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  • history
  • According to the author, the gazetteer and the maps are "intended to inform the general reader what Indian tribes occupied the territory of his State and to add enough data to indicate the place they occupied among the tribal groups of the continent and the part they played in the early period of our history. (worldcat.org)
  • Latin American
  • Before description of the system of socio-racial relations it is necessary to give a description of the involved terms and an overview of basic and facts regarding the origin and formation of the populations of the American and particularly Latin American nations. (vacilando.org)
  • Characteristics
  • Thus terms as "Negro", "white", "Indian", or "mulatto" do not have any genetic meanings in most of the American societies - in one society they may be classifications based on real or imaginary physical characteristics, in another they may refer more to criteria of social status such as education, wealth, language and custom, or in yet another society they may indicate near or distant ancestry. (vacilando.org)
  • struggles
  • British imperial attempts to reassert control over its colonies and the colonial reaction to these attempts produced a new American republic, along with struggles over the new nation's social, political, and economic identity. (artstor.org)
  • colonies
  • Bacon's Rebellion turned into a civil war within Virginia - and a war of extermination against the colony's Indian allies - that lasted into the following winter, sending shock waves throughout the British colonies and into England itself. (audible.com)
  • Virginia
  • In the spring of 1676, Nathaniel Bacon, a hotheaded young newcomer to Virginia, led a revolt against the colony's Indian policies. (audible.com)
  • societies
  • The term "social race" has been used in the past as well as in today's American societies. (vacilando.org)
  • We are speaking about "social" race, because these groups or categories are defined socially much more than biologically, in all of the American societies. (vacilando.org)
  • drawn
  • In the Handbook of North American Indians (1978) a distinction is drawn between the Western Abenaki of interior New Hampshire and Vermont and the Eastern Abenaki of western and central Maine. (encyclopedia.com)
  • However
  • However, had I any influence in the councils of America, I should not think it an affront to the Divine will, to lay some effectual plan, either to civilize or totally extirpate the race. (sullivanclinton.com)
  • colonial
  • Author Neal Milikan in ' Lotteries in Colonial America' suggests this could either have either been due to those laws having taken effect, or having simply driven the practice underground. (history1700s.com)
  • young
  • An astounding, one-of-a-kind trove of stories and drawings reveals what life was like for young men growing up in rural 19th-century America. (slate.com)
  • Years
  • With a variety of mobile gaming apps available, as well as the rise of iGaming in virtual reality, one thing seems certain - gambling is sure to be an American pastime for many years more. (history1700s.com)
  • Although they were dependent in different ways upon each, the Abenaki managed to remain independent from both through King William's War (1688-1697), Queen Anne's War (1702-1713), King George's War (1744-1748), and the Seven Years' War (1756-1763), each of which was an American counterpart to wars in Europe . (encyclopedia.com)
  • from approximately 30,000-12,000 years ago, sea levels were so low that a " land bridge " connecting the two continents was exposed. (britannica.com)
  • The French and Indian War, which became the Seven Years' War in Europe, created unprecedented problems of finance and control for Britain. (encyclopedia.com)
  • shift
  • The team estimates that the South Pole will shift by 500 metres towards the west of Antarctica, and the North Pole will shift in the opposite direction. (climate-skeptic.com)
  • mountains
  • Cold-adapted plant species such as birch and spruce retreated to the mountains and the far north, replaced in lower altitudes and latitudes by heat- and drought-resistant species including grasses, forbs, and hardwood trees. (britannica.com)
  • British
  • After that war, the Micmac became itinerant peddlers, and the British established Indian reserves at traditional Micmac meeting places. (encyclopedia.com)
  • reveals
  • Nelson archive at Amherst: A one-of-a-kind trove reveals what rural 19th-century American boyhood was really like. (slate.com)
  • natural
  • Documentation of the bounty of the natural resources of North America and the impetus to fully engage in foreign and domestic trade, expand its national borders, and isolate itself from European conflicts are also shared in this group. (artstor.org)
  • always
  • Even when gambling was legalized in many states across America there was always some stigma attached to the practice -- especially when it came to light that a number of major casinos were under mob control in the 1930s. (history1700s.com)
  • Article
  • This article is about Americans with ancestry from India . (mashpedia.com)
  • Lee and Bean and Steinberg, the present article will adopt Hattam's perspective that by racializing their ethnicity Hispanics can successfully displace the white/black binary as the site of the central cleavage in American society. (abroadia.com)
  • nations
  • In fact, Arizona owes much of its fame to several serendipitous circumstances: the great Grand Canyon, its spectacular desert and mountain scenery, its climate, and its Indian nations. (google.com)
  • I flatter myself that the orders with which I was entrusted are fully executed, as we have not left a single settlement or field of corn in the in the country of the Five nations, nor is there the appearance of an Indian on this side of Niagara. (sullivanclinton.com)
  • All of the American nations have been multiracial up to some degree. (vacilando.org)
  • society
  • As the nation expanded westward, and its population grew, regional tensions, especially over slavery, led to a civil war - the course and aftermath of which transformed American society. (artstor.org)
  • World
  • The other reason is that if the world warms, the seas around Antarctica will warm and the models show the warming surrounding seas increasing precipitation on the continent and actually increasing snow pack. (climate-skeptic.com)
  • Alaska
  • One of the most remarkable adventures on record, ONCE A FOOL -- From Tokyo to Alaska by American journalist Boye Lafayette De Mente recounts his experiences aboard the the jeep Half-Safe, with Australian Ben Carlin--a voyage that took precisely four months and involved encounters with Russians, Japanese fishing nets, huge walruses, a tidal wave, a Yellow Monster, water colder than ice, and each other! (google.com)