Daily Life of Native Americans in the Twentieth Century by Donald L. Fixico

By Donald L. Fixico

Donald Fixico, one of many most popular students on local americans, information the day by day lives of those indigenous humans within the twentieth century. As they moved from residing between tribes within the early 1900s to the towns of mainstream the US after WWI and WWII, many local americans grappled with being either Indian and American. in the course of the many years they've got discovered to include a bi-cultural life that keeps this present day. In fourteen chapters, Fixico highlights the similarities and changes that experience affected the generations starting to be up in 20th-century the USA. Chapters comprise information of everyday life akin to schooling; rest actions & activities; reservation existence; spirituality, rituals & customs; overall healthiness, drugs & therapies; city existence; women's roles & family members; bingos, casinos & gaming.

Greenwood's way of life via background sequence seems to be on the daily lives of universal humans. This ebook explores the lives of local americans and gives a foundation for additional study. Black and white images, maps and charts are interspersed through the textual content to aid readers. Reference good points comprise a timeline of historical occasions, assets for additional examining, word list of phrases, bibliography and index.

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Extra info for Daily Life of Native Americans in the Twentieth Century

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Native peoples have always relied upon each other and now they were forced to trust strangers in order to obtain social services. This did not always work very well until trust began to develop between the Indian family and social worker. Often a barrier of communication initially occurred due to language and cultural differences. One alternative was for Indian social workers to help native families, but the number of these individuals was too small during the 1960s and 1970s to serve all native families in need.

Tribal members marrying other tribes have been a steady pattern since the nineteenth century and before. This is not a new phenomenon for the twentieth century, but it became more evident as a cultural pattern as more Indian people met other Indians from other tribes. Naturally, native peoples married other tribal people in the same region, but as World War I and World II dispersed Native Americans throughout the country, the experience provided opportunities to meet Indians from other tribes for the first time in their lives.

These subgroups contained the Kiskakon (bear), Sinago (black squirrel), Sable (sand), and Nassauakueton (fork), which also made up the four communities of the Ottawa or Odawa. Furthermore, the four communities or villages acted as one in a most effective alliance. Clans united native peoples with the natural universe as it seemed all of life and the known existence was contained in such a totality. Indian people study animals and plants for their patterns of growth and cycles of migration and life.

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