Download After King Philip's War: presence and persistence in Indian by Colin G. Calloway PDF

By Colin G. Calloway

The 1676 killing of Metacomet, the tribal chief dubbed "King Philip" by way of colonists, is often noticeable as a watershed occasion, marking the tip of a bloody warfare, dissolution of Indian society in New England, or even the disappearance of local peoples from the area. This assortment demanding situations that assumption, exhibiting that Indians tailored and survived, present quietly at the fringes of yank society, much less seen than earlier than yet still preserving a different id and history. whereas confinement on tiny reservations, subjection to expanding country rules, enforced abandonment of conventional gown and technique of help, and racist guidelines did reason dramatic alterations, Natives still controlled to take care of their Indianness via customs, kinship, and group.

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Extra resources for After King Philip's War: presence and persistence in Indian New England

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In this late War we have suffered much, our Blood has been spilled with yours and many of our Young Men have fallen by the Side of your Warriors," Stockbridge Indians reminded the government of Massachusetts in September 1783; "almost all those Places where your Warriors have left their Bones, there our Bones are seen also. "46 Indian soldiersWilliam Apess was one of themserved the United States in the War of 1812. 48 And men from New England's Indian communities fought in America's wars in the twentieth century.

The authorities often compiled detailed records of people's lives as they investigated their entitlement to, or found reason to deny them, poor relief. " In a revised version of her essay "Divorced from the Land," a Native American woman from twentieth-century Minnesota considers how Native American women in eighteenth-century Massachusetts adjusted to colonial domination. Algonquian women in New England traditionally worked the land; as Europeans took over the land, family and kinship practices were disrupted, and English missionaries insisted on a gendered division of labor that made agriculture a predominantly male activity.

L. Prins 231 List of Contributors 253 Acknowledgments 255 Index 257 Page vii Preface The essays in this book represent a sampling of works in print and in progress that examine the place and persistence of Native Americans in New England between King Philip's War (16751676) and the revitalization of Indian societies in the twentieth century. They focus primarily on the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, a time when Indians were widely assumed to have disappeared from New England and were being made to disappear from the region's history.

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