Last edited by Mekora
Sunday, May 10, 2020 | History

2 edition of Communal Buffalo Hunting Among the Plains Indians. found in the catalog.

Communal Buffalo Hunting Among the Plains Indians.

Archaeological Survey of Alberta.

Communal Buffalo Hunting Among the Plains Indians.

by Archaeological Survey of Alberta.

  • 79 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by s.n in S.l .
Written in English


Edition Notes

1

SeriesOccasional paper (Archaeological Survey of Alberta) -- 24
ContributionsVerbicky-Todd, E.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21828122M

The buffalo were incredibly important to the Plains Indians; their way of life and survival depended on them. Since there were so few resources on the Great Plains, the Plains Indians developed skills to use as much as the buffalo as possible. Below is a list of how the Plain’s Indians used different parts of the buffalo.   The devastation of the buffalo population signaled the end of the Indian Wars, and Native Americans were pushed into reservations. In , the Comanche chief Tosawi was reported to have told Author: Gilbert King.

Bison hunting (hunting of the American bison, also commonly known as the American buffalo) was an activity fundamental to the economy and society of the Plains Indians peoples who inhabited the vast grasslands on the Interior Plains of North America, prior to the animal's near-extinction in the late nineteenth century following Euro-American expansion into the West. The Lakotas (Western Sioux) - a loose confederation of bands scattered across the Northern Great Plains, were one of the largest and most adaptive of all Indian Nation - Seizing buffalo-hunting territories from their rivals and learned to follow buffalo herd on horsebacks. Buffalos.

  Arthur, George W. An Introduction to the Ecology of Early Historic Communal Bison Hunting among the Northern Plains Indians. National Museum of Man, Mercury Series, Archaeological Survey of Canada, Paper No. 37, Ottawa. James, Edwin. Learn buffalo hunt with free interactive flashcards. Choose from 39 different sets of buffalo hunt flashcards on Quizlet.


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Communal Buffalo Hunting Among the Plains Indians by Archaeological Survey of Alberta. Download PDF EPUB FB2

textsCommunal buffalo hunting among the Plains Indians: an ethnographic and historic review. Communal buffalo hunting among the Plains Indians: an ethnographic and historic review.

Verbicky-Todd, Eleanor. Publication date. Communal buffalo hunting among the Plains Indians: an ethnographic and historic review Archived This item has been replaced by a more recent resource or. Get this from a library. Communal buffalo hunting among the Plains Indians: an ethnographic and historic review.

[Eleanor Verbicky-Todd]. Countless herds of majestic buffalo once roamed across the plains and prairies of North America. For at le years, the native people hunted the buffalo and depended upon its meat and hide for their survival. But to the Indians, the buffalo was also considered sacred/5(4).

Cite this Record. Communal Buffalo Hunting Among the Plains Indians. Eleanor Vervicky-Todd. (tDAR id: ). The Hunting of the Buffalo, originally published intells all about the marvelous and useful animal that once roamed the American plains. Its gradual extermination is chronicled by E.

Douglas Branch, who drew on rich materials, including Indian legends, old letters and diaries, and tales of frontier travelers. No one has ever written more memorably about the great herds, their habits and 4/5(1).

Introduction to the Ecology of Early Historic Communal Bison Hunting Among the Northern Plains Indians Book Description: This study uses archaeological, ethnohistorical and ecological data in an effort to understand the nature of early historic communal bison hunting among the aboriginal groups of the northern Plains.

BUFFALO buffalo, known to Europeans and Americans since the days of Hernán Cortés and Francisco Vázquez de Coronado, lived in countless millions on the Great Plains of the United States until the late had been hunted by all who found them, especially by the Indians, to whom they satisfied many necessities of life.

When the frontier of the United States extended to the. For the Plains Indians, the period from tooften referred to as the traditional period, was an evolutionary time. Horses and firearms, trade goods, shifting migration patterns, disease pandemics, and other events associated with extensive European contact led to a peak of Plains Indian influence and success in the early nineteenth century.

The buffalo provided the Plains Indians with far more than food. hunt would be divided equally among all who were present. A single hunt might harvest a few dozen buffalo. Cite this Record. Communal Buffalo Hunting Among the Plains Indians: An Ethnographic and Historic Review.

Eleanor Vervicky-Todd. ARCHAEOLOGICAL SURVEY OF CANADA,   For many of the Indian peoples, buffalo was “real food” and the meat from other animals was considered inferior. Writing about the Blackfoot in his book The Blackfeet: Raiders on the.

People of the Buffalo book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Start by marking “People of the Buffalo: How the Plains Indians Lived” as Want to Read: Want to Read saving /5(5). It likewise explains why and by whom this was done.

The book contains the reminiscences of Frank Mayer, the last of the big buffalo hunters, who died in Colorado in at the age of Frank Mayer was an entirely different kind of hunter than the Plains Indian.

He killed buffalo, not for the needs of the community, but for profit. The nomadic tribes survived on hunting all types of game, such as elk and antelope, but, the buffalo was their main source of food. Every part of the buffalo was used.

In addition to providing food, the the Indians used the skins for tipis and clothing, hides for robes, shields, and ropes; they used dried buffalo dung for fuel, made tools, such as horn spoons, scrapers from bone; sinew or. Communal buffalo hunting among the Plains Indians: an ethnographic and historic review.

Views: Updated. January 1, Description. Presents a comprehensive review of communal buffalo hunting on the Northern Plains.

The document also includes lengthy quotes from rare primary sources which might otherwise be difficult to access. The. Amazon Best of the Month, December Before the 18th century, the American buffalo was the largest land mammal in North America, largely predator-free and roaming the continent in numbers estimated in excess of 40 just over a century, widespread slaughter reduced the population to a few hundred head, and the American West lay beneath a till of bleached bones/5().

An introduction to the ecology of early historic communal bison hunting among the Northern Plains Indians. [George W Arthur] -- Doctoral thesis in examining the ethno-historical reconstruction of the hunting activities of the northern Plains tribes (Blackfoot, Plains Cree, Gros Ventre, and Assiniboine) in relationship to the.

To obtain an animal so critical to their well-being, Plains Indians developed a number of solitary and communal hunting techniques. Sometimes a man clothed in a buffalo robe or wolf skin might stalk the animal carefully. Beneath the skin of a wolf he might pique the curiosity of buffaloes that would meander within range of his arrows.

Even though the Plains Indians hunted animals such as elk or antelope, buffalo was the primary food source. Hunting was a complicated process, until horses were introduced. The Native Americans would surround the bison, and then try to herd them off cliffs or into.

Life for the Plains Indians was much easier after horses. The Indians hunted with bows and arrows even after the European traders brought guns. The Indians hunted all year long. Because the buffalo was so plentiful the Indian hunters were not limited in the number of buffalo they killed.

When the buffalo is gone the Indians will cease to hunt. A few years of peace and the game will have disappeared. In the meantime, by the plan suggested we will have formed a nucleus of civilization among the young that will restrain the old and furnish them a .As portrayed in a number of new books, the real story of the decline of the buffalo involves a significant change in climate, competition for forage and cattle-borne disease.

Another major factor, the authors say, were Indian tribes, empowered by the horse and gun and driven to hunt buffaloes for the profits that came from hides and meat.