Coast Salish and western Washington Indians
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Coast Salish and western Washington Indians the economic life of the Coast Salish of Haro and Rosario Straits. by Wayne P. Suttles

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Published by Garland Pub. Inc. in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Salishan Indians -- Economic conditions

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesThe economic life of the Coast Salish ...
SeriesCoast Salish and western Washington Indians -- v. 1, American Indian ethnohistory
The Physical Object
Pagination512 p.
Number of Pages512
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13538767M
OCLC/WorldCa16117197

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He was the leading authority on the ethnology and linguistics of the Coast Salish people of British Columbia and Washington State. He was Professor of Anthropology at Portland State University. Coast Salish Essays is a collection of his key contributions to an ethnographic understanding of the Native peoples of the Northwest by: The Coast Salish is a group of ethnically and linguistically related Indigenous peoples of the Pacific Northwest Coast, living in British Columbia, Canada and the U.S. states of Washington and speak one of the Coast Salish languages. Nuxalk (Bella Coola) nation are usually included in the group, although their language is more closely related to Interior Salish languages. Wayne Suttles, Coast Salish Essays (Seattle: University of Washington Press, ). Nile Thompson and Carolyn Marr, Crow's Shells: Artistic Basketry of Puget Sound (Seattle: Dushayay Publications, ). Robin K. Wright, editor, A Time of Gathering: Native Heritage in Washington State (Seattle: University of Washington Press, ). Study Questions. Coast Salish and western Washington Indians. -- Publication info: New York: Garland Pub., Format: Book.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Suttles, Wayne P., Economic life of the Coast Salish of Haro and Rosario Straits. New York, Garland Pub. Inc., Coast Salish, Salish-speaking North American Indians of the Northwest Coast, living around what are now the Strait of Georgia, Puget Sound, southern Vancouver Island, much of the Olympic Peninsula, and most of western Washington state. One Salishan group, the Tillamook, lived south of the Columbia River in Bella Coola, a group living farther to the north in British Columbia. Investigation and Analysis of the Puget Sound Indians book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Start by marking “Investigation and Analysis of the Puget Sound Indians (Coast Salish and Western Washington Indians, #2)” as Want to Read. The Economic Life of the Coast Salish of Haro and Rosario Straits. New York: Garland Pub. Inc. Chicago / Turabian - Humanities Citation (style guide) Suttles, Wayne P., , The Economic Life of the Coast Salish of Haro and Rosario Straits. New York: Garland Pub. Inc, MLA Citation (style guide) Suttles, Wayne P.

The Continuation of Upper Class Snohomish Coast Salish Attitudes and Deportment as Seen Through the Life History of a Snohomish Coast Salish Woman. Bellingham: WWU Master’s Thesis. The Salish people and the Lewis and Clark Expedition. Confederated Salish & Kootenai Tribes of the Flathead Reservation, Montana, etc. Lincoln: University of. Coast Salish and western Washington Indians|1: subject_facet: Indians of North America -- Washington (State) -- Economic conditions Salishan Indians -- Economic conditions: title_display: The economic life of the Coast Salish of Haro and Rosario Straits: title_full: The economic life of the Coast Salish of Haro and Rosario Straits / Wayne P. The westernmost Salish groups, such as the Lillooet and western Shuswap, traded with the Northwest Coast Indians and adopted some of their customs. The Lillooet, for instance, had a well-organized clan system similar to those used by Coast Salish peoples, and the western Shuswap had both clans and castes of nobles, commoners, and slaves, forms. Coast Salish Indians; Indians of North America -- British Columbia -- Folklore Ten years of missionary work among the Indians at Skokomish, Washington Territory, , (Boston, Congregational Bureau of Indian Affairs. Planning Support Group, United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs. Western Washington Indian Agency, and United.