6 edition of The Pima Indians found in the catalog.
May 15, 2006
by Kessinger Publishing, LLC
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||488|
The Pima and Maricopa Indians were with the area for which the Tucson Agency was responsible, so with the resignation of the agent in , the Tucson Agency again was the sole agency over the Pima and Maricopa. From to , Confederate troops occupied Arizona and the Tucson Agency was abandoned. Pima Indians and the San Carlos Irrigation Project: hearings before the Committee on Indian Affairs, House of Representatives, Sixty-Eighth Congress, first session on S. (Washington: Government Printing Office, ), by United States House Committee on Indian Affairs (page images at HathiTrust).
The Pima Indians by Frank Russell and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - The Pima Indians by Russell, Frank - AbeBooks Passion for books. Pima Indians traditionally ate a diet of tepary beans, mesquite seeds, corn, grains, greens, and other high-fiber/low-fat foods. The switch to a diet high in sugar, refined grains, and other highly processed convenience foods may well be responsible for the current high rates of obesity and diabetes. Australian aborigines have the same problem.
A Pima Remembers by George Webb is a book on the Pima way of life; including the life of the author growing up as a Pima and some old Pima legends. The first part of the book is about how the people lived in the tribe. The Pima indians where generous and peaceful. They were always kind to the white men who came through their land and neighboring tribes/5. The Library of Congress is unaware of any copyright or other restrictions in the Edward S. Curtis Collection. Absent any such restrictions, these materials are free to use and reuse. Book/Printed Material The Pima Indians "Extract from the twenty-sixth Annual report of the Bureau of American Ethnology."--Title page. Linguistics.
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The Pima Indians by Frank Russell (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both work. 4/5(1). The Papago and Pima Indians of Arizona Paperback – January 1, by Ruth Underhill (Author), The Bureau of American Ethnology (Photographer), Velino Herrera (Drawings) & out of 5 stars 2 ratings.
See all 4 formats and editions /5(2). Book digitized by Google and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Notes "Originally published as part of the Twenty-sixth Annual Report of the Bureau of American Ethnology, ". Title The Pima Indians Contributor Names Russell, Frank,author.
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In anthropologist Ruth Underhill left New York to live with the Papago (Tohono O'odham) and Pima in Arizona. After years of interaction with the people, Dr. Underhill wrote the report reprinted here as Papago (Tohono O'odham) and Pima Indians of observations were first published in by the U.S.
Bureau of Indian Affairs in an attempt to "give a picture/5. The Pima Indians called themselves Othama until the first account of interaction with non-Native Americans was recorded.
Spanish missionaries recorded Pima villages known as Kina, Equituni and Uturituc. European Americans later corrupted the miscommunication into Pimos, which was adapted to Pima river people.
The Pima Indian tribe lives on the Gila River Indian Reservation in Sacaton, Arizona. A team of National Institutes of Health researchers arrived there 35 years ago and discovered an.
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University of California Press; pages; $40 hardcover, $16 paperback In the spring ofin a village on the Gila River Indian Reservation in Arizona, a.
OBJECTIVE— To examine changes in the Pima Indian diet composition that may have played a role in the dramatic rise in the incidence of NIDDM among Pima Indians over the last century. RESEARCH DESIGN AND METHODS— We investigated the composition of the foods comparable to those available to the Pima ∼ yr ago, with the aim of reproducing this Cited by: Re-edition, with Introduction, References, and Notes by Bernard Fontana, of the long our-of-print classic first published by the Bureau of American Ethnology.
Includes sections on history, esthetic arts, sociology, linguistics and texts of speeches in Piman. Pima Stories of the Beginning of the World: The Story of the Creation. Selections from Awawtam, Indian Nights, Being the Myths and Legends of the Primas of Arizona ().
Included in The Norton Anthology of American Literature, Fifth Edition. In the beginning there was no earth – no water, no sun, no : Author Jordan. Ira Hamilton Hayes (Janu – Janu ) was a Pima Native American and a United States Marine who was one of the six flag raisers immortalized in the iconic photograph of the flag raising on Iwo Jima during World War II.
Hayes was an enrolled member of the Gila River Pima Indian Reservation located in the Pinal and Maricopa counties in : Sect Arlington National Cemetery.
Nov 1, - Explore parkerdesert45's board "Pima Indians", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Pima indians, Native american indians and Native american pins. Diabetes among the Pima is the first in-depth ethnographic volume to delve into the entire spectrum of causes, perspectives, and conditions that underlie the occurrence of diabetes in this community.
Drawing on the narratives of pregnant Pima women and nearly ten years’ work in this community, this book reveals the Pimas’ perceptions and. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Russell, Frank, Pima Indians.
Tucson, Univ. of Arizona Press  (OCoLC) Material Type. "A most interesting book [Shaw's] account of how the Pima Indians lived, their family structure, how they reared their children, courtship and marriage, how they treated their elders, their religious practices before the coming of a Christian missionary inand their accommodation with death are related in language that can be.
Frank Russell, in the 26th Annual Report of the Bureau of Ethnology, Smithsonian Institution, –05, gives the following in regard to the Pima Indians: “The tribe known as the Pimas was so named by the Spaniards early in the history of the relations of the latter with them.
Filed under: Pima Indians -- Ethnobotany. By the Prophet of the Earth: Ethnobotany of the Pima, by L.
Curtin (illustrated HTML at Wayback Machine) Items below (if any) are from related and broader terms. Filed under: Pima Indians. A Pima Remembers (Tucson: University of Arizona Press, c), by George Webb (page images at HathiTrust).
Pima Indians, the indigenous people who lived in the area around Mission Tumacácori in the 17 th century, referred to themselves simply as “People”. Such was the case in most technologically primitive cultures around the world that had little or no contact with other groups. In the Pima language, the word for “People” is “O’odham”.item 2 The Pima Indians by Frank Russell (English) Paperback Book Free Shipping!
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Format. Paperback. ISBN. Publication Year.The Pima Indians. Frank Russell. Bureau of American Ethnology, - Pima Indians - pages. 0 Reviews. Preview this book.