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3 edition of Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives found in the catalog.

Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives

George Thornton Emmons

Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives

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  • 1 Currently reading

Published by Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • British Columbia.,
  • Alaska.
    • Subjects:
    • Jade -- British Columbia.,
    • Jade -- Alaska.,
    • Indians of North America -- Implements -- British Columbia.,
    • Indians of North America -- Implements -- Alaska.

    • Edition Notes

      Plates accompanied by guard sheets with descriptive letterpress.

      Statementby George T. Emmons.
      SeriesIndian notes and monographs,, no. 35, Indian notes and monographs (New York, N.Y. : 1920),, no. 35.
      ContributionsJay I. Kislak Reference Collection (Library of Congress)
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE98.I4 E5
      The Physical Object
      Pagination53 p.
      Number of Pages53
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6653754M
      LC Control Number23007165


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Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives by George Thornton Emmons Download PDF EPUB FB2

Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives Emmons, George Thornton ; Jay I. Kislak Reference Collection (Library of Congress) Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation, Cited by: 5. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and Its Use by the Natives: Indian Notes and Monographs, No.

35 [Emmons, George Thornton, Hodge, F. W., Heye, George G.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and Its Use by the Natives: Indian Notes and its use by the natives book Monographs, No.

35Author: George Thornton Emmons. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives Emmons, George Thornton ; Jay I. Kislak Reference Collection (Library of Congress) Museum of the.

Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives. New York, Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: George Thornton Emmons; Jay.

Cite this Record. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska and Its Use By the Natives. George T. Emmons. Indian Notes and Monographs,1. New York, NY: Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation. (tDAR id: ). Pris: kr. Inbunden, Skickas inom vardagar. Köp Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and Its Use by the Natives: Indian Notes and Monographs, No.

35 av George Thornton Emmons på Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives The Heber R. Bishop collection of jade and other hard stones Smithsonian Libraries, Natural History Building, 10 th. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives By Download PDF (40 MB)Cited by: 5.

Other Emmons titles are The Chilkat Blanket (), The Tahltan Indians (), The Whale House of the Chilkat (), Slate Mirrors of the Tsimshian (), Jade in British Columbia and Alaska and Its Use by the Natives (), The Basketry of the Tlingit and the Chilkat Blanket () and Will the Time Ever Come?: A Tlingit Source Book ().

The term Northwest Coast or North West Coast is used in anthropology to refer to the groups of Indigenous people residing along the coast of what is now called British Columbia, Washington state, parts of Alaska, Oregon, and Northern California. The term Pacific Northwest is largely used in the American context.

Dawson, George M. Notes on the Shuswap People of British Columbia. Emmons, George T. The Tlingit Indians. ; herausgegeben und ergänzt von Frederica de Laguna, Emmons, George T.

Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its Use by the Natives. New York Hill-Tout, Charles Notes on the Ntlakapamuq (Thompson) of British Columbia. It is recognized as the gem of Alaska, the Yukon and British Columbia.

It is also the 35th wedding anniversary gem. Reference: Ward, Fred. Jade. Gem Book Publishers, Bethesda, Maryland. BUYING JADE. There is no agreement on one standard for judging the quality of jade. Due to its enormous range of shades, it becomes a matter of personal.

Alaska Culture Inuit Description Two views of jade labret worn by Eskimo men. Image Categories Artifact Function: Dress and Personal Adornment: Jewelry Artifact Material: Stone Source Type Detail Book Citation: "Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its Use by the Natives," by George T.

Emmons; Pl. Get this from a library. Note on the occurrence of jade in British Columbia and its employment by the natives. [George Mercer Dawson]. Additional Physical Format: Print version: Dawson, George M., Note on the occurence of jade in British Columbia and its employment by the natives.

Alaska County/District Nome Culture Inuit Description Eskimo jade skin scraper, Nome Peninsula. Image Categories Artifact Function: Stone Tools and Tool Production: Chipped Stone Artifact Material: Stone Source Type Detail Book Citation: "Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its Use by the Natives," by George T.

Emmons; Pl. D- Jade celt, near Victoria. Image Categories Artifact Function: Tools and Equipment Artifact Function: Tools and Equipment Artifact Function: Tools and Equipment Artifact Material: Stone Source Type Detail Book Citation: "Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its Use by the Natives," by George T.

Emmons; Pl. Alaska Description Both sides of Eskimo skin scraper, jade set in mammoth ivory. Image Categories Artifact Function: Stone Tools and Tool Production: Chipped Stone Artifact Material: Animal Materials Artifact Material: Stone Source Type Detail Book Citation: "Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its Use by the Natives," by George T.

Emmons. Originally made from rock, slate, or jade with a wooden or bone handle, the ulu is a curved, all-purpose knife that was originally used by Alaska Natives for Author: Alexander Deedy.

Berkeley. Emmons, G. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and Its Use by the Natives. Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation, Indian Notes and Monographs, Miscellaneous Series, No. Cited by: 3. Dawson, George M., Note on the occurence of jade in British Columbia and its employment by the natives / by George M.

Dawson. With quotations and extracts from a paper by Prof. A.B. Meyer, on nephrite and analogous minerals from Alaska [electronic resource]. Get this from a library.

Note on the occurrence of jade in British Columbia and its employment by the natives. [George M Dawson]. Nancy J. Turner, "Food Plants Of Coastal First Peoples" and "Food Plants of Interior First Peoples" I'll give it 5 stars for ethnobotany and 4 stars as a foraging book.

If you live in the pacific northwest these books are MUST HAVES. A thorough grouping of the plants used by native americans for food in the pacific by: B- Man's jade hunting knife, Kotzebue Sound. C- Man's jade hunting knife, Bering Coast of Seward Peninsula.

Image Categories Artifact Function: Stone Tools and Tool Production: Chipped Stone Artifact Material: Stone Source Type Detail Book Citation: "Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its Use by the Natives," by George T.

Emmons; Pl. The greatest territory historically occupied by the Tlingit extended from the Portland Canal along the present border between Alaska and British Columbia, north to the coast just southeast of the Copper River delta in Alaska.

The Tlingit occupied almost all of the Alexander Archipelago, except the southernmost end of Prince of Wales Island and its surroundings, where the Canada (British Columbia, Yukon): 1, Natives: Alaska Native Communities on Harriman's Route.

The Tlingit and Haida are more similar to Indians along the coast of present day British Columbia than to. Spanish claims to the West Coast of North America date to the papal bull ofand the Treaty ofthis claim was reinforced by Spanish explorer Vasco Núñez de Balboa, the first European to sight the Pacific Ocean, when he claimed all lands adjoining this ocean for the Spanish only started to colonize the claimed territory north of present-day Mexico.

Chinook Jargon (also known as Chinuk Wawa, or Chinook Wawa) is a nearly extinct American indigenous language originating as a pidgin trade language in the Pacific Northwest, and spreading during the 19th century from the lower Columbia River, first to other areas in modern Oregon and Washington, then British Columbia and as far as Alaska, sometimes Native speakers: 1 ().

Jade in British Columbia [B. DEPARTMENT OF MINES] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : B. DEPARTMENT OF MINES. Wo konsi cheez hai Jo raat ko qabristan main. Is Lee hohbein gay. What is the file format generated from scilab screen dumps to verify the commands used during a session in scilab.

Widely considered among North America’s top wild-and-scenic drives, the historic highway connects Dawson Creek, British Columbia to Delta Junction, Alaska. The first miles of the 1,mile.

Alaska - Alaska - History: People have inhabited Alaska si bce. At that time a land bridge extended from Siberia to eastern Alaska, and migrants followed herds of animals across it.

Of these migrant groups, the Athabaskans, Aleuts, Inuit, Yupik, Tlingit, and Haida remain in Alaska. As early asnative peoples of Siberia reported the existence of a huge piece of. The history of the region and its people is most interesting and told by a person of mixed race with a foot in two worlds, lending a perspective not often available.

I am fortunate to also own a copy of Sidney's little brother James Huntington's book, On the Edge of Nowhere, which is James's life story, written a few years earlier than Sidney's/5(96). Premier Listings for the Inside Passage The Inside Passage stretches from Port Hardy on Vancouver Island to Prince Rupert in northern BC, through the protected waters of British Columbia's central and northern coastline.

There are some places, luckily, that are still inaccessible by road. British Columbia's Central Coast is one of them. What's the most outdated thing you still use today.

geology, slate 'Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and its use by the natives' -- subject(s): Implements, Indians of North America, Jade. Contributions from the Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation, Volume 14 () Creek Site in Georgia () Creek Site in Georgia () Jade in British Columbia and Alaska and Its Use By the Natives () The Nacoochee mound in Georgia ().

British Columbia is bordered to the west by the Pacific Ocean and the American state of Alaska, to the north by Yukon Territory and the Northwest Territories, to the east by the province of Alberta, and to the south by the American states of Washington, Idaho, and southern border of British Columbia was established by the Oregon Treaty, although its Area rank: Ranked 5th.

George T. Emmons No description specified. (3 Records) Documents. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska and Its Use By the Natives () Petroglyphs in Southeastern Alaska () Slate Mirrors of Tsimshian () Related Creators. Museum of. Hnyden and Schultlng] CULTURALINTERACTION ON THE LATE PREHISTORICPLATEAU 81 Prehistory.

Canadian Museum of Civilization, Ottawa, Gerity, T. Jade in British Columbia and Alaska, and Its Use by The Pithouses of Keatley Creek. Harcourt, Brace, the Natives. Indian Notes and Monographs No. NewYork. Its capital is Victoria.

British Columbia was discovered by Spanish seafarers at the end of the 18th century. In it became a British colony. At that time Vancouver Island, which had been a British colony sincebecame part of British Columbia.

InBritish Columbia was incorporated into the Dominion of Canada as a province. The Chilkat River starts at the Chilkat Glacier in Alaska, goes into British Columbia for about 17 miles, and returns to Alaska before reaching the ocean.First, it must be made by a trained Northwest Pacific Coast native person, or in rare cases, a non-Native apprentice who is approved by a Northwest Pacific Coast Band from coastal British Columbia or Alaska.

Secondly, it must be raised (and blessed) by Northwest Coast natives or elders who are part of the Totem Pole tradition.The Chilkat River starts at the Chilkat Glacier in Alaska, goes into British Columbia for about 17 miles, and returns to Alaska before reaching the ocean.

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