Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians An Indian Interpretation by Gilbert L. Wilson

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Number of Pages129
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7474354M
ISBN 100404157548
ISBN 109780404157548

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Known originally as "Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: an Indian Interpretation," and more recently as "Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden", this book is the account of anthropologist Gilbert Wilson on the Hidatsa Indian's agricultural by: Her son was Wilson’s interpreter and also contributed some drawings to illustrate points of his mother’s conversation.

The interview was conducted over several years actually. When Wilson’s book was first published it was called Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians, An Indian by: Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians (Borealis Books) on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians (Borealis Books)/5(45).

Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians. Buffalo Bird Woman, a Hidatsa Indian born aboutwas an expert gardener. Following centuries-old methods, she and the women of her family raised huge crops of corn, squash, beans, and sunflowers on the rich bottomlands of the Missouri River in what is now North Dakota/5.

Buffalo Bird Woman held to the traditional ways of her culture and generously shared them through her stories and teachings. Through oral tradition she described her own experience and the lives and work of women in Hidatsa culture. Her works include: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: An Indian Interpretation () Brand: Dodo Press.

Buffalo Bird Woman, a Hidatsa Indian born aboutwas an expert gardener. Following centuries-old methods, she and the women of her family raised huge crops of corn, squash, beans, and sunflowers on the rich bottomlands of the Missouri River in what is now North Dakota.

Hidatsa Indians -- Agriculture. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Broader terms: Hidatsa Indians; Indians of North America -- Great Plains -- Agriculture; Agriculture. Filed under: Hidatsa Indians. Ethnography and Philology of the Hidatsa Indians, by Washington Matthews (page images at MOA) Filed under: Indians of North America -- Great Plains -- Agriculture.

Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden, by ?- Waheenee, ed. by Gilbert Livingstone Wilson (illustrated HTML at Celebration of Women Writers) Filed under. Early in the 20th century, anthropology student Gilbert Wilson made the first of several trips to an Indian reservation in North Dakota to examine agricultural techniques used among the Hidatsa Indians.

This intriguing book is the result of his research/5(18). Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians; (Minneapolis, ), by Gilbert Livingstone Wilson (page images at HathiTrust) The phase I archeological research program for the Knife River Indian Villages National Historic Site / (Lincoln, Neb.: U.S.

Dept. of the Interior, National Park Service, Midwest Archeological Center, ), by Thomas D. Thiessen. Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project Gutenberg. Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: An Indian Interpretation by Waheenee and Wilson - Free Ebook Project Gutenberg.

Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user :   Waheenee, ?- Hidatsa Indians -- Agriculture, Indians of North America -- Great Plains Agriculture Publisher Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Collection cdl; americana Digitizing sponsor MSN Contributor University of California Libraries Language EnglishPages: Hidatsa Indians, Indians of North America Publisher Minneapolis: [s.n.] Collection cornell; americana Digitizing sponsor MSN Contributor Cornell University Library Contributor usage rights See terms Language English.

More Books/Printed Material like this Book/Printed Material A unit in agriculture; an outline course of study and student's laboratory manual, for teachers and. Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians is not, then, an account merely of Indian agriculture. It is an Indian woman's interpretation of economics; the thoughts she gave to her fields; the philosophy of her labors.

May the Indian woman's story of her toil. Her son was Wilson’s interpreter and also contributed some drawings to illustrate points of his mother’s conversation. The interview was conducted over several years actually.

When Wilson’s book was first published it was called Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians, An Indian Interpretation/5.

Buffalo Bird Woman, a Hidatsa Indian born aboutwas an expert gardener. Following centuries-old methods, she and the women of her family raised huge crops of corn, squash, beans, and sunflowers on the rich bottomlands of the Missouri River in what is now North by: Originally titled Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: An Indian Interpretation, the book is a compilation of information from Buffalo Bird Woman about Hidatsa harvesting practices.

The interviews which make up the majority of the content were conducted and edited by Wilson, with Goodbird acting as : ca. Knife River, North Dakota.

Buffalo Bird Woman, a Hidatsa Indian born aboutwas an expert gardener. Following centuries-old methods, she and the women of her family raised huge crops of corn, squash, beans, and sunflowers on the rich bottomlands of the Missouri River in 4/5(1).

Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians (Borealis) (Book) Book Details. ISBN. Title.

Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians (Borealis) Author. Wilson, Gilbert L. Publisher. Minnesota Historical Society Press. Publication Date. Buy This Book. $ plus shipping. Buffalo Bird Woman, a Hidatsa Indian born aboutwas an expert gardener.

Following centuries-old methods, she and the women of her family raised huge crops of corn, squash, beans, and sunflowers on the rich bottomlands of the Missouri River in what is now North Dakota. When she was young, her fields were near Like-a-fishhook, the earth-lodge village that the Hidatsa 5/5(1).

Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians by Gilbert Wilson and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians Borealis by Wilson, Gilbert L. Buffalo Bird Woman's garden: agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians.

[Waheenee; Gilbert Livingstone Wilson] -- Buffalo Bird Woman, a Hidatsa Indian born aboutwas an expert gardener. Following centuries-old methods, she and the women of her family raised huge crops of corn, squash, beans, and sunflowers.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Waheenee, ?-Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota, (OCoLC) When Wilson’s book was first published it was called Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians, An Indian Interpretation.

Wilson faithfully recorded Buffalo Bird Woman’s recollections, using her words as well as they could be interpreted and for an older book it /5(46). Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians Author Gilbert L.

Wilson "This that I now tell is as I saw my mothers do, or did myself, when I was young. My mothers were industrious women, and our family had always good crops; and I will tell now how the women of my father's family cared for their fields, as I saw them, and helped them.".

Hidatsa Indians, Indians of North America -- Agriculture Publisher Minneapolis Collection library_of_congress; americana Digitizing sponsor Sloan Foundation Contributor The Library of Congress Language English Volume 2. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Wilson, Gilbert Livingstone, Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians.

Lincoln: J & L Reprint Co.,© Hidatsa are enrolled in the federally recognized Three Affiliated Tribes of the Fort Berthold Reservation in North Dakota.

Their language is related to that of the Crow, and they are sometimes considered a parent tribe to the modern Crow in Montana. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Waheenee, ?-Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians. New York: AMS Press, (OCoLC) Named Person.

Additional Physical Format: Print version: Wilson, Gilbert Livingstone, Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians. Minneapolis: [s.n.], Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: an Indian interpretation.

[With plates, illustrations, and maps.]. In Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden, first published in as Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: An Indian Interpretation, anthropologist Gilbert L. Wilson transcribed in meticulous detail the knowledge given by this consummate : "Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians" by Gilbert Livingstone Wilson.

Published by Good Press. Good Press publishes a wide range of titles that encompasses every genre. From well-known classics & literary fiction and non-fiction to forgotten−or yet undiscovered gems−of world literature, we issue the books that need to be read. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians by Gilbert Wilson (, Paperback, Reprint) at the best online prices at eBay.

Free shipping for many products!5/5(2). Wilson, Gilbert Livingstone, Ph.D. Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: an Indian Interpretation, University of Minnesota, External links. Three Affiliated Tribes home page; Buffalo Bird Woman's Garden - Hidatsa agriculture; Leon Wolf's Complaint - Hidatsa gestural language; Discovering Lewis and Clark, history of tribe and interviews with.

Indian Hero Tales. Illus. Frederick N. Wilson. American Book Co. New York, NY. Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians: An Indian Interpretation. Studies in the Social Sciences, No. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN. The Horse and Dog in Hidatsa Culture.

Anthropological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History 15 Employer: Macalester College. Early in the 20th century, anthropology student Gilbert Wilson made the first of several trips to an Indian reservation in North Dakota to examine agricultural techniques used among the Hidatsa Indians.

This intriguing book is the result of his research. Get this from a library. Native American gardening: Buffalobird-Woman's guide to traditional methods. [Waheenee; Gilbert Livingstone Wilson] -- "Early in the 20th century, anthropology student Gilbert Wilson made the first of several trips to an Indian reservation in North Dakota to examine agricultural techniques used among the Hidatsa.

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 Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians.Mandan tradition states that the Hidatsa were a nomadic tribe until their encounter with the Mandan, who taught them to build stationary villages and cultivate agriculture.

The Hidatsa continued to maintain amicable relations with the Mandan and constructed villages north of them on the Knife River. Click Here ?book=Buffalo Bird Woman s Garden: Agriculture of the Hidatsa Indians (Borealis Books).

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