Jicarilla Apache political and economic structures. by H. Clyde Wilson

Cover of: Jicarilla Apache political and economic structures. | H. Clyde Wilson

Published by University of California Press in Berkeley .

Written in English

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  • Jicarilla Indians,
  • Indians of North America -- Economic conditions,
  • Acculturation

Edition Notes

Book details

SeriesUniversity of California publications in American archaeology and ethnology., v. 48, no. 4, University of California publications., v. 48, no. 4.
LC ClassificationsE99.J5 W5
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 297-359 p.
Number of Pages359
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5932811M
LC Control Number64063716

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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Wilson, H. Clyde. Jicarilla Apache political and economic structures. Berkeley: University of California Press, The book briefly describes the pre-reservation period in order to establish the nature of social segments, economic structure, and political structure prior to when the Jicarilla were moved from their nearby traditional territories onto the present reserva- : Charles Kaut.

THIS STUDY is based upon field work among the Jicarilla Apache Indians from October,toSeptember, Changes in the Jicarilla Economic Structure Thepre-reservation period in the Jicarilla political andeconomicstructures intheperiodfromthrough.

Click on the article title to read : Charles Kaut. A wonderful book about the history of the Jicarilla Apache Nation.

I read it for background information and research for a novel I'm writing. The author, Veronica Velarde Tiller, was a Professor at Utah University, who holds a PhD, and is obviously extremely knowledgeable and an expert in her field of by: 5.

This evenhanded history of the Jicarilla Apache tribe of New Mexico highlights their long history of cultural adaptation and change--both to new environments and cultural traits.

Concentrating on the modern era,Veronica Tiller, herself a Jicarilla Apache, tells of the tribe's economic adaptations and relations with the United States. A special feature is the regular comparison throughout the text of Jicarilla Apache with western Apache and other Apachean languages.

This course was authored by linguist Alan Wilson, with Rita V. Martine, native speaker of Jicarilla Apache. 4 audio CDs (4 hours of recording) and page paperback s: Focusing on the ultimate fate of the Cuartelejo and/or Paloma Apaches known in archaeological terms as the Dismal River people of the Central Plains, this book is divided into 2 parts.

The early Apache () and the Jicarilla Apache () tribes are studied in terms of their: persistent cultural survival, social/political adaptability, and relationships with the Pueblo Indians, the.

This evenhanded history of the Jicarilla Apache tribe of New Mexico highlights their long history of cultural adaptation and changeboth to new environments and cultural traits.

Concentrating on the modern era,Veronica Tiller, herself a Jicarilla Apache, tells of the tribes economic adaptations and relations with the United States government. The official Jicarilla Apache political and economic structures. book Apache website [External Site] has more information on the tribe.

This etext is extracted from a book of Jicarilla Apache texts collected at the turn of the century. The first part of this book is interlinear Apache and English, which would be. This evenhanded history of the Jicarilla Apache tribe of New Mexico highlights their long history of cultural adaptation and change--both to new environments and cultural traits.

Concentrating on the modern era,Veronica Tiller, herself a Jicarilla Apache, tells of the tribe's. Bands make up the Apache nation. The nation did not have a central government.

Each band had their own treaties, an official agreement between governments, with the U.S. government. The U.S. did not understand the Apache system. This caused problems between the two.

Now, each Apache reservation has their own tribal council, who makes decisions. Jicarilla Apache (Spanish: [xikaˈɾiʝa]), one of several loosely organized autonomous bands of the Eastern Apache, refers to the members of the Jicarilla Apache Nation currently living in New Mexico and speaking a Southern Athabaskan term jicarilla comes from Mexican Spanish meaning "little basket", referring to the small sealed baskets they used as drinking vessels.

Veronica E. Velarde Tiller, The Jicarilla Apache Tribe: a history, (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, c). Clyde Wilson, Jicarilla Apache political and economic Jicarilla Apache political and economic structures. book (Berkeley: University of California Press, ). Apache (Jicarilla). Guilford, CT: Audio-Forum.

ISBN (Includes book and cassette recording). External links. Jicarilla Lexicon. Retrieved Audio files of Jicarilla Apache words OLAC resources in and about the Jicarilla Apache language Jicarilla Apache Texts, at Internet archive.

Demographics. Unless otherwise noted, the data in this section come from the American Community Survey. For more information see About the Data. NOTE: AIANa includes only individuals who self-identify racially as American Indian or Alaska Native alone, whereas AIANac includes AIANa individuals and also those who self-identify as American Indian or Alaska Native in combination with.

Veronica E. Velarde Tiller is a Jicarilla Apache writer of Native American history and editor and publisher of the award-winning economic reference guide Tiller's Guide to Indian Country: Economic Profiles of American Indian Reservations, which covers modern Indian tribes.

She is CEO of Tiller Research, Inc., in Albuquerque, NM. Jicarilla Apache political and economic structures. E 99 J5 W55 Pictures bring us messages = Sinaakssiiksi aohtsimaahpihkookiyaawa: photographs and histories from the Kainai nation / Alison K. Brown and Laura Peers with members of the Kainai nation.

Once the Apache had moved to the Southwest, they developed a flexible subsistence economy that included hunting and gathering wild foods, farming, and obtaining food and other items from Pueblo villages via trade, livestock hunts, and raiding. The proportion of each activity varied greatly from tribe to tribe.

The Jicarilla farmed fairly extensively, growing corn (maize) and other vegetables. Other Apache writers include Lou Cuevas, author of Apache Legends: Songs of the Wild Dancer and In the Valley of the Ancients: A Book of Native American Legends (both Naturegraph); Jicarilla Apache scholar Veronica E.

Velarde Tiller, the author of The Jicarilla Apache Tribe (University of Nebraska Press); and Michael Lacapa, of Apache, Hopi. The story of one of the longest-lived and most successful nomadic enclaves in North America provides a rare glimpse into the material expressions of Apache self-determination and survival.

For nearly years the Jicarilla Apache of New Mexico thrived in the interstices of Pueblo and Spanish settlements following their expulsion from the Plains.

Jicarilla Apache history in the American Southwest is short but complex. The nature of Jicarilla tribal organization and economic lifestyles during the s was heavily influenced by specific historical events beginning in the s. Official government correspondence from this period documents the political interactions of the.

The Jicarilla Oil & Gas Administration provides information and services to the Jicarilla Apache Nation and to the oil and gas industry operating on the reservation. These include but are not limited to; Strategic Energy Planning, Mineral Development Agreements (MDAs), Oil & Gas Development Planning, Surface Protection, Operating Requirements.

Compiled by Dr. Veronica E. Velarde Tiller, noted historian and member of the Jicarilla Apache Nation, the all-new third edition of Tiller's Guide to Indian Country is a unique resource with nearly pages of the most complete profiles ever published on the recognized tribes in the United States.

3 Jicarilla Apache Origins and the Great Dene Migration 4 The Dawn of History in Apachería 5 Becoming White Clay: Jicarilla Encapsulation and Enclavement Part II On Being White Clay. 6 Place-making and Meaning in the Jicarilla Enclave 7 The Social Context of Jicarilla Enclavement 8 The Archaeology of the Jicarilla Ollero.

“Sunday Eiselt has produced THE definitive work on Jicarilla Apache history and archaeology. She uses a strong theoretical approach to enclavement and combines history, archaeology, and ethnohistory to not only describe past Jicarilla movements and cultural development throughout the Southwest, but to explain how and why Jicarilla social organization at different scales structured that.

Read this book on Questia. Originally published inAn Apache Life-Way remains one of the most important and innovative studies of southwestern Native Americans, drawing upon a rich and invaluable body of data gathered by the ethnographer Morris Edward Opler during the s.

The last band of Apache raiders, active in ensuing years under the Chiricahua Warrior Geronimo, was hunted down in and sent first to Florida, then to Alabama, and finally to the Oklahoma Territory, where they settled among the Kiowa-Apache.

The major Apache groups, each speaking a different dialect, include the Jicarilla and Mescalero of New Mexico, the Chiricahua of the Arizona-New.

Jicarilla Apache refers to the members of the Jicarilla Apache Nation currently living in New Mexico and speaking a Southern Athabaskan term jicarilla, pronounced "hick-ah-REE-uh", [4] comes from Mexican Spanish meaning "little basket." Their autonym is Tinde or Dinde, meaning "the People." [5] To neighboring Apache bands like the Mescalero and Lipan they were known as Kinya.

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Becoming White Clay: A History and Archaeology of Jicarilla Apache Enclavement by B. Sunday Eiselt (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay.

Free shipping for many products. Originally published inthis revised edition updates the account of the Jicarilla experience, documenting the significant economic, political, and cultural changes that have occurred as the tribe has exercised ever greater autonomy in recent years.

The Jicarilla Apache, an amalgamation of nomadic tribes that in the 18th century migrated off the plains and settled in the northern Rio Grande of New Mexico, were accustomed to armed resistance, guerrilla tactics and inter-tribal warfare.

removal from traditional lands and economic stress. Eiselt’s scholarship is second-to-none. Close mobile search navigation. Article navigation. Vol Issue 4. The Jicarilla Apache Nation (Tribe) occupies a ,acre reservation in northern New Mexico that was established by Executive Order in The land contains timber, gravel, and oil and gas reserves, which are developed pursuant to statutes administered by the Department of the Interior.

List of maps and illustrations --Preface --Preface to the Bison Book edition --Prologue: Jicarilla Apache origins and early white contact --Jicarilla Apache culture in --Establishing the relationship of dependency: --The ration system: --Removal: --The Jicarilla Apache economy: --The twilight years.

The Apache (/ ə ˈ p æ tʃ i /) are a group of culturally related Native American tribes in the Southwestern United States, which include the Chiricahua, Jicarilla, Lipan, Mescalero, Mimbreño, Ndendahe (Bedonkohe or Mogollon and Nednhi or Carrizaleño and Janero), Salinero, Plains (Kataka or Semat or "Kiowa-Apache") and Western Apache (Aravaipa, Pinaleño, Coyotero, Tonto).

- Explore Lisa's board "Jicarilla Apache", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about native american indians, american indians, native american pins. The answer has to do with the structure of the economic and legal institutions on 14 The Jicarilla Apache Political Economy of the American West, eds.

Terry L. Anderson and Peter J. Hill. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield Publishers. Merrion v. Jicarilla Apache Tribe, She is author or coauthor of books and articles on the Jicarilla.

Many Athapaskan groups (notably the Navajo and Jicarilla Apache) economic, and political systems created by Native people. Language revitalization. people reported their language as Jicarilla on the census. However, Golla () reported that there were about first-language speakers and an equal or greater number of semi-speakers (out of a total ethnic population of 3,); the census figures therefore presumably include both fluent and semi-speakers.

Inthe Jicarilla Apache Nation became the. Compiled by Dr. Veronica E. Velarde Tiller, Jicarilla Apache and historian, this comprehensive guide explores each tribe's history and modern-day life, including location and land status, government and infrastructure, community services and facilities, culture and history, economic activity, and contact information with official tribal website.An Apache Life-Way: The Economic, Social, and Religious Institutions of the Chiricahua Indians By Morris Edward Opler University of Nebraska Press, Read preview Overview White Justice in Arizona: Apache Murder Trials in the Nineteenth Century .The Apache tribes were the preeminent military powers in their respective regions until after The War on Mexico affected all the Apache tribes.

With the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo and the Gadsden Purchase Mexico ceded and then sold the majority of the Apache territories to .

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