Download The Cambridge History of the Native Peoples of the Americas, by Bruce G. Trigger, Wilcomb E. Washburn PDF

By Bruce G. Trigger, Wilcomb E. Washburn

This e-book presents the 1st accomplished historical past of the local Peoples of North the United States from their arrival within the western hemisphere to the current. It describes how local Peoples have handled the environmental variety of North the United States and feature replied to the several ecu colonial regimes and nationwide governments that experience tested themselves in contemporary centuries. It additionally examines the improvement of a pan-Indian identification because the 19th century and offers a comparability now not present in different histories of the way local Peoples have fared in Canada and the USA.

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Additional resources for The Cambridge History of the Native Peoples of the Americas, Volume 1, Part 2: North America

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In 1790 they made peace with the Kiowas and formed an alliance to try to prevent incursions from nomadic hunting peoples to the north and northeast. Together, the Comanches and Kiowas controlled the southern Plains uplands area between the Arkansas and Cimarron Rivers. After Americans began to settle and trade in Texas, the market for livestock increased. Mexican authorities could not pursue Comanche raiders across the border so the Comanches were able to raid deep into Mexico for stock that they traded in Texas.

1973), 43~44- Cambridge Histories Online © Cambridge University Press, 2008 14 The Great Plains to 1885 1764 as a center for the Upper Louisiana trade, replacing the French centers at Cahokia and Kaskaskia. Having driven the Caddoans out of the Arkansas Valley, the Osages began to extend their hunts into that region. In fact, some bands moved there. In the 1770s the Osages still controlled the area between the Arkansas and Red Rivers and dominated the rur trade out of St. Louis. They were able to exert their independence from the Spanish, for they also were trading with French Canadians and English.

6 Because of Osage attacks, the Caddos were forced to move down the Red River, the Pawnees retreated toward the Platte River, and the Wichitas were forced south of the Arkansas Valley. By about 1750 the Osages controlled the area between the Missouri and Red Rivers. The Kansas, located northwest between the Osages and Pawnees, had a small population of about 1,500 and were regularly exposed to disease from the travelers along the Missouri and Kansas Rivers. They had little choice but to become allied with the numerous and powerful Osages in their war with the Pawnees.

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