Sekani Indians of British Columbia
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Sekani Indians of British Columbia

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Published by J. O. Patenaude in Ottawa .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Sekani Indians,
  • Indians of North America -- British Columbia

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliographical foot-notes

Statementby Diamond Jenness
SeriesCanada. Dept of mines and resources. Bulletin no. 84. National museum of Canada. Anthropological ser. no. 20, Bulletin (National Museum of Canada) -- no. 84
The Physical Object
Pagination82 p.
Number of Pages82
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16751125M
LC Control Number37000030

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Author: Diamond Jenness: Publisher: British Columbia: Royal Society of Canada, Edition/Format: Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Publication: Proceedings and transactions of the Royal Society of Canada, Section II,   The Sekani Indians of British Columbia Bulletin No. 84 ~ Anthropological Series No. 20 By Diamond Jenness J O Patenaude, Ottowa, First Edition. Sm4to, [v], 82pp. Publisher’s tan Stiff Wrappers. 14 photographic illustrations, 3 sketches, frontispiece full-page map, and Appendix. A Near Fine copy showing no institutional or prior ownership markings, no foxing, folds [ ] The Sekani Indians of British Columbia. Title Also Known As: Proceedings and transactions of the Royal Society of Canada. Third series Authors: Jenness, Diamond, b. (Main Author) Format: Books/Monographs Language: English Publication: British Columbia: Royal Society of Canada, The Sekani Indians of British Columbia by Diamond Jenness (Bulletin / National Museum of Canada, no. Anthropological series ; no. 20) ude, printer,

  A book done as a doctoral thesis by an anthropology student, but one of very few available talking about the recent history of the Sekani of McLeod Lake. My students, some of whom are from the area are able to relate to the book, to point out perceived inaccuracies, and to speak passionately about some of the issues the book  › Books › History › Americas. When Dreams Collide The Big Boys planned to build a pipeline from Alaska down to the US Midwest, bringing energy from source to consumer. The line had to cross some hundreds of miles of British Columbia, over land that had once belonged exclusively to Indians, but which had already been invaded by trappers, sport hunters, ranchers, oil and gas explorers, loggers, drillers, and the beginnings British Columbia Historical Books Collection: Series: Memoirs of The American Folk-Lore Society: Source: Original Format: University of British Columbia. Library. Rare Books and Special Collections. EN96 T26 Date Available: Provider: Vancouver: University of British Columbia Library: Rights: Images provided for research Carrier Sekani Tribal Council: Nak'azdli Band: km northwest of Prince George: North Central: Carrier Sekani Tribal Council ‘Namgis First Nation: Centred around Alert Bay, south of Pt. McNeill on Cormorant Island: Vancouver Island: Independent: Nanoose First Nation (Snaw-naw-as) 10 km north of Nanaimo: Vancouver Island

  Buy the Hardcover Book Brothers: The Politics of Violence among the Sekani of Northern British Columbia by Guy Lanoue at , Canada's largest bookstore. Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible :// Anthropologist Diamond Jenness visited the region in and to document some of the Sekani culture and published The Sekani Indians of British Columbia in During the height of the Omineca gold rush in , Bear Lake (Pacific drainage) became the wintering territory for some ://   The Indians of British Columbia: 19th-century historical article on British Columbia Indians. Interior Salish Tribes: Article on the Plateau Indian tribes of British Columbia. Totem Poles in British Columbia: Website about British Columbia totem poles. Northwest Coast Indian Art: Photographs and links about Alaska and British Columbia native Sekani, also spelled Tsek’ehne, Athabaskan-speaking North American Indian group that lived mostly in river valleys on the eastern and western slopes of the Rocky Mountains in what are now British Columbia and Alberta, Can. They were often harassed by the neighbouring Cree, Beaver, Carrier, and Shuswap peoples and, during the British colonization of Canada, by fur trappers and ://