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         Passamaquoddy Native Americans:     more books (24)
  1. Land grab angers Passamaquoddy people. (News).: An article from: Wind Speaker by Joan Taillon, 2001-11-01
  2. Raccoon: Passamaquoddy Story by Audio-Forum, 2005-10-28
  3. Kolusuwakonol: Passamaquoddy-Maliseet & English Dictionary by Philip, S LeSourd, 1986-06-15
  4. In Indian Tents: Stories Told by Penobscot, Passamaquoddy and Micmac Indians by Abby L. Alger, 2006-08-09
  5. The Wabanaki: An annotated bibliography of selected books, articles, documents about Maliseet, Micmac, Passamaquoddy, Penobscot Indians in Maine, annotated by Native Americans by Eunice Nelson, 1982
  6. Passamaquoddy Tests (American Ethnological Society Publications No 10) by John D. Prince, 1973-06
  7. A Vocabulary of Etchemin (American Language Reprints) by James Rosier, 2003-11
  8. The Algonquin Legends of New England by Charles G. Leland, 2009-06-16
  9. Remember Me: Tomah Joseph's Gift to Franklin Roosevelt by Donald Soctomah, Jean Flahive, 2009-05-21
  10. Thanks To The Animals by Allen Sockabasin, 2005-06-22

21. EasyFunSchool - Native Americans: Tribes Of The USA - Article Archives - Free Un
native americans Tribes of the USA are the most common English translations of thenative American dialect Maliseet Nanticoke Nipmuck passamaquoddy Wampanoag.
Native Americans: Tribes of the USA Native American peoples have always played a significant role in US history. Unfortunately, direct factual knowledge has been lost or misrepresented in many cases which has translated into only a vague inclusion of real Native American history into children's lessons. Below is a list of Tribal Nations that live and/or lived in what is today the contiguous US as well as some from the North and Pacific Northeast of the North American continent. I do not profess to be an expert on Native American culture and tradition, but I do think it important to include factual information when including them in our lesson plans. Use this list to help you do further research on the Tribal Nations of your area. Please Note: if you have a correction and/or addition to this list, please forward it to along with the recorded source of the addition/correction for verification. Some of the tribal names below are the most common English translations of the Native American dialect used by that tribe for themselves. You'll also see duplications if the Tribal lands extended over more than one state/area. This list is quite long with additional links at the bottom for further study and research.

22. Maine Native American Genealogy
tribes are the Maliseet, Micmac, Penobscot and passamaquoddy, known collectively thefederal government often negotiated treaties with these native americans.
Home Location Military
Free Newsletters
Free Genealogy Library

Maine Native American Genealogy
Match All Any term in Search Index: Native American Fort Smith AR [ All ] This search does not include images such as some of our Genealogy Books Online Native American rolls , and World War 2 records. Add a Maine Native American Link Native American Genealogy Bookstore Native American Store Archives, Libraries and Societies National Archives Information Locator (NAIL)
The National Archives is making great strides in digitizing some of the information it has in its collection. While it is unreasonable to think that all of the paper collections housed within the Archives are available online, there has been some progress made to assist researchers in locating information. One of these tools is NAIL—the National Archives Information Locator. Abbes Museum The Abbes Museum is dedicated to furthering the understanding and appreciation of Maine’s Native American cultures, history and archaeology through exhibitions, educational programs and research... Libraries AccessGenealogy Library - Provides a listing of our on line books, books we own, and books we will be putting on line.

23. Education World® : School Issues : Reporters' Notebook: Native Americans Strugg
of how the relationship between native americans and the R. Delisio visited two nativeAmerican reservation Rafferty School on the passamaquoddy reservation in

School Issues Center
Archives: VIEW ALL ARTICLES Assessment ... Rural Education School Issues Article S C H O O L I S S U E S A R T I C L E
Reporters' Notebook:
Native Americans Struggle,
Build Pride
For the second installment in the Education World series Lessons from Our Nation's Schools, editors Diane Weaver Dunne and Ellen R. Delisio traveled to rural Maine to visit two Native American reservation schools. They learned about Native American culture, learning styles, and the people who teach and learn at these schools. Included: Descriptions of how the relationship between Native Americans and the U.S. government evolved from enmity to separation.
Last spring, Education World editors Diane Weaver Dunne and Ellen R. Delisio visited two Native American reservation schools in northern Maine: Indian Island School on the Penobscot reservation north of Bangor and Beatrice Rafferty School on the Passamaquoddy reservation in Perry. Learn more about their visit in our five-part series. The five articles are detailed below. Click on any headline for a complete report. Teachers on Mission to Save Heritage
Native American students have responded eagerly to the introduction of native studies to the curriculums at Indian Island and Beatrice Rafferty schools. Tribal leaders are hopeful that the resurgence of native studies will help this generation recapture its now struggling culture.

24. Education World ® - Lesson Planning: Exploring Native Americans Across The Curr
Kickapoo, passamaquoddy, Penobscot. see the list of Internet sites below that willlink students to information about individual groups of native americans. Art.

Lesson Planning Center
Archives: All Articles by Date The Arts ... Social Science Lesson Planning Article L E S S O N P L A N N I N G A R T I C L E
Exploring Native Americans Across the Curriculum
Blast stereotypes with across-the-curriculum activities for students of all ages. Stereotypes of Native Americans abound in movies and on TV, in literature and in history books. "Teachers must provide accurate instruction not only about history but also about the contemporary lives of Native Americans," writes Debbie Reese in Teaching Young Children About Native Americans , a 1996 ERIC Digest. Reese is a Pueblo who studies and works in the field of early childhood education. Stereotype is a difficult issue to define in any culture, especially in the Native American culture. As noted in A Line in the Sand , a Web site dedicated to the debate surrounding Native American stereotypes and other issues: "We want to be careful to note that this 'line in the sand' will not lie at the same place for everyone," explains an introduction to the site. "We must recognize that not all Native American communities have had the same historical experience, either before or after 1492. For this reason, the members of these communities will have different opinions. There will be different opinions both between and within communities, just as there are in all human communities." That difference is illustrated in Teaching Young Children About Native Americans when Debbie Reese writes about the popular children's book

25. Home Pages For Individual Native Americans
Home Pages for Individual native americans. Ute Phillip Charles Yogie Bread HiowaMartin Broken Leg Rosebud Sioux Laura Brooks passamaquoddy Vicky Brown
WWW Virtual Library - American Indians
Home Pages for Individual Native Americans
F requently A sked ... uestions for this site
This document must be read before sending any email!
Search this site
3/15/03 - New I am now entering new additions each day. The site is now run from a database. It will be about a week until the last new pages appears online. All new or updated links will be noted on the page where they appear. The What's New page is no longer updated. Trust Fund Filing , A New York Times, 1/07/03 Fed up with Spam?
Try one of these programs! Mac users, my choice is Spamfire, from Matterform Media VIRUS ALERT - Save 50% on VirusScan Online!
Save $25 on McAfee Internet Essentials
Thanks again to the many people who support this website with their book purchases and donations. Please learn how you can support this site.
Student Home Pages at the Gila Crossing Community School, Gila River Reservation, AZ.
Tim Albert Lac Courte Oreilles Ojibwe Danny Ammom Hupa Ross Anderson Cheyenne-Arapaho Mescalero Apache Louis Annance Abenaki Paul Apodaca Navajo Mexican Shannon Avery Anishinabe Thomas V. Baker

26. Index Of Native American Video Resources On The Internet
as Family a Maine Public Television documentary on the passamaquoddy and their andmany others natives of the Narrowland, about the native americans of New
WWW Virtual Library - American Indians
Index of Native American Video Resources on the Internet
F requently A sked ... uestions for this site
This document must be read before sending any email!
Search this site
3/15/03 - New I am now entering new additions each day. The site is now run from a database. It will be about a week until the last new pages appears online. All new or updated links will be noted on the page where they appear. The What's New page is no longer updated. Trust Fund Filing , A New York Times, 1/07/03 Fed up with Spam?
Try one of these programs! Mac users, my choice is Spamfire, from Matterform Media VIRUS ALERT - Save 50% on VirusScan Online!
Save $25 on McAfee Internet Essentials
Thanks again to the many people who support this website with their book purchases and donations. Please learn how you can support this site. The Fast Runner Winner - Camera d'Or, Cannes Film Festival
Video release - October 2002
- National Film Board of Canada
Aboriginal Film and Video Arts Alliance Updated American Indian Film Institute Northern Plains Voices - Native Voices Showcase
Documentaries in the Library of Congress First Nations Films from the National Film Board of Canada and
Native Americans in the Movies: A Bibliography of Materials in the UC Berkeley Library
in the Media Resources Center, University of California, Berkeley

27. Marilee's Native Americans Resource
If you want to learn about native americans as they were before the Fox, Huron, Illinois,Iroquois, Kickapoo, Mahican, Maliseetpassamaquoddy, Mascouten, Miami
Home Word Puzzles Picturebooks KidPix/KidWorks Projects ... Link-Backs
Marilee's Native Americans Resource
Nez Perce Pomo Sioux Ute Wampanoag Misc. Tribes Clothing Craft Projects Famous People Legends Recipes Songs, Dances, Games
Creation stories teach that Native Americans have been where they are since the world was created. It is also thought that First Americans migrated from Siberia over the Bering Strait about 14,000 years ago, or perhaps even earlier. The land bridge was dry ground for several thousand years before the sea level rose again and stopped migration. The hunters would have followed the migrating herds of large mammals as they moved south. As the glaciers melted, the First Americans spread to the North American coasts and across the entire continent. Native Americans adapted to the climates and terrains in which they lived and used whatever natural resources were available. The arrival of the Europeans in the 1500's began a change in the lives of the Indian people that continued through the next centuries. Sometimes the changes were good. The horses brought by the Spanish made bison hunting much easier and safer. But Vikings, Spanish, English and French explorers, colonists and missionaries spread diseases, made slaves of the people, forced relocations, claimed ownership of natural resources and land, and tried to stamp out the native cultures. Some of the Indian people survived, but not without making drastic changes in their life styles.

28. Maine Native Americans Table Of Contents
Maine native americans. 1. page 8485. Letter from Bishop Fenwick to GovernorLincoln regarding the passamaquoddy and Penobscot Tribe of Indians. 5 K.
Maine Native Americans
USGenWebArchives (Digital Library)
Table of Contents
If you are visiting this site from AOL, you might need to follow
these steps in order to view the FTP files Enter keyword FTP Click on "Go to FTP" Click on "Other site" Enter the address of the archives and Do NOT check the box "Ask for login and password." Click on "Connect" NOTICE: Printing the files within by non-commercial individuals and libraries is encouraged, as long as all notices and submitter information is included. Any other use, including copying files to other sites requires permission from the submitters PRIOR to uploading to any other sites. We encourage links to the state and county table of contents. The USGenWeb Project makes no claims or estimates of the validity of the information submitted and reminds you that each new piece of information must be researched and proved or disproved by weight of evidence. It is always best to consult the original material for verification. Miscellaneous Counties Description File Size Date Submitter Maine Native Americans
Sprague's Journal of Maine History Vol. IV

29. Eastport, Maine Area Information Directory
native americans living in Maine, including the passamaquoddy, canbe visited and their heritage studied at this Wabanaki web site.
Waponahki Museum
    Easternmost Native Americans: Our Passamaquoddy neighbors share Route 190 with Eastport. They have a long and colorful history in this area. They were here to welcome the earliest white settlers and have been our good friends and neighbors for many years.
    A stop at the "Basket" sign to visit with Joseph Nichols (207-853-2840) is a must as you enter or leave Eastport at Sipayik, Pleasant Point. Not only can you buy some of the finest native baskets, but also you will likely receive an education in the Passamaquoddy heritage and language. The Waponahki Museum , (207-853-4001) just across the street, contains many Passamaquoddy treasures for your enjoyment and enlightenment.
    In early August, usually the second weekend, Sipayik comes alive with Indian Days: a Passamaquoddy Heritage Celebration. Tribal members gather to share their native dancing, drumming, canoe racing, customs, and meals. It's your opportunity to try moose meat, venison, and other native delicacies. It's one of the few times during the year when many Passamaquoddy dress in native garb. You won't see elaborate feathered headdresses. Those come from other tribes, but you will see intricate beadwork. A spectacular fireworks display can be enjoyed from the land or water. Most events are open to the public. A schedule of events will be found in The Quoddy Tides
    The Wigwam Gift Shop (207-853-4812), north on Route 1 in Perry, carries a selection of Passamaquoddy items, such as dream catchers, beadwork, baskets, and jewelry. Locally made moccasins are also available.

30. Native Amer
2875620.) (P/C TAMS). NA-AD19 native americans. Five English forms used in thePupil Evaluation Team (PET) process, and their passamaquoddy translations.
NATIVE AMERICANS Bibliographies NA2 LIST OF RECOMMENDED BOOKS ON MAINE INDIANS. ELEMENTARY LEVEL. A list of books for children and teachers of native American children. (TF) NA3 NATIVE AMERICAN DIRECTORY. Information on organizations, events, media outlets, tribal officers, and reserves. (P/C TA) Culture NA6 NATIVE AMERICANS ARE PROUD. An illustrated paper about Native American heritage and plight. (P/C TAMSF) NA11 OFFICE OF INDIAN PROGRAMS AND SERVICES. A brochure highlighting the activities and purposes of this organization at the University of Maine at Orono. (P/C AF) Instructional Materials NA13 AMERICAN INDIAN ENRICHMENT ACTIVITIES. 1981. Annotated guide to supplementary resources for elementary teachers. (P/C TAEMSF) NA14 CHIPMUNK A historical novel about a Passamaquoddy boy in the Revolution. (P/C TAMSF) NA15 FIRST INDIANS BOOK 1 (AMSQAHSEWEYAK SKICINUWOK) A short history both in the Passamaquoddy and English language with illustrations and vocabulary words originating from the story and translated into English. (P/C TAEMSF) NA16 INDIAN CHARACTERISTICS BOOK 2. (SKICIN ELI PILUWIKIT)

31. Maine Native History Law Being Put In Early Action
about native americans this year. About 8,000 American Indians live in Maine, andthere are four tribal governments the Penobscot Nation, the passamaquoddy
Sunday, September 2, 2001 Portland Press Herald Filling in a 'missing chunk' of Maine's past and present
By staff reportor Tess Nacelewicz © 2001 Blethen Maine Newspapers Merry Chapin, a teacher at Phippsburg Elementary School, will be teaching something new about Maine Colonial history this year: what life was like for Native Americans when the first Europeans arrived. Chapin teaches her fifth-graders about the Popham Colony, a group of English colonists who settled at the mouth of the Kennebec River in 1607. But Chapin said she'd always viewed the settlement from the perspective of the English settlers. Then, this summer, she heard Donna Loring, the Penobscot Nation's tribal representative in the Maine Legislature, speak about the profound impact the Europeans had on Maine's native people. Now, Chapin wants her students to learn about that other viewpoint too. "To really understand the whole history (of Maine), you can't leave out the Native American part," she said. "It would be like a puzzle that had a whole big chunk missing." Maine lawmakers earlier this year passed a bill sponsored by Loring that requires Maine schools to teach students about the culture, history and government of Maine's Native Americans — both past and present. Maine schools won't officially be required to comply with the law for a few years. But some teachers already are planning to incorporate such information in their classes this school year.

32. Betsy Speaks For The Native Content Bill
Donald Soctomah, passamaquoddy representative and a cosponsor of LD 291, stated makea big difference in honoring and understanding native americans and their
Native history, culture By Betsy A. Tannian Bangor Daily News Editorial Last weekend, CNN and the Bangor Daily News featured the Commission on Civil Rights’ recommendation for an end to using Indian names as mascots by non-Indian schools, colleges and universities. Although the commission does not carry the weight of the law, Cyd Crue, president of the Illinois chapter of the National Coalition of Racism in Sports and the Media, said, "I think it’s going to make a big difference." Donald Soctomah, Passamaquoddy representative and a co-sponsor of LD 291, stated that "School is the one public institution where all people meet and mix. Researchers agree that children are free from racial bias and easily adjust to one another if brought together in the elementary grades." How does this connect with LD 291? My answer is they both can make a big difference in honoring and understanding Native Americans and their culture. With this in mind, it is time to start in our education system and begin to make a big difference by replacing false stereotypes of Native Americans that have been grotesquely portrayed as school mascots across the nation with a mascot that does not represent any ethnic group. The next step in making a big difference is through history education in order to present a true picture of the proud Native American who has endured a long history of struggles of assimilation.

33. Secondary Texts On Native Americans In Maine Ethnohistory Contemporary Authors
territories in 1700 that lists Micmac, Maliseetpassamaquoddy and Penobscot and documentthe tumultuous and disastrous encounter of native americans in Maine
Home The Davistown Museum
Search General history sources Maine history sources
Contemporary Women Antiquarian Primary ... Maps Native Americans in Maine Special topic bibliographies Primary Secondary Antiquarian Norumbega ...

in the land Davistown
Maine town
Other author's
Norumbega reconsidered
Wawenoc diaspora, pandemic,

shell middens, petroglyphs
Pre-Columbian visitors to ... Children Native Americans in Maine Secondary contemporary ethnohistory and research (1940 - present) Also, check the Norumbega Reconsidered bibliography. Many citations specific to Wawenoc Indians, shell middens, the great pandemic and petroglyphs are listed there rather than here. Adams, Robert McC., (1974). Anthropological perspectives on ancient trade. Current Anthropology. 15(3). pg. 239-258. Allison, Roland. (1964). Shell heaps around Deer Island. Maine Archaeological Society Bulletin . 2. pg. 3-5. Andrews, J. Clinton. (1986). Indian fish and fishing off coastal Massachusetts. Bulletin of the Massachusetts Archaeological Society . 47(2). pg. 42-46. Appleton, Leroy H. (1950).

34. Other Authors Bibliographies On History, Native Americans And Maine
native americans in Maine. native American references, a crossindexed bibliographyof seventeenth materials about Micmac, Maliseet, passamaquoddy, Penobscot and
The Davistown Museum
The Davistown Museum
General history sources Maine history sources
Contemporary Women Antiquarian Primary ... Maps Native Americans
in Maine Special topic bibliographies
Primary Secondary Antiquarian Norumbega ...

in the land Davistown
Maine town
Other author's
Norumbega reconsidered Wawenoc diaspora, pandemic, shell middens, petroglyphs Pre-Columbian visitors to ... Genealogy Other Author's Bibliographies Maine history Native Americans in Maine Maine History Albion, Robert Greenhalgh. (1951). Maritime and naval history: An annotated bibliography . R.G. Albion, Cambridge? Republished in a 4th edition, revised and expanded in 1972 by Munson Institute of American Maritime History, Mystic, CT. Baker, Emerson. (1988). A guide to sources. In: Maine in the age of discovery: Christopher Levett's Voyage, 1623-24 and a guide to sources . Maine Historical Society, Portland, ME. Baker, William A. (1974). Maine shipbuilding: A bibliographic guide Banks, Ronald F., comp. (1974).

35. Title VI - Grants For Native Americans - History
OAIANNHP and arranging for evaluating outreach to native americans as required toAmerican Indian, Alaska native, and native Hawaiian elders passamaquoddy Tribe.
Home Quick Index Site Index What's New ... E-Mail AoA
Title VI - Grants for Native Americans

This year marks the 35th anniversary of the Older Americans Act (OAA). In signing this important piece of legislation, President Lyndon Johnson described it as "seed corn" which would provide an "intelligent and constructive program of both services and opportunities for older citizens in every State and community." Because of the OAA and the work of the dedicated and talented national aging network, made up of state and area agencies on aging, Indian Tribal organizations, service providers, and volunteers, millions of older Americans are able to continue to contribute to their families, communities, and country. OAA Objectives Title I of the OAA sets out 10 broad national objectives to be achieved on behalf of older persons. These are:
  • the best possible physical and mental health;

36. Native Americans And The Ste. Croix Celebrations
Since its inception, the committee set aside a seat for the native americans toparticipate, but last winter the local passamaquoddy Tribe governor indicated
Native Americans and
the Ste. Croix Celebrations
By Juliana L’Heureux
Back to Juliana's Writings "Are Native Americans invited to The Ste.-Croix 2004 Coordinating Committee?" asks Rhea Cote Robbins of Orono. Indeed, plans for the celebration of the 400 th anniversary of the French settlement on Ste. Croix Island near Calias-St. Stephens includes an invitation to Native Americans representing the Passamoquoddy groups whose ancestors saved the 39 out of 79 people who survived the 1604-05 winter. These survivors moved to Port Royal in Nova Scotia. "Ste. Croix was one of the first French-Native American contacts in North America,." says Stephanie Walsh, director of The Ste. Croix 2004 Coordinating Committee planning international celebrations to commemorate the settlement. Surely, all the French colonists would have perished during their first winter if a group of Native Americans did not save them in early March 1605, by providing the survivors with fresh food. Still, Walsh says there is reluctance by Native Americans asked to participate in the event. "Since its inception, the committee set aside a seat for the Native Americans to participate, but last winter the local Passamaquoddy Tribe governor indicated the tribe would no longer participate", says Walsh. Although the committee accepted the resignation, they to continue keeping the tribe informed by sending minutes of meetings to the Tribe’s governor. Nevertheless, Native Americans at the Pleasant Point reserve helped the committee to provide educational kits to schools whereby students can study the significance of the 1604 settlement and the importance of the French interaction with the Native community.

37. CRpuzzles Word Search Puzzle - Native Americans
to Alaska, testify to the great diversity of cultures among native americans. NAVAJONEZ PERCE OJIBWE ONEIDA OSAGE OTOE PAIUTE passamaquoddy PAWNEE PIMA






Crypto List
Word Search

Puzzle Archives
Space Puzzles


38. 1991 State Legislation Relating To Native Americans
Representatives by one member each of the Penobscot and passamaquoddy tribes. andcrafts, a monument at the state capitol honoring native americans, asking the
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1991 State Legislation Relating to Native Americans
9-Page Document
NCSL State Legislative Report
December 1991 By James B. Reed
States with Legislation
Alaska Minnesota Pennsylvania Arizona ... Oregon
The volume of legislation in the states relating to Native American affairs has been on the rise. Many factors contribute to the increase. One is the tendency of the Supreme Court in recent years to render decisions unfavorable to tribal interests. An example is the Duro v. Reina case in which the Court ruled that Indian tribes did not have misdemeanor criminal jurisdiction over non-member Indians. Several states passed resolutions urging Congress to overturn this ruling. (Congress has temporarily redressed this issue with emergency legislation passed over the summer.) Unfavorable court decisions have forced tribes to turn to the political process and try to influence legislation at the state and federal levels. Another contributing factor is the increased number of state legislators of native American descent. Thirty Native Americans hold office in nine states. These legislators introduced the large majority of bills and resolutions related to Indian affairs. To increase their visibility and effectiveness in state political processes, the National Council of Native American Legislators was formed in June, 1991.

In 1980, 27.5 percent of native americans lived below the poverty level. Maine'sPenobscot and passamaquoddy tribes, like other government bodies, are
For additional information please contact one of the ICAE National Council members.

40. Wabanaki Web - Passamaquoddy Resources
Maine native americans Historical information hosted at Rootsweb. Life at IndianTownship An interview. passamaquoddy Origins On Laura Brooks native American
Wabanaki Web ~ Passamaquoddy Directory
Home Wabanaki Resources Maliseet Resources Penobscot Resources ... Email Us! Although these sources are not particularly Wabanaki, Early Canadiana Online is a searchable archive of primary source documents. There is a wealth of information there. The Wabanaki tribes were early converts to Catholicism. While much of the material makes me cringe because of it's characterizations of the Wabanaki people, there is still some interesting material at The Jesuit Relations website.
First Nations Information
Passamaquoddy Tribe at Pleasant Point
Pleasant Point is also known as Sipayik.
Passamaquoddy Tribe at Indian Township
Indian Township is also known as Princeton.
Indian Township School
Motahkmiqewi Skulhawossol
Language Resources
Note: Maliseet and Passamaquoddy are very similar languages which is why links to Maliseet language pages are included here.
Maliseet-Passamaquoddy Dictionary
MicMac-Maliseet Institute's version from E-texts at UNB
Maliseet Vocabulary
E-texts at UNB Library
A Maliseet Primer
E-texts at UNB Library
Maliseet Audio Samples
Wav, Au, and Real Audio samples of the Maliseet language spoken by Imelda Perley

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