth Congress, First Session, on S.J. Res. , a Senate Joint Resolution Referring the Claims of the Kiowa, Comanche, and Apache tribes of Indians in Oklahoma to the Court of Claims for Finding.


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The autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian by Jim Whitewolf Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian (Native American) Paperback – Octo by Charles S. Brant (Editor) out of 5 stars 4 ratings. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Kindle "Please retry" $ — — /5(4). This exciting autobiography of Jim Whitewolf, a Kiowa Apache born in the second half of the 19th-century, offers an excellent inside-look at Indian culture Our Stores Are OpenBook AnnexMembershipEducatorsGift CardsStores & EventsHelp AllBooksebooksNOOKTextbooksNewsstandTeensKidsToysGames & CollectiblesGift, Home & OfficeMovies Pages: Autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian.

New York: Dover Publications, (OCoLC) Online version: Whitewolf, Jim. Autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian. New York: Dover Publications, (OCoLC) Named Person: Jim Whitewolf; Jim Whitewolf: Material Type: Biography: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Jim.

Buy The Autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian (Native American) First Thus by Brant, Charles, Brant, Charles S. (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(4).

pages 4 hours This exciting autobiography of Jim Whitewolf, a Kiowa Apache born in the second half of the 19th-century, offers an excellent inside-look at Indian culture. An ethnological classic, it details childhood, tribal customs, contact with whites, government attitudes toward tribe, much more.

Abstract: This exciting autobiography of Jim Whitewolf, a Kiowa Apache born in the second half of the 19th-century, offers an excellent inside-look at Indian culture. An ethnological classic, it details childhood, tribal customs, contact with whites, government attitudes toward tribe, much more.

Jim Whitewolf: The Life of a Kiowa Apache Indian Paperback – June 1, by Jim Whitewolf (Author) › Visit Amazon's Jim Whitewolf Page.

Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author. Learn about Author Central Cited by: 2. Kiowa, North American Indians of Kiowa-Tanoan linguistic stock who are believed to have migrated from what is now southwestern Montana into the southern Great Plains in the 18th century.

Numbering some 3, at the time, they were accompanied on the migration by Kiowa Apache, a small southern Apache band that became closely associated with the Kiowa. Guided by the Crow, the Kiowa. The Kiowa Apache and Kiowa had migrated into the Southern Plains sometime around By the Treaty of Medicine Lodge in the Kiowa and Kiowa Apache settled in Western Oklahoma and Kansas.

They were forced to move south of the Washita River to the Red River and Western Oklahoma with the Comanche and the Kiowa. Apache Indians: Selected full-text books and articles.

Culture and Customs of the Apache Indians By Veronica E. Velarde Tiller Greenwood, Read preview Kiowa, Apache, and Comanche Military Societies By William C. Meadows University of Texas Press, Read preview. Other articles where Kiowa Apache is discussed: Kiowa: accompanied on the migration by Kiowa Apache, a small southern Apache band that became closely associated with the Kiowa.

Guided by the Crow, the Kiowa learned the technologies and customs of the Plains Indians and eventually formed a lasting peace with the Comanche, Arapaho, and Southern Cheyenne.

This exciting autobiography of Jim Whitewolf, a Kiowa Apache born in the second half of the 19th-century, offers an excellent inside-look at Indian culture.

An ethnological classic, it details childhood, tribal customs, contact with whites, government attitudes toward tribe, much more.5/5(1). The Autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian This exciting autobiography of Jim Whitewolf, a Kiowa Apache born in the second half of the 19th-century, offers an excellent inside-look at Indian culture.

An ethnological classic, it details childhood, tribal customs, contact with whites, government attitudes toward tribe, much more. The Kiowa Tribe, Carnegie, Oklahoma. K likes. The official page of the Kiowa Tribe. This page's mission is to inform the works of the Kiowa Tribe and promote the tribe in a positive manner.

Kiowa Apache. A small Athapascan tribe, associated with the Kiowa from the earliest traditional period and forming a component part of the Kiowa tribal circle, although preserving its distinct language.

They call themselves Na-ishañ-dina, ‘our people’. In the earliest French records of the 17th century, in Lewis and Clark’s narrative, full in their first treaty inthey are called.

The Kiowa Apache are a small Athapaskan group who at the time of sustained contact with Europeans in the early nineteenth century lived in the northwestern plains.

Later they relocated to the general area of the Oklahoma Panhandle and adjoining sections of Kansas, Colorado, Texas, and New Mexico. An additional group, the Plains Apache (a.k.a. Kiowa-Apache), also affiliated with the Kiowa the peoples, hunted, traveled, and made war together.

The two tribes soon began to raid settlements in Texas and New Mexico, which provided them with horses and mules to trade with the northern Plains Tribes. The Kiowa lived a typical Plains Indian. KIOWA APACHE Kiowa Apache Indians, a small group of Athabascan (Apachean)-speaking people, ranged the area of present southwestern Oklahoma and the Panhandle of Texas during the nineteenth century.

Although their common name is derived from the erroneous belief that they were a detached band of Apaches from New Mexico and Arizona, their myths and oral history tell of a. Hugh D.

Corwin, Comanche and Kiowa Captives in Oklahoma and Texas (Guthrie, Oklahoma: Cooperative Publishing, ). Norman Heard, White into Red: A Study of the Assimilation of White Persons Captured by Indians (Metuchen, New Jersey: Scarecrow, ).

Carl Coke Rister, Border Captives: The Traffic in Prisoners by Southern Plains Indians, – (Norman: University of. “It is too often the case,” Crook said, “that border newspapers disseminate all sorts of exaggerations and falsehoods about the Indians, which are copied in papers of high character and wide circulation, in other parts of the country, while the Indians’ side of the case is rarely ever heard.

Biography and career. Born into a family of Indian origins, Kapur was raised in Handsworth, Birmingham, UK, a racially mixed area with large Black and Asian communities, home of reggae bands such as Steel Pulse and UB40, and by the early s he was working with local sound systems and grew dreadlocks.

By the mids he had trimmed his hair and began to make a name for himself as .Bibliography. Blue Clark, Lone Wolf ock: Treaty Rights and Indian Law at the End of the Nineteenth Century (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, ).

William T. Hagan, "Adjusting to the Opening of the Kiowa, Comanche, and Kiowa-Apache Reservation," in The Plains Indians of the Twentieth Century, ed. Peter Iverson (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ).Kiowa Comanche Apache Indian Reservation. Free Genealogy Search!

Family Tree Search American Indian Tribes - Map & Encyclopedia! Introduction This location resides in an area traditionally known as Comancheria inhabited by all three of the groups mentioned.