Three prehistoric Iroquois components in eastern Ontario the Salem, Grays Creek, and Beckstead sites by James F. Pendergast

Cover of: Three prehistoric Iroquois components in eastern Ontario | James F. Pendergast

Published by [Dept. of the Secretary of State] in Ottawa .

Written in English

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  • Ontario,
  • Ontario.


  • Iroquois Indians -- Antiquities.,
  • Excavations (Archaeology) -- Ontario.,
  • Ontario -- Antiquities.

Edition Notes

Summary in French and English.

Book details

Statementby James F. Pendergast.
SeriesNational Museum of Canada. Bulletin 208. Anthropological series no. 73, Bulletin (National Museum of Canada) ;, no. 208.
LC ClassificationsE99.I7 P34
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 247 p.
Number of Pages247
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5601264M
LC Control Number68007854

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Three prehistoric Iroquois components in Eastern Ontario. [J F Pendergast] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library.

Create lists, bibliographies and reviews: or Search WorldCat. Find items in libraries near you. The Longhouse Iroquois of Southern Ontario and New York State are carriers today of an ancient tradition of political and religious oratory, one strand of which is a set of speeches, chants and songs associated with the calendrical round of ceremonies.

Among these are four rituals based on a graded hierarchy of Òspirit forcesÓ -- from the animals and plants on earth to the celestial bodies. THE IROQUOIS LANGUAGE. THE BOOK OF RITES. THE CANIENGA BOOK. THE ONONDAGA BOOK. NOTES ON THE CANIENGA BOOK. NOTES ON THE ONONDAGA BOOK APPENDIX. NOTE ANames of the Huron-Iroquois Nations NOTE BMeaning of _Ohio, Ontario, Onontio, Rawennito_ NOTE CThe Era of the Confederacy NOTE DThe Hiawatha Myths NOTE EThe Iroquois Author: Horatio Hale, M.A.

Iroquois Prehistory. National Museum of Canada Bulletin No. Ottawa. Pendergast, J. F., (). Nine Small Sites on Lake St. Francis Representing an Early Iroquois Horizon in the Upper St. Lawrence River Valley. Anthropology, Vol. 6, p. - (). Three Prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario National.

IDEAS ON "THE ONTARIO IROQUOIS CONTROVERSY" 39 JAMES F. PENDERGAST (Received January 11th, ) Other Ideas on "The Ontario Iroquois Controversy F. Ridley () in his paper "The Ontario Iroquois Controversy refuted an hyphothesis advanced by Trigger () and sought "to acquaint the reader with a sound approach to Iroquoian development.

Three Prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario National Museums of Canada Pendergast, James F Dept. of the Secretary of State Ottawa, Ontario English The Origin and Development of The Seneca and Cayuga Tribes of New York State Hayes III, Charles F Rochester Museum and Three prehistoric Iroquois components in eastern Ontario book Center Rochester, N.Y.

English Three prehistoric Iroquois components in eastern Ontario: the Salem, Grays Creek, and Beckstead sites / by James F. Pendergast. E 78 O5 P4 Indian artifacts of Lambton County /.

The Iroquois ceremonial of midwinter () The Bennett Site () Three prehistoric Iroquois components in Eastern Ontario (). The Iroquois (/ ˈ ɪr ə k w ɔɪ / or / ˈ ɪr ə k w ɑː /) or Haudenosaunee (/ ˈ h oʊ d ə n oʊ ˈ ʃ oʊ n i /; "People of the Longhouse") are a historical indigenous confederacy in northeast North America.

They were known during the colonial years to the French as the Iroquois League, later as the Iroquois Confederacy and to the English as the Five Nations, comprising the Mohawk.

Articles: Soil Patterns and Prehistoric Sites in Suffolk County, New York (Robert J. Kalin, Kent Lightfoot, and James Moore, p. 1); Estimating Ontario Iroquoian Village Duration (Gary A. Warrick, p. 21); An Account of an Iroquois Condolence Council (Gunther Michelson, p. 61); Seneca Tribalization: An Adaptive Strategy (Mary Ann Niemczycki, p.

Three Prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario by James F. Pendergast Three Prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario by James F. Pendergast (p. ) The Ontario Iroquois Tradition by J. Wright (pp.

Three prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario, James F. Pendergast, Archaeology of the Oneida Iroquois Vol.1, Peter P. Pratt, Cultural Contacts of Iroquoian and Plains, Frank Ridley, Three Prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario: Salem, Gray's Creek and Beckstead Sites.

Ottawa: National Museums of Canada Bulletin Ottawa: National Museums of Canada Bulletin Google Scholar. Another truce, consequent upon a successful expedition by De Tracy, gave brief opportunity for re-establishment, and in there were three missions in the Iroquois country. Notwithstanding the hostile attitude of the league, a large number in each tribe, including the incorporated captives from the old missions, was now Christian and.

Iroquois, any member of the North American Indian tribes speaking a language of the Iroquoian family. They occupied a continuous territory around the Lakes Ontario, Huron, and Erie in present-day New York state and Pennsylvania (U.S.) and southern Ontario and Quebec (Canada).

Three prehistoric Iroquois components in eastern Ontario: The Salem, Grays Creek, and Beckstead sites, (National Museum of Canada. Bulletin Anthropological series no. 73) by James F.

Pendergast: The Ontario Iroquois tradition by J. Wright: The Laurel tradition and the Middle Woodland period, (National Museum of Canada.

Bulletin. Although the Iroquois are one of the most thoroughly studied Indian peoples of this continent, many important aspects of their history and culture remain unexplained. For the past 20 years the Conference on Iroquois Research has reported on current research and discussed needs and opportunities for future research.

Twenty papers are included in this document. Three Prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario, by James F. Pendergast (PRATT). The Juntunen Site and the late Woodland Prehistory of the Upper Great Lakes Area, by Alan McPherron (WRIGHT). Vol. 15, no. 1/2 - Barry M. Mitchell, "Archaeology of the Petawnwa River: The Second Site at Montegomery Lake.".

Prehistoric Iroquois Villages. At the time of European contact this agricultural lifestyle was characteristic of the Iroquoian peoples who occupied the region from southwestern Ontario to the middle St.

Lawrence Valley. It is the only region of Canada in which prehistoric agriculture was established as the local economic base, and was the area.

Three prehistoric Iroquois components in eastern Ontario: the Salem, Grays Creek, and Beckstead sites / by James F. Pendergast. QH 1 B85 NO The changing culture of the Snowdrift Chipewyan by James W.

VanStone. Request PDF | “Otinontsiskiaj ondaon” (“The House of Cut-Off Heads”) | In the winter of –, Gabriel Sagard, a Recollet friar, visited the country of the Huron in what is now.

Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Publication: Three prehistoric Iroquois components in eastern Ontario: the Salem, Grays Creek, and Beckstead sites, Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.

Subjects: Chipewyan Indians -- Social life and customs. Acculturation -- Canada. Acculturation. View all subjects; More like. The history of Canada covers the period from the arrival of the Paleo-Indians thousands of years ago to the present day.

Prior to European colonization, the lands encompassing present-day Canada were inhabited for millennia by Indigenous peoples, with distinct trade networks, spiritual beliefs, and styles of social of these older civilizations had long faded by the time of.

Early Iroquois sites in New York have yielded objects similar to those in the mounds, but not the distinctive gorgets, birdstones, and related forms. Metapodal scrapers found in a prehistoric Iroquois site at Richmond Mills, New York, are similar in every way to those found in Ohio mound sites.

Martijn, Charles A.,ile-aux-Basques and the Prehistoric Iroquois Occupation of Southern Quebec, Cahiers d’Archéologie québécoises,pp. 55–, Trois-Rivières. Google Scholar Martijn, Charles A., n.d., Excavations at Site CkEe-2, at the Mouth of the Touladi River on Lake Temiscouata, Ms.

Scientific Records, Archaeological. Previous investigations of the skeletal biology of prehistoric Ontario Pre-Iroquois and Iroquois have been concerned with analyses of the cranial and infracranial metrics, non-metrical variation, palaeodemography, and paleopathology, as well as with the biological affinities and relationships of the various skeletal samples (e.g.

Anderson; Fagan ; Hartney ; Jackes The Iroquois. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, "Indian Roots of American Democracy," Northeast Indian Quarterly, edited by Jose Barreiro. Winter/Spring, / An Iroquois Source Book, Volumes 1 and 2, edited by Elisabeth Tooker.

New York: Garland Publishing, Inc.,   cityscape Prehistoric Toronto: The Torontoceros. The discovery of a unique fossil below west-end Bloor Street tells us that an extinct and little-known deer once called Toronto home.

Pendergast, â Nine Small Sites on Lake St. Francis Representing an Early Iroquois Horizon in the Upper St. Lawrence River Valley,â Anthropologica, N.S., VI (Ottawa, ), ; Three Prehistoric Iroquois Components in Eastern Ontario; the Salem, Grays Creek, and Beckstead Sites, National Museum o f Canada, Bulletin (Ottawa, i press.

Start studying Anth Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Photos of the new Iroquois town site are available in the demolition and relocation section.

Iroquois' first school, ca. Known as the 'old stone school' Source: Semi-Centennial of Iroquois High SchoolAdam Harkness.

The artifacts from Middle Woodland period sites in southwestern Ontario differ quite noticeably, for instance, from those of the people in eastern Ontario.

For the first time it is possible to distinguish regional cultural traditions - sets of characteristics which are unique to a part of the province. What did the Iroquois eat. The Iroquois ate a variety of foods. They grew crops such as corn, beans, and squash. These three main crops were called the "Three Sisters" and were usually grown together.

Women generally farmed the fields and cooked the meals. They had a number of ways to prepare corn and the other vegetables they grew. The Mohawks, who lived in the eastern end of the territory, were the "Keepers of the Eastern Door".

The Onondagas held the important role of "Keepers of the Central Council Fire and Wampum". To the modern Iroquois people, the Longhouse remains a powerful symbol of. The Ottawa [Or Odawa, Canadian] originally lived along the Ottawa River in eastern Ontario and western Quebec at the time of European arrival in the early s.

Their historic homelands also included Manitoulin Island in Lake Huron, and what is now Michigan's Upper Peninsula. The Ottawa moved into northern Ohio around - Explore mcarterSKW's board "Iroquoian Longhouses" on Pinterest.

See more ideas about Eastern woodlands, Woodland indians, Eastern woodlands indians pins. Netsilik Eskimo Fishing at the Stone Weir. Filmed and produced in by Educational Services, Inc., with Asm Balikci as consultant. 16 mm., in color, silent, 24 frames per second, running time. The Iroquois Indians had a very extensive political system and were way ahead of their times when it came to politics.

The legislative, judicial, and executive powers in the Iroquois political system were taken on by the Iroquois tribal chiefs. There were three different grades of chiefs as well. Article: Prehistoric Fishweirs in Eastern North America. Master's Thesis by allen lutins ().

Submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Arts in Anthropology in the Graduate School of the State University of New York at Binghamton, May The Mohawks, elder brothers of the Iroquois Confederacy and keepers of the eastern gate of the long house of the Five Nations — Eskimo, Algonquin and Mound Builder occupation of the region of present New York State — Strategic position and natural advantages of New York — Parker's hypothesis of the Iroquois invasion — Hochelaga, the great Mohawk castle on the St.

Lawrence, at present. BOOK REVIEW: Smoking Technology of the Aborigines of the Iroquois Area of New York S. Rutsch: James A. Tuck: BOOK REVIEW: Archeology in the Upper Delaware Valley: A Study of the Cultural Chronology of the Tacks Island Reservoir.W. Fred Kinsey, III, with contributions by Herbert C.

Kraft, Patricia Marchiando, and David J. Werner.Ontario Iroquois Tradition. and the suggestion of a longhouse structure at the Juntunen site, McPherron suggested that the Juntunen phase was best considered the product of an Iroquoian group.

Wnght (, a) takes exception to McPherron's interpretation, stating that.In August he set out with a war party of Hurons to attack the Iroquois. Their route was by way of Lake Simcoe, the Trent River, the Bay of Quinte and across the foot of Lake Ontario from where they entered Iroquois country.

French firearms had little impact on the .

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