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by Dorothy Libby,David B Stout,United States. Indian Claims Commission

Author: Dorothy Libby,David B Stout,United States. Indian Claims Commission
Language: English
Publisher: Garland Publishing (October 1, 1974)
Pages: 375 pages
Category: No category
Rating: 4.5
Other formats: doc mbr docx azw

The Piankeshaw, Piankashaw or Pianguichia Indigenous Peoples are Native Americans and members of the Miami Indians who lived apart from the rest of the Miami nation, therefore they were known as Peeyankihšiaki ("splitting off" from the othe.

The Piankeshaw, Piankashaw or Pianguichia Indigenous Peoples are Native Americans and members of the Miami Indians who lived apart from the rest of the Miami nation, therefore they were known as Peeyankihšiaki ("splitting off" from the others, Sing. Peeyankihšia - "Piankeshaw Person"). They live in an area that now includes western Indiana and Ohio, and are closely allied with the Wea Indians.

Flag as Inappropriate . Despite overall good relations with the new United States, some Piankeshaw resented the new settlers encroaching on their territory. They joined with other tribes in attacking American settlers. This led to increasing tension at Vincennes, which peaked after an attack on the Embarras River by Kentucky resident Patrick Brown in August 1788. Ohio History Central - Piankashaw Indians.

Piankashaw and Kaskaskia Indians. American Indian ethnohistory: North central and northeastern Indians

Piankashaw and Kaskaskia Indians. American Indian ethnohistory: North central and northeastern Indians. General Note: At head of title: Piankashaw and Kaskaskia Indians. General Note: D. Libby's report: Before the Indian Claims Commission, docket no. 99, which forms a part of consolidated docket no. 315; D. B. Stout's report: Before the Indian Claims Commission, consolidated docket no. 315. Uniform Title: Greenville, Treaty of, 1795. Personal Name: Stout, David Bond, 1913- Piankashaw and Kaskaskia and the treaty of Greene Ville. Corporate Name: United States. Indian Claims Commission.

The Piankeshaw (or Piankashaw) Indians were Native Americans and members .

The Piankeshaw (or Piankashaw) Indians were Native Americans and members of the Miami Indians who lived apart from the rest of the Miami nation. They lived in an area that now includes western Indiana and Ohio, and were closely allied with the Wea Indians. Piankeshaw villages have been reported along the White River in central Indiana, and along the Vermilion River in Illinois, near Ouiatenon The Piankeshaw are usually regarded as being "friendly" towards European settlers. An Anthropological Report on the Piankashaw Indians".

Greenville, Treaty of, 1795, Kaskaskia Indians, Piankashaw Indians.

Piankashaw Kaskaskia Ind book. PIANKASHAW KASKASKIA IND (American Indian ethnohistory: North central and northeastern Indians). 0824007603 (ISBN13: 9780824007607).

The Piankashaw (or Piankeshaw) were members of the Miami nation, although they lived apart from the Miami - in far Western Ohio, and, by the 18th century, in the territory now comprising Indiana and Illinois. The United States referred to the Piankashaws as a separate tribe in the Treaty of Greenville.

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An anthropological report on the Piankashaw Indians by Dorothy Libby

An anthropological report on the Piankashaw Indians by Dorothy Libby. The Piankashaw and Kaskaskia and the Treaty of Greene Ville by David B. Stout. New York: Garland Pub. In. 1974 King Library E 9. 57 L52 Note: D. Libbys report before the Indian Claims Commission, docket n. 9, which forms a part of consolida-ted docket no. Stouts report before the Indian Claims Commission, consolidated docket no. 315 McDonald, John.

The Piankeshaw Indians were Native Americans and members of the Miami Indians who .

The Piankeshaw Indians were Native Americans and members of the Miami Indians who lived apart from the rest of the Miami nation. Piankeshaw villages have been reported. Anthropological report on the Piankashaw Archived 2009-03-11 at the Wayback Machine. On May 7, 1800, the United States Congress passed legislation to divide the Northwest Territory into two areas and named the western section the Indiana Territory.