Mississippian culture

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  • Reflection On The Cahokian Burial Practices

    MISSISSIPPIAN BURIAL PRACTICES: Mississippian Burial Practices and How Various Society’s Burial Practices Differ and Relate At the first description of the Mississippian cultures, specifically the Cahokian, my interest with these people grew. In both lectures from this course and my world civilizations course, descriptions of these people varied in terms of focus, but nevertheless caught my attention. And while my experience with North American cultures has been limited up until now, I am finding the people truly fascinating and can recognize the importance of researching this area of the world. In terms of civilizations, my interest has always lied with more ancient civilizations. And while their ideas and ways seem far off from our own,…

    Words: 2460 - Pages: 10
  • Assiniboine Chief Before And After Civilization Analysis

    This was a typical outfit for a Native American during that time period. The chief has long dark hair but, it is mostly covered by his long feathered headpiece. The headdress is a very important part of the outfit and of the Native American culture. Typically it is made of beautiful bird feathers and it is more symbolic than anything else worn within their typical outfit (Shea). In his left hand the chief is holding a pipe that was typically used for smoking during that time period. There were…

    Words: 1044 - Pages: 5
  • The Role Of Native Americans In The American Revolutionary War

    Many know that the French and British were involved in the American Revolutionary War. What many do not know is that Native Americans also played a key role in the war. Specifically, the Chickasaw Native Americans because, they were a key ally to the British. The Chickasaws were a fierce group of Native Americans that did not fear war. As a result, this caused them to stand up to Spanish forces, to trade with the British, and to side with the British during many wars, including the…

    Words: 1305 - Pages: 6
  • Mound Builders Essay

    They made objects like the canoes, ropes, and log bridges. Their inventions made great with the Spanish explorers in the area. Also, the Cahokia Indians quarried stone and carved them into weapons in the shape of an arrowhead. Corn reemerged into the Cahokia region and beans were farmed by the Indians. The Indians would also discover salt to use on their food. The Religious beliefs of the Cahokia Indians were like most hunter and gathers. According to Lost Civilizations book "Mound Builders &…

    Words: 1395 - Pages: 6
  • Essay About Chickasaw Culture

    Since the assimilation of the native American tribes into white culture, there has been many cultures that have disappeared. Some cultures have been lost forever, but fortunately there has been an awakening and a willingness to preserve certain cultures and languages. One specific example is the Chickasaw culture. One way to reclaim their history and heritage is through the Chickasaw Cultural Center in Sulphur, Oklahoma. The cultural center is located on 109 acres of land and includes a museum,…

    Words: 741 - Pages: 3
  • The Fall Of Cahokia Summary

    The myth of the Ecological Indian, has influenced historians’ beliefs for centuries. The thought that Native American’s were a part of nature, never exploiting their resources, a primitive species, a peaceful people, is a stereotype that is proven wrong by the paramount chiefdom of Cahokia. The stratified community, of what was in its day, a powerful unprecedented empire in North America, calls into question who Native Americans were believed to be. Cahokia, a Mississippian culture, is one of…

    Words: 867 - Pages: 4
  • American Colonies: The Settling Of North America Summary

    The book "American Colonies: The Settling of North America" illustrates that different moments and factors that form an important American colonies history. The colonies determined the diversity of American culture, but the diversity was based on identifying the mainstream culture, which would inevitably lead to the coexistence of various cultures. From the author’s angles, readers will notice that there are lots of different ways to think about American history. In the book "American Colonies:…

    Words: 1344 - Pages: 6
  • The Day Of The Dead Essay

    welcome their spirits back. The tradition lasts for three days and each day has a special meaning and purpose. This day has been shaped by their own traditions, the traditions of other cultures that influenced Mexico throughout the years, and also by popular culture and globalization. The most influential portion of The Day of the Dead is the food that is prepared with their loved ones in mind. No matter what, the families are always sure to save money for food and flowers for the celebration.…

    Words: 719 - Pages: 3
  • Igbo Heritage Assessment

    Heritage assessment of three different cultures The heritage assessment tool is an important tool that is used to evaluate, maintain and protect how people’s culture reflect their way of life when taking care of their healthcare needs. As people interact with each other, it does not mean that they have forgotten their culture or backgrounds. People have retained their traditional norms and practices and still adopt the modern lifestyles that steps off the traditional norm (Spector, 2009). The…

    Words: 1405 - Pages: 6
  • The Importance Of Globalization In Education

    The child that feels balanced with these 3 aspects are the ones who are fully alive in school. A child may have problems with one aspect of the triangle; having pressure to leave that aspect out. The teacher focuses on the cultural aspect; due to the fact of keeping the academic clear, and focus the child on understanding its importance in school. Teachers need to encourage students to succeed to their highest potentials. For example, allow students to bring books home to create their own…

    Words: 986 - Pages: 4
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