The Chandalar Kutchin by Robert A. McKennan

Cover of: The Chandalar Kutchin | Robert A. McKennan

Published in Montreal .

Written in English

Read online

Subjects:

  • Neets"aii Gwich"in Indians.

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 155-156.

Book details

Statementby Robert A. McKennan.
SeriesArctic Institute of North America. Technical paper, no. 17, Technical paper (Arctic Institute of North America) ;, no. 17.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99.N22 M3
The Physical Object
Pagination156 p.
Number of Pages156
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6019127M
LC Control Number66078303

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The Chandalar Kutchin - Arctic Institute of North America Technical Paper No. 17 by Robert A. McKennan and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at. The Chandalar Kutchin - Arctic Institute of North America Technical Paper No. 17 [Robert A.

McKennan] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Chandalar Kutchin, Issues Robert Addison McKennan. Arctic Inst. of North America, - Indians of North America - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book.

What people are saying - Write a review. We haven't found any reviews in the usual places. Contents. Preface. Additional Physical Format: Online version: McKennan, Robert A. (Robert Addison), Chandalar Kutchin. Montreal, (OCoLC) Document Type. The Kutchin or Loucheux Indians.

[London: Seeley], Leechman, Douglas. The Vanta Kutchin. McKennan, Robert A. The Chandalar Kutchin. Montreal and New York: Arctic Institute of North America, Mishler, Craig.

The Crooked Stovepipe: Athapaskan Fiddle Music and Square Dancing in Northeast Alaska and Northwest Canada. Urbana and Canada (Northwest Territories, Yukon): 3, Book Reviews The Chandalar Kutchin. ROBERT A. MCKENNAN. (Technical Paper No. ) [Montreal, Washington, D.C., New York]: Arctic Institute of North America, The Chandalar Kutchin.

Arctic Institute of North America Technical Paper no. Montreal. Nelson, Richard K. Hunters of the Northern Forest: Design for Survival among the Alaska Kutchin. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Osgood, Cornelius (). Contributions to the Ethnography of the Kutchin.

Although the book is fiction, it affords a good view of life and intercultural relationships of several generations ago. Guedon, Marie-Francoise, This is the most extensive ethnography of the Chandalar Kutchin, a group which is today centered around Arctic Village.

It was the result of a summer of field work inand reports on the. The Gwich’in (or Kutchin) are an Athabaskan-speaking First Nations people of Canada and an Alaska Native people. They live in the northwestern part of North America, mostly above the Arctic Circle. Gwich’in men are well known for their crafting.

Just a few that come to mind: Cree Trappers Speak; The Nunamiut Eskimos by Nicholas J. Gubser; Nunamiut: Among Alaska's Inland Eskimos by Helge Ingstad; John Campbell's In a Hungry Country: Essays by Simon Paneak; The Chandalar Kutchin- Robert A.

Mckennan; Plants That We Eat / Nauriat Niginaqtuat - Anore Jones; Flora of Alaska and. This useful addition to Kutchin ethnography is based on nine weeks of field work conducted in the early 's. The author describes the culture of Chandalar (Natsit) Kutchin, who were then divided into three bands.

He deals in sequence with the country, the people, their neighbors, basic economy, technology, social organization, and. Trove: Find and get Australian resources. Books, images, historic newspapers, maps, archives and more.

In: The Chandalar Kutchin. edn. New York: Arctic Intitue of North America, Technical Paper No. 17; Osgood C: The Han Indians: A Compilation of Ethnographic and Historical Data on the Alaska-Yukon Boundary Area, vol. Yale University Publications in Anthropology Number New Haven: Department of Anthropology Yale University; Buy The Chandalar Kutchin by Robert Addison McKennan online at Alibris.

We have new and used copies available, in 0 edition - starting at $ Shop now. Gwich'in: | | Gwich'in| Dinjii Zhuu | | | ||| World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive.

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Muskox is reported to have been an important food source for Chandalar Kutchin (Gwich’in) [12] and Inuit [21, 24, 26, 27, 30]. Muskox is thought to have been particularly useful to Chipewyan [2], Iglulik Inuit [30] and Caribou Inuit [26] when caribou was scarce. Dihai-kutchin.

Dihai-kutchin are a small Gwichʼin tribe of the Athabaskan linguistic stock. Descendants intermarried with the Neets'aii Gwich'in in Arctic Village, Alaska, USA. They occupy the north fork of the Chandalar River, and the Middle and South Forks of the. adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86A.

The Chandalar Kutchin - Arctic Institute of North America Technical Paper No. 17 - by Robert McKenna Hunters of the Northern Forest: Designs for Survival Among the Alaskan Kutchin - Dec by Richard K.

Nelson. Chandalar bands still followed a no-madic life that was focused on caribou hunting. The results of McKennan's field work, The Chandalar Kutchin (Arctic Institute of North America, Montreal, Canada, pp., $4), long de-layed in publication, represent an ap-proach once dominant in ethnology-anthropology as natural history-whcrein a.

Request PDF | On Jan 1,Wayne Horowitz and others published The Gwich’in Boy in the Moon and Babylonian Astronomy | Find, read and cite. The Chandalar Kutchin. Montreal: Arctic Institute of North America, Technical Paper No. Mechling, W. The Malecite Indians; with Notes on the Micmacs. Anthropologica (o.s.)7/8: Osgood, Cornelius Contributions to the Ethnography of the Kutchin.

Yale University Publi- cations in Anthropology No. New. They are added to Osgood’s () list of true Kutchin tribes on the authority of Robert McKennan. Location.-The Dihai-kutchin lived about the north fork of Chandalar River, and the Middle and South Forks of the Koyokuk River, Alaska.

Population.-The Dihai-kutchin were never numerous and are now extinct as a separate body of Indians. The Chandalar Kutchin - Arctic Institute of North America Technical Paper No.

17 by Robert A. McKennan Shelf and handling wear to cover and binding, with general signs of previous use. A few small pen notes to rear cover.

Inobtrusive pen scribble to last page. No other marks. Firm binding. A solid copy of this scarce title. Secure packaging for safe delivery. "The Chandalar Kutchin". * Morlan, Richard E. "The Cadzow Lake Site (MjVi-1): A Multi-Component Historic Kutchin Camp".

Mercury series. Ottawa: Archaeological Survey of Canada, National Museum of Man, National Museums of Canada, * Nelson, Richard K. "Hunters of the Northern Forest: Designs for Survival Among the Alaskan Kutchin". KUTCHIN QUARRELLING [ATHABASKAN] by Clifford Boram () The Chandalar Kutchin - Arctic Institute of North America Technical Paper No.

17 by Robert A. McKennan () Wiki information Kutchins. Download Citation | On Jan 1,Marie-Françoise Guédon published Insectes, monstres et esprits: La conjonction des êtres invisibles dans les taxonomies athapascanes subarctiques | Find. Rasmuson Library Tanana Loop PO Box Fairbanks, Alaska [email protected] An illustration of an open book.

Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs. The Chandalar Kutchin Item. The Gwich’in (or Kutchin) are an Athabaskan-speaking First Nations people of Canada and an Alaska Native people.

They live in the northwestern part of. Information on the Gwich'in Language. Gwich'in. Gwich'in (Kutchin) is the Athabascan language spoken in the northeastern Alaska villages of Arctic Village, Venetie, Fort Yukon, Chalkyitsik, Circle, and Birch Creek, as well as in a wide adjacent.

Find great deals on eBay for kutchin. Shop with confidence. The History of the Central Brooks Range uses rare primary sources in order to provide a chronological examination and history of the Koyukuk region&#;including anthropological descriptions of the Native groups that make the Central. This robust and engaging travel narrative re-creates a remarkable adventure in the summer ofwhen Frederica de Laguna, then in her late 20s, led a party of three other scientists down the rivers of the middle and lower Yukon valley, making a geological and archaeological reconnaissance.

Name. Their name is sometimes spelled Kutchin or Gwitchin and translates as "one who dwells" or "resident of [a region]." Historically, the French called the Gwich'in Loucheux ("squinters"), as well as the Tukudh, a also term used by Anglican ’in often refer to themselves by the term Dinjii Zhuu instead of Gwich’in.

Dinjii Zhuu literally translates as "Small People,". Stories About the Chandalar Kutchin 11 Prince William Sound 14 Excursion to Fairbanks 15 A Stop at Anchorage 15 Matanuska Farmers 16 The Alaska Range 17 Fairbanks: The Campus Site and Ester Creek Placer Mine 19 Hindsight 23 2.

getting started 25 Nenana on the Tanana River 25 Our First Camp 25 Building the Skiffs 27 vii. About the Book. One of Alaska’s premier ethnographers, Robert A. McKennan () spent the years between and in several remote Native villages where he documented Interior Athabaskan life in a series of books and journals.

The Kutchin or Loucheux Indians. [London: Seeley], Leechman, Douglas. The Vanta Kutchin. McKennan, Robert A. The Chandalar Kutchin. Montreal and New York: Arctic Institute of North America, Mishler, Craig. The Crooked Stovepipe: Athapaskan Fiddle Music and Square Dancing in Northeast Alaska and Northwest Canada.

Urbana and. Books. Email to friends Share on Facebook - opens in a new window or tab Share on Twitter - opens in a new window or tab. The Chandalar Kutchin. Montreal: Arctic Institute of North America, Technical Paper No. Mechling, W. H. The Malecite Indians; with Notes on the Micmacs. Anthropologica (o.s.)7/ Osgood, Cornelius Contributions to the Ethnography of the Kutchin.

Yale University Publi-cations in Anthropology No. New Haven: Yale.The Gwich’in. or Kutchin are an Athabaskan-speaking First Nations people of Canada and an Alaska Native people They live in the northwestern part of North America, mostly above the Arctic Circle.

Gwich’in men are well known for their crafting of snowshoes, birchbark canoes, and the two-way sled The women are renowned for their intricate and.The Chandalar Kutchin. Arctic Institute of North America Technical Paper No.

17 McSkimming, R. J. Territory, territoriality, and cultural change in an indigenous society: Old Crow, Yukon Territory. Thesis (M.A.)--University of British Columbia Mishler, Craig and .

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