Indian dating culture in america
Primary sources are documents that were recorded or written down at the time an event occurred.
Primary sources can include diaries, letters, speeches, photographs, newspaper articles, government documents, and much more.
Chief Okemos portrait For more information about Chief Okemos, vist Bill Castanier, "The Surprise Return of Chief Okemos", (Lansing) City Pulse, August 28, 2009. gives readers insight into life on an Indian reservation.
Also contains links to online newspapers by Michigan Native American tribes.
This collection of photos and documents shows what life was like for the many children enrolled in American Indian boarding schools. Browse through a wide range of rare and original documents from treaties, speeches and diaries, to historic maps and travel journals.
Courtesy of the Newberry Library in Chicago in conjunction with Adam Matthew.
Throughout the nineteenth century, boarding schools were established to educate and assimilate American Indian children according to US cultural standards and values.
These schools, predominantly run by Christian missionaries, were often funded by the federal government and worked to “civilize” Native American children, forcing many to abandon their names, cultures, and identities in the process. Explore manuscripts, artwork and rare printed books dating from the earliest contact with European settlers right up to photographs and newspapers from the mid-twentieth century.
Cohen that have never before been accessible online.