Last edited by Tygokasa
Wednesday, October 14, 2020 | History

1 edition of The Upper Tanana Indians found in the catalog.

The Upper Tanana Indians

Robert A. McKennan

The Upper Tanana Indians

by Robert A. McKennan

  • 232 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by Dept. of Anthropology, Yale University in New Haven .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Indians of North America,
  • Tanana Indians

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 216-223.

    SeriesYale University publications in anthropology, no. 55, Yale University publications in anthropology -- no. 55.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsGN2 .Y3 no. 55
    The Physical Object
    Pagination226 p.
    Number of Pages226
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25058873M
    LC Control Number59008607

    In the past, this language family was simply known as the Athabaskan language family, which is the name recognized by most speakers of these languages (the spelling "Athabascan" is more preferred today, but both spellings are still commonly used, and "Athapaskan" can occasionally be seen as well.). Location.–In the entire drainage area of the Nabesna and Chisana Rivers, including the tributaries of the Tanana River, which they form at their confluence, as far down as the Tok River; the upper White River, including its tributaries the Beaver and the Snag, and the headwaters of the Ladue; together an area roughly enclosed between latitude.

    The Alaskan Athabascans, Alaskan Athabaskans, Alaskan Athapaskans (Russian: атабаски Аляски, атапаски Аляски) are Alaska Native peoples of the Athabaskan-speaking ethnolinguistic group. They are the original inhabitants of the interior of Alaska, where they are the oldest, there are eleven groups identified by the languages they speak. Brian Jarret and Polly E. Hyslop. Explores the causes of a high crime rate among Native Alaskans and how problems in the legal structures can make things worse. Examines the development and implementation of Circle Peacemaking in Kake, Alaska, and the Upper Tanana Wellness Program.

    Yukon Indigenous Languages The Yukon is home to eight main Indigenous languages, each with multiple dialects: Nee’aaneegn’ (Upper Tanana), Gwich’in, Hän, Dän K’è (Southern Tutchone), Dän K’í (Northern Tutchone), Tàgish, Lingít (Tlingit), and Dene K’éh (Kaska). The word Indian is spelled the same (capitalized) for either the people or things of India, the Indian Ocean, or the historic term for Native American tribes (American Indians).


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The Upper Tanana Indians by Robert A. McKennan Download PDF EPUB FB2

Upper Tanana (also known as Tabesna or Nabesna) is an endangered Athabaskan language spoken in eastern Interior Alaska, United States, mainly in the villages of Northway, Tetlin, and Tok, and adjacent areas of the Canadian province of there were fewer than speakers, and the language was no longer being acquired by ge family: Dené–Yeniseian?, Na.

The Tanana Athabaskans, Tanana Athabascans or Tanana Athapaskans are an Alaskan Athabaskan peoples of the Athabaskan-speaking ethnolinguistic group.

They are the original inhabitants of the Tanana River (in Tanana languages Tth'itu', The Upper Tanana Indians book "straight water", in Koyukon language Tene No', literally "trail water") drainage basin in east-central Alaska Interior, United States and a little.

Get this from a library. The Upper Tanana Indians. [Robert A McKennan] -- Bibliography:p This Indian Service Book is a translation of a selection from The Book of Common Prayer, and made by the Rev.

Jules L. Prevost, who for many years was missionary among the Tanana-Yukon Indians. The New York Bible and Common Prayer Book Society has kindly offered to publish the same for use in the Missionary District of Alaska. In addition, the study examines the longstanding relationships of the upper Tanana Indians to the neighboring Ahtna Athabascans and to lands in and near to the Wrangell-St.

Elias National Park and Preserve, primarily in the northern part of the Copper River Basin. This overview illustrates the resiliency of the upper Tanana people in the face.

The Upper Tanana Indians: Yale University Publications In Anthropology, No. 55 [McKennan, Robert A., Rouse, Irving] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Upper Tanana Indians: Yale University Publications In Anthropology, No. 55Author: Robert A. McKennan.

This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. You will be reading a book called Tetlin As I Knew It. It was written by Shirley Jimerson, an Upper Tanana Athabascan who now lives in Anchorage but who grew up in Tetlin.

In her book, she describes the way life was when she was a little girl, in the 's. A Study of the Social Life of the Upper Tanana Indians National Museum of Man; Ottawa; Guedon's main focus is the social organization of the Upper Tanana Athabascans as it appeared in when she did her fieldwork in Alaska.

Get this from a library. Ttheek'ädn ut'iin yaaniidą' ǫǫnign' = Old-time stories of the Scottie Creek people: stories told in Upper Tanana Athabaskan. [Mary Tyone; James M Kari]. Free 2-day shipping. Buy The Upper Tanana Indians: Yale University Publications in Anthropology, No.

55 at nd: Robert a McKennan; Irving Rouse. The Upper Tanana Indians. New Haven: Department of Anthropology, Yale University. MLA Citation. McKennan, Robert A. and Yale University. Department of Anthropology. The Upper Tanana Indians / Rober A. McKennan Department of Anthropology, Yale University New Haven Australian/Harvard Citation.

McKennan, Robert A. & Yale University. Robert McKennan, in his book, “The Upper Tanana Indians,” reports that indigenous Athabascan Indians primarily used birch-bark canoes and skin boats for river travel.

The Upper Tanana Indians by Robert A. McKennan Book Resume: Download or read The Upper Tanana Indians book by clicking button below to visit the book download website. There are multiple format available for you to choose (Pdf, ePub, Doc).

What language do the Tanana Indians speak. Tanana people speak English today, but some Tananas, especially elders, also speak their native Tanana language. There are actually three different Tanana languages, known as Upper Tanana, Lower Tanana, and Tanacross.

They are very closely related to each other, and people who can speak one of them can. Contributors: Milanowski, Paul G. (author) Subject Language: Upper Tanana; Identifier: UTMc Title: Jesus nts'aa' hondai ndiign.

(The Life of Jesus - Book 1 in the Upper Tanana dialect of the Athapaskan Indians of Alaska.). Journal of the Upper Tanana Sept. - June Upper Tanana - First revision () 2nd and 3rd Revision (in box) YUPA #55 Upper Tanana Indians - Notes, typescripts: YUPA #55 Upper Tanana Indians - Galley proofs: YUPA #55 Upper Tanana Indians - Printers Mss.

SERIES IV Northern Studies Program: BOX 5: Northern Studies Program: Description of. The collections of Field Museum of Natural History contains 65 examples of contemporary northern Athapaskan Indian crafts made by the Han, Tanacross, and Upper Tanana Indians.

These objects were collected for the museum in and are described, illustrated, and placed in their historical and contemporary context by this study. The Upper Tanana Indians. by Robert Addison McKennan starting at $ The Upper Tanana Indians.

has 0 available edition to buy at Half Price Books Marketplace. Indians The Athabaskan Language Family. Upper Tanana has been rapidly replaced by English and is becoming moribund. In their book The Natural World of California Indians, Robert.

Tanana valley; McKennan simply went there anyway, “in search of the elusive folk.” His ethnography, The Upper Tanana Indians, was finally published by Yale University Press in Since then a handful of addi-tional works have come forth on the aboriginal culture and history of .In: The Upper Tanana Indians.

edn. New Haven: Yale University Publications in Anthropology Number 55; Teit J: The Salishan Tribes of the Western Plateau. In: The Salishan Tribes of the Western Plateaus.

vol. Washington: Bureau of American Ethnology The People of 'Ksan: Gathering What the Great Nature Provided. Vancouver.(The First Epistle of Paul to Timothy in the Upper Tanana Dialect of the Athapaskan Indians of Alaska.) Contributors: Milanowski, Paul G.

(author) Milanowski, Trude (author) Subject Language: Upper Tanana; Identifier: UTM Title: Dindee Shuu Ch'iliik. (A preliminary hymn book in the Upper Tanana dialect of the Athapaskan Indians of Alaska.).