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         Native Americans West Coast Canadian:     more detail
  1. Between Points Alberni and Renfrew: Notes on West Coast Peoples (Canadian Museum of Civilization Mercury Series) by E. Y. Arima, Denis St. Claire, et all 1992-01
  2. The Origin of the Wolf Ritual: The Whaling Indians, West Coast Legends and Stories: The Sapir-Thomas Nootka Texts (Mercury Series, Ethnology) by Sa:ya:ch'apis, To:tisim, 2007-08-30
  3. The Whaling Indians, West Coast Legends and Stories: Tales of Extraordinary Experience, Sapir-Thomas Nootka Texts (Mercury Series) by Edward Sapir, 2000
  4. Family Origin Histories: The Whaling Indians, West Coast Legends and Stories (Mercury Series Ethnology)
  5. Plateau Indians (Native America) by Craig A. Doherty, Katherine M. Doherty, 2008-05-30

21. [] The SUN Newspaper Of Bremerton, Wash.
The canadian whalewatch of their increasing population along the west coast, shesaid States would allow American citizens, even native americans, to kill an
Select a site SunLink West Sound 2001 SunLink Hosted Sites Select a site Hearing Advantage Economy Heating Emerald Hearth Bremerton Glass Trew Auto Body Wild Bird Center Roof Doctor Trew Auto Body Kitsap Home Rental Home Page

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Whale watch: Who's watching? By Christopher Dunagan Sun staff
Staff photo by Larry Steagall
NEAH BAY - At least eight Canadian whale-watching companies, mostly from Victoria, British Columbia, have flown their colors in protest here in Neah Bay, where the Makah Tribe is reclaiming its ancient whale-hunting traditions. Conspicuously absent are any whale-watching companies from the United States, bemoans an irritated Will Anderson, president of PAWS - the Progressive Animal Welfare Society. "The Canadian whale-watch companies have been putting their lives and equipment on the line," said Anderson, a Lynnwood resident who has helped to organize a flotilla of protesters against the whale hunt. "I wish I could say the same about the American companies. They are making millions of dollars off whales. Where are they?"

22. Effects Of The Fur Trade On American Indians
Effects of the fur trade and interaction of explorers, traders, and mountain men on native americans Category Society Ethnicity native americans History...... the Plains, Rocky Mountain, and canadian native American Cultures. was first domesticatedby native americans, or that the arrival of smog from the west coast.
Click on Thumbnail to enlarge
Frio Point 200 B.C. to 600A.D.
Mountains of Stone

Fur Trader
North West
Beaver Pelt
Bead Work
Snow Owl
Wampum Cooking Pot Horn Spoon North West Coat of Arms Seed Beads Plainview Atlatl Point 8150-8010 B.C Rocky Mountain and Plains Indian Fur Trade
The Fur Trapper site is for the collecting and sharing of information on the effects of the fur trade conducted by the mountain men of Canada and the United States, and the effects of Westward exploration, for example the Lewis and Clark Expedition, on the Native American Indians. Much of fur trade and exploration history from the late seventeen hundreds to eighteen forty reflects the prejudices of the times rather than factual information on the effects of explorers and mountain men on the Plains, Rocky Mountain, and Canadian Native American Cultures. The links below will take you to the individual pages on the Mountain Man and Indian Fur Trade pages. The referenced articles have lots of pictures, so be patient while they load. Purchase my book Mountains of Stone and receive a copy of any article on the site free. Copies of the articles on this site are given away at the

23. 2003 Hula Festival Information
with professional artists from Hawai'i, Tahiti, Samoa, Aotearoa (New Zealand), Tonga,Fiji as well as west coast, canadian and Alaskan native americans will be

Festival Invitation
Festival Rules Divisions Printable Festival Application
The Pacific NW Ka 'Ohana Aloha Hula Festival Committee would like to extend our Aloha Spirit and formally invite you and your hälau to participate in the "Second Annual Pacific Northwest Ka 'Ohana Aloha Hula Festival." The competition will be held at Kennedy Memorial High School on Friday, August 22nd & Saturday, August 23rd in Burien, Washington.
Fact Sheets are due and postmarked by May 26, 2003 , and must include Hawaiian words, English translation, composer and date of the chosen mele. Late Fact Sheets are due and postmarked by June 27, 2003 Any Fact Sheets received afer June 30, 2003 will be charged a late fee of $50.00 . Adornments and costuming related to the choice mele and all other aspects should also be incorporated in the fact sheet.
There is a non-refundable entry fee of $50.00 entry form and remit with entry fee and fact sheets by Monday, May 26, 2003.
We look forward to working with you in the 2nd Annual Pacific Northwest Ka 'Ohana Hula Festival 2003!

24. North - American Indians
Along the northwest coast many families lived together in native americans todayIn the deserts, mountains and cold Today the US and canadian governments are
Native Americans Native Americans
Sitting Bull
- Questions on the text (by Elie)
- Questions on the text (by Felix) Native Americans
The original people of North and South America were called Indians by European explorers who thought they had arrived in the East Indies. Native Americans speak many different languages and have very different customs and ways of making a living. Before contact with Europeans, Native Americans had their own political systems and national boundaries. They depended on their environment for food and materials to make clothing, shelter, tools and transportation. Their religions taught respect for all of nature. Many Native American nations had no concept of owner-ship.
No one owned land, but they respected the right of villages and families to farm certain fields and hunt in certain areas. Farmers asked forgiveness for cutting down trees to plant crops, and after a few years let the land return to forest. Hunters killed only for food.
North America
Before contact with Europeans, Native Americans in the forests of eastern North America grew maize, trapped small animals, fished and hunted deer. They travelled by canoe to trade. Some lived in villages where two families shared one long house.

25. BC
Afternoon tea was $35 canadian each. We were once again picked up by west coast Sightseeing,this you are not supposed to call the native americans Indians any
On this page
Tuesday 17th October
Wednesday 18th October

Thursday 19th October

Friday 20th October
Tuesday 17th October
after all this so he had a sleep. I phoned and left a message for Tracy and then she phoned back. We had dinner in our room - the goodies we had bought at Granville Island Markets - YUM! As we drove around, we noticed that the streets of Vancouver were pretty grotty, with a lot of rubbish around. This was due to a strike by rubbish collectors. Not at all pleasant, although it didn't really affect us at all. Information - Teachers are paid $40,000 to $60,00 in high schools but I couldn't find out about primary schools. Nurses are paid $45,000 and they are very short of nurses. If you had the qualifications you could walk into a job anywhere.
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Wednesday 18th October
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Thursday 19th October
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Friday 20th October
We'd had five good days so far!
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To Saturday 21st October - The Rockies
Back to Top Home ... Up

26. Native Americans
aborige.asp 4) Grand Hall Northwest coast native Culture from http// americans from The American west http//www
The Topic:
Native Americans
This project on Native Americans includes tons of resources - - too many to fit onto just this one page! Connect to the project's three other companion pages for lots more ideas and information: (1) Biographies of Native Americans - A to Z Native American Tribes and Cultures , and (3)
Easier - Native Americans, sometimes called American Indians, are descendants of the first people to live in the Americas. They had been living there for thousands of years before any Europeans arrived. Harder - When Columbus landed in what is now known as the West Indies, he incorrectly thought he had reached the Indies. He called the native people he met Indians. The Indians of the Americas spoke hundreds of different languages, had many varied ways of life, and each group had its own name. Some lived in large cities and others in small villages. Still others kept moving throughout the year, hunting animals and gathering wild plants.
First Americans by K. Martin (Grades 4-8)

27. Canada Links - Native Americans And The Environment
native americans and the Environment Canada Links. establish working relationshipswith native communities. forestry practices along the west coast of Vancouver
Native Americans and the Environment
Canada Links
Aboriginal Fisheries Management in Canada
The Deparment of Fisheries and Oceans, Canada, discusses native fishing in its Overview of Fisheries Management.
Aboriginal Law and Legislation Online
Bill Henderson has a great set of web pages, including one on aboriginal law and a more general page (which can be accessed from our general resources page).
cf. Sparrow v. The Queen (1990)
cf. also The Royal Proclamation of 1763
cf. also R. v. Howard (1994)
cf. also St. Catherine's Milling and Lumber Co. v. The Queen (1888)
Via Bill Henderson's Web Pages
Algonquin Band Works to Protect Forests
The Algonquin of Lac Barrihre in Quebec have been trying for many years to prevent destructive forestry practices, particularly clearcutti ng, in the forest reserve surrounding their community.
Anti-Treaty Movement
These documents look at the phenomenon of anti-treaty and anti-Indian groups, including their connections to the Wise Use movement. Sources include the Fourth World Documentation Project and the Center for Democratic R enewal.

28. Bill's Aboriginal Links: Arts & Culture
and Clark The American west native americans PlainsWar 1876 Indian Library CollectionStanford native Studies Resources of the North west coast NPS Tribal
Aboriginal Arts and Culture
Arts Links Culture Links
Aboriginal Arts
Art Resources for Indian Schools **** Paths To Native American Art Native American Art Resources on the Internet WWW: Native American Art Sites ... Aboriginal Voices Magazine
Please Subscribe and Support It
Aboriginal Cultures
Gateway to Native American Culture MRC Webliography: First Nations/Aboriginal Peoples Stereotypes of Native Americans Native Genealogy ...
Comments, Corrections and Updates
Last update of this page: July 24, 1998
bloorstreet-com web services

29. Automatic Redirection - Test
Raven Pages on Eldrbarry's Home Page Other Links Related to native americans in the Pacific Northwest Stonee's Weblodge native American Story Lore Lots of native American stories reminds us that native americans are living cultural groups, Resources follow the canadian links. NW coast Indian History A
Eldrbarry's Story Telling Pages have moved
to Eldrbarry's own domain:
Please note the new location of this page is Please update any bookmarks and links you have to my site's pages.
And if you are following a link from somewhere else - Please let them know I have moved!

Thanks! . . . . . Barry McWilliams (eldrbarry)
This page will automatically redirect in 10 seconds.
If this does not work for any reason use this link:
Remember its now: ELDRBARRY.NET!

30. Native Americans And The Environment: Environmentalists And Social Justice
Fisheries and Aboriginals canadian fisheries policy. LaDuke's presentation at theWest coast Ancient Forest native americans and the Environment Discusses the
Environmentalists and Social Justice
Annotated Environmental Justice Bibliography
Annotated. (Andrew Szasz and Michael R. Meuser, 1999). Comments on the Human Genome Diversity Project
An archive of postings to NATIVE-L on the Human Genome Diversity Project, provided by NativeNet. (1991-6). Communicating Across Cultures
Steve Newcomb discusses the nature of native-environmental alliances and what environmentalists should bring to these relationships. (Steve Newcomb, Earth First! Journal (Litha). Archive: NAE, 1996). Deep Dilemmas in Environmental-First Nations Relationships
(David Orton, Green Web Bulletin 46. Archive: NAE, 1995). EcoJustice Network
Environmental Inequality Bibliography

Annotated. (Andrew Szasz and Michael R. Meuser, 1999). First Nations Environmental Network
"The First Nations Environmental Network is a Canadian national organization of individuals, non-profit groups and Indigenous Nations who are actively working on environmental issues. We are also an affiliate network of the Canadian Environmental Network. Many of our members have been working on environmental issues for over 20 years." First Nations Protocol
Some basic advice to environmentalists who wish to establish working relationships with native communities. (Kakwirakeron and Dave Good, Frontlines. First Nations Environmental Network. Archive: NAE).

31. Native Americans And The Environment: North America/International
Environmental Coalition of native americans This organization works native ActivistsCall on Environmentalists to presentation at the west coast Ancient Forest
North America/International
A Line in the Sand
This is an excellent site, with several sections on land and related issues. Aboriginal Law and Legislation Online
A large list of international, Canadian and US legal documents pertaining to aboriginal people, including legislation and court decisions. Aboriginal Overkill and Native Burning: Implications for Modern Ecosystem Management
Discusses the importance of American Indian burning techniques, and the supposed overkilling of certain game animals, for how scientists think about ecosystem stability. (Charles E. Kay, Archive: Department of Anthropology, SUNY Buffalo, 1994). Alternative Treaty between NGOS and Indigenous Peoples
This "Copenhagen Alternative Declaration" was issued by the NGO Forum at the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development, 3-14 June 1992, Rio de Janeiro. One section addresses specific actions to be taken by NGOs relative to indigenous peoples and their concerns with development. (NGO Forum, United Nations Conference on Environment and Development, 3-14 June 1992, Rio de Janeiro, 1992). Alternatives to Development: Environmental Values of Indigenous Peoples
Describes differences between native and industrial nations and make the recommendation that indigenous people should be in control of the rate and nature of change in their territories and societies. (Northwest Regional Conference on the Emerging International Economic Order, Archive: Fourth World Documentation Project, 1979).

32. Native American Home Pages - Nations
The Multnomah County Library Homework Center organizes over 3500 carefully reviewed K12 education and homework help resources for students, teachers, media specialists, and librarians. north- south- east- west/ / strong from the canadian Museum of Civilization presents native American clothes, PBS Series - The native americans. http//
Last update - March 27, 2003
Maintained by Lisa Mitten
This section contains links to pages that have either been set up by the nations themselves, or are pages devoted to a particular nation, and are ALPHABETICAL BY TRIBAL NAME. Pages maintained by Indian Nations or individuals are indicated with this symbol: . Pages without this symbol are primarily ABOUT specific nations, but not by them. Included are both recognized and unrecognized tribes. First Nations Histories - a good source for student papers! Dick also has a listing of tribes , both federally and state recognized, as well as those with no formal governmental recognition at all. Added 8/3/99; updated 5/15/00. A-C D-H I-L M-N ... T-Z

33. Kids' Pages
One of the best children's pages on native americans! very well the relationshipsof 4 native American nations the Tlingit of the North west coast, the Hopi of
Kids' Pages
Back to Main Page Turtle Tracks - a Native American Newsletter for Youth with phantastic Native American and also some non-Native topics! Many interesting links can be found in the "Library". Published every 2 weeks.
One of the best children's pages on Native Americans! Canku Ota (Many Paths) - this is the children's page of this online magazine from a Native American point of view. Very good and interesting! New issue every two weeks! North, South, East, West: American Indians and the Natural World - This website shows very well the relationships of 4 Native American nations (the Tlingit of the North West Coast, the Hopi of the Southwest, the Lakota of the Plains, and the Iroquois of the North East) to the natural world around them, incl. information about modern life and urban life. Much insider information, for example on families, the buffalo, corn, the Great Law of Peace, etc. The Wampanoag Indians - an excellent site of The Children's Museum, Boston. Learn about the people who met the Pilgrims - from THEIR perspective! Kids' Stop - pages for kids from the Canadian Department of Indian and Northern Affairs. History, Languages, Place Names, People, Schools Online, Stuff for Teachers, and Cool Stuff.

A history of the NW coast; Yellowstone Western People of the Kanawha Valley WestVirginia. a page on gunfighters, and interesting links on native americans.

35. First Nations SchoolNet - Premières Nations Sur Rescol
Detailing the involvement of native americans in twentieth andoffline resources fora native American folktale everything to know about west coast totem poles!

 Contact Us  Help  Search ... Learning : Classroom Resources
Classroom Resources
CAPE DORSET INUIT ART AND INUIT CULTURAL PERSPECTIVES The work of Cape Dorset artists and memories of the Elders. FIRST NATIONS ART IN B.C. Learn more about three First Nation's Artists from British Columbia. HISTORY OF INUIT ART Divides the history of Inuit art into various artistic periods, elements and places. MINI-TOTEMS (KINDER ART LESSON PLAN) Make mini-totems for your class. SAINT-VICTOR PETROGLYPHS The history and photos of the petroglyphs plus a history of the area.
7 GENERATIONS - Grade 10 Mohawk History textbook.
ARCHAEOLOGY OF AN IROQUOIAN LONGHOUSE The Iroquoian longhouse; explore a (virtual) the dig site and the village. ARVIAT IGLU (IGLOO) This web site from Arviat in Nunavut, northern Canada, details different aspects of traditional shelters such as the iglu (igloo). PLAINS INDIAN TEEPEE - From " Shelter Online". TEEPEE - Info about the Plains culture of the past.

36. Xwi7xwa Library - FN Land Use Resources
Rights to Land and Resources west coast Environmental Law rights as stated in theCanadian constitution; the Land Use native americans and the Environment from
First Nations Land Use
(Updated 23-Mar-03) First Nations' Statement of Intent in the GRVD (Greater Vancouver Regional District)
from The Lower Mainland Treaty Advisory Committee (LMTAC) Aboriginal Rights Traditional Use ~ Knowledge Ethnobotany Land Use ... Conservation First Nations Rights to Land and Resources
West Coast Environmental Law
Promotes progressive environmental law and reform.
Aboriginal Rights Coalition of B.C.
First Nations legal and political pursuits for self-government and the resolution of land claims; BC treaties map; Treaty process.
Spruce Roots
Monthly journal on political, legal, environmental and local issues that affect Haida Gwaii.
The State of Canada's Forests 1998-1999 Innovation
9th report on the state of Canada's forests by the Canadian Forest Service, Natural Resource Canada: summary of recognition of aboriginal rights as stated in the Canadian constitution; the process of proving existing rights to harvest; and, the process by which the Crown must balance rights and broader community interests and aboriginal title to forest lands.
First Nations Law
Xwi7xwa's links to Supreme Court decisions, treaties, legal negotiations and Aboriginal rights and title

37. Aboriginal Arts Gallery Saskatchewan, North American Native Art Links
west coast native Artist, original west coast style native Art of the American west;American nativeArts otherwise noted and is handmade by native americans.
Native North American Art Links
Last updated: March 31, 2003
Aboriginal Arts Gallery Saskatchewan
CANADA AUSTRALIA OTHER INDEXES ... UNITED STATES If you find that a link no longer works or would like your site added to our links page, please let us know at:

38. Artists In Canada Visual Artist Directory - Aboriginal / Native Artists Listing
and native Art by award winning Blind canadian Artist. Silk screen images resembleWest coast design. tomahawks made in the traditions of the native americans.
Home Page Canadian Aboriginal / Native Artists About Us Our Services Contact Us Links
Canadian Artists
Name Search


Margaux Allard
Creston, British Columbia Aboriginal, Drawing, Painter
White Swallow Woman - Native, aboriginal, Legally blind, pencil pen and ink, mosaic painting, must see her work, Bob Boyer Regina, Saskatchewan Aboriginal, Mixed Media, Painter
Acrylic and oil on canvas Wilson Buster Port Coquitlam, British Columbia Aboriginal, Artisan, Crafts, Illustrator, Painter, Photographer
SKY-LITE-STENCILS (1st Nation) Leonard Campbell Saskatoon, Saskatchewan Aboriginal, Painter, Wildlife
Bringing North American Fine Art to the World Joane M. Cardinal-Schubert Calgary, Alberta Aboriginal, Drawing, Installation, Mixed Media, Painter, Printmaker Cardinal-Schubert Arts, internationally exhibited artist in many important museum and gallery collections. Also in private and corporate. Available in Masters Gallery, Calgary and Spirit Wrestler, Vancouver. Private commissions Jase Carson Edmonton, Alberta

39. Facts About Suicide
rates are highest in British Columbia, on the west coast. are lowest in Newfoundland,on the east coast. Young native americans have a very high suicide rate
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Some facts about suicide:
Inter-country comparisons: Industrialized countries tend to have a higher suicide rate than poor, developing countries The U.S. has a moderate suicide rate compared to other industrialized countries. Inter-state/province comparisons: U.S. Suicide rates are highest in the western and rocky mountain states. U.S. Suicide rates are lowest in the Northeastern states. Canadian suicide rates are highest in British Columbia, on the west coast. Canadian rates are lowest in Newfoundland, on the east coast. U.S. data: There were 31,204 deaths by suicide recorded in 1995; 30,535 in 1997. The actual number is probably significantly higher, because many suicides are recorded as accidents. The most common method of committing suicide (58%) involves firearms. Next were hanging and poisoning. Simply making firearms less easily accessible to a suicidal person can drastically reduce their chance of them taking their own life. More females than males attempt suicide.

40. NativeWeb Resources: Teaching Resources
assistance to US Tribes and canadian Bands, consortia those located on the west coastof Canada. WWW Virtual Library for native americans, maintained by Karen

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    Academic information on Native American Studies
    Alaskool Inupiaq Alaska
    At we feature some of the greatest materials on Alaska Native history and culture available, and the tools to help teachers use them in the classroom. We feature an Interactive Curriculum Planner and Class Bookmarks as well as news and historical documents, photographs, and streaming audio and video recordings. The Alaska Native Curriculum and Teacher Development Project brings together teams of teachers, elders, and community members in various parts of Alaska with university-based specialists to develop curricula on Alaska Native studies and language that is available to all schools through the internet or on CD. The project is supported by a grant from the U.S. Department of Education. Alaska's Native people include Inupiaq, Yup'ik, and Cup'ik Eskimos, the Aleut, and Tlingit and Athabaskan Indians.
    American Centuries ... view from New England
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