Algonkians of New England: Past and Present

Algonkians of New England: Past and Present

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This publication is a collection of papers presented in June of 1991. The purpose of the conference was to use a cross cultural format to address the aboriginal peoples of North America and their history of survival over a period of five hundred or more years from the precontact period to the present day.

The following is a list of the title and author of each paper:

“The Examination of Sarah Ahhaton”: The Politics of “Adultery” in an Indian Town of Seventeenth-Century Massachusetts by Ann Marie Plane

Vernacular Literacy and Massachusett World View, 1650-1750 by Kathleen J. Bragdon

The Algonkian Spiritual Landscape by Constance A. Crosby

It Smells Fishy tome: An Argument Supporting the Use of Fish Fertilizer by the Native People of Southern New England by Nanepashemet

 New England Algonkians in the American Revolution by Colin G, Calloway

 “Ancient and Crazie”: Pequot Lifeways during the Historic Period by Kevin A. McBride

Native Basketry, Basketry Styles and Changing Group Identity in Southern New England by Ann McMullen

William Apess and the Survival of the Pequot People by Barry O’Connell

Joseph Laurent’s Intervale Camp: Post-Colonial Abenaki Adaptation and Revitalization in New Hampshire by Gary W. Hume

Change and Continuity of Spiritual Practice among the Chaubunagungamaug Nipmuck Indians of Webster, Massachusetts by Diane Fisk Bray

Taken from Life: Early Photographic Portraits of New England Algonkians, ca. 1845-1865 by Jane Van Norman Turano

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