• Native Family Stories and the Connecting …
  • Native American History & Culture; ..
  • Storytelling of the North Carolina Native Americans

Native Family Stories and the Connecting Thread of Survival

Native Family Stories and the Connecting Thread of Survival ..

Month, Creation Stories, native american culture, ..

Native American Ghost Stories - Indian Country Media …
Doc Payne also studied the Native American flute's history from direct sources, spending time with the old flute players such as makers Kiowa elder Abel Big Bow and Richard Foolbull (Lakota). It was Abel Big Bow who gave Doc Payne the name “Toubat”, derived from a Kiowa word for “wind instrument” (liner notes of ).

Native American Stories -- Birchbark to Computers: …


Author: Allen J. Sockabasin
Title: An Upriver Passamaquoddy
In this biography/memoir, Allen J. Sockabasin draws on memories of growing up in his Passamaquoddy village. He remembers the rich and rewarding oral tradition of the Native American elders that are still his heroes. This memoir features rare photographs and personal stories of storytellers, tribal leaders, craftsmen, basketmakers, hunters, and musicians.

 

A Brief History of the Native American Flute - …


In 2013, James A. Rees, Jr. proposed a path for early reed duct flutes that originated in NorthEastern South America, possibly migrating via the Caribbean islands, to the SouthEastern United States (). This is based on early ethnographic examples of two-chambered Brazilian bamboo flutes (, , , , page 114) and the discovery of the .


To explain the path from the rim-blown style to the Native American flute, we have several theories. You'll notice that most of these theories do not have reference citations — the names of these theories are my inventions, and the information is from discussions I've had over the past years with people in the Native American flute community and my own research.


The Native Americans - The American History Wiki

But in addition to the design of the Native American flute, there is a culture of flute makers who create instruments of their own design and orientation, in contrast with makers of recorders who work towards very similar design goals. The community of Native American flute makers produces a huge variation in Native American flute designs, which continues the tradition of innovation and creativity in the craft.

Guide to Native American History & Culture - Geoff Mangum

Author: Cheryl Savageau (Abenaki)
Title: Muskrat Will Be Swimming
The kids at school call Jeannie and her grandfather “lake rats.” Grampa’s stories, however, gently guide Jeannie to find her own native identity.

Geoff Mangum's Guide to Native American History & Culture

The cultural roles of an elder for American Indians include passing down knowledge through intergenerational teaching and learning. Elders, through their empowered words of wisdom and existence, transfer their insight from one generation to the next. In the Apache culture, “elder” endures as a highly-regarded status. Native American elders possess experiential understanding and knowledge, the stories of the world, and especially compassion for their grandchildren. Elders, also known to others as oral historians, teach respect and demonstrate how to respect one another. Joseph Bruchac says that elders and children are meant to be close. By no accident, in every part of the world children and grandparents often share a special understanding and bond. Native American elders connect with their traditional heritage and culture, more so than many other cultures.

Guide to Native American History & Culture - Geoff …

Depicted in almost every emergence/creation story among the Southwestern Indian people. The twins are usually depicted as boys or small men who heroically overcam great odds to protect the people from monsters, drought, attack from other beings, animals, or many other problems. They illustrate the concept of duality: in life, in the natural world, everything exists in balance -- male/female, large/small, light/dark, good/evil. Here they are depicted as Father Sky/Mother Earth, from a Navajo sand painting. The Hand, represents the presence of man, his work, his acheivements, his legacy. It also represents the direction of the creative spirit through a man, as a vessel for the Creators power.