Creeks and Seminoles
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Creeks and Seminoles destruction and regeneration of the Muscogulge people by J. D. Leitch Wright

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Published by University of Nebraska Press in Lincoln .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Creek Indians -- History.,
  • Seminole Indians -- History.,
  • Indians of North America -- Southern States -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJ. Leitch Wright, Jr.
SeriesIndians of the Southeast
The Physical Object
Pagination383p.
Number of Pages383
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22268419M
ISBN 100803297289

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"Overall, the book is the best one-volume work available on the Creeks and Seminoles, and it is important reading for anyone who wishes to understand the Indians and their problems from their point of view."—Mary Jane McDaniel, Alabama Review. Alabama Review - Mary Jane McDanielBrand: UNP - Nebraska Paperback. "Overall, the book is the best one-volume work available on the Creeks and Seminoles, and it is important reading for anyone who wishes to understand the Indians and their problems from their point of view."--Mary Jane McDaniel, Alabama Review --Mary Jane McDaniel "Alabama Review "/5(10). The Seminoles, or proto-Seminoles as Hoffman () refers to them, had not yet become a separate entity from the Creek C onfederacy (combined forces of the Upper and Lower Creeks [Ethridge ]) but were beginning to drift apart and create a division.   Citizens Creek. The New York Times bestselling author of the Oprah Book Club Pick Cane River brings us the evocative story of a once-enslaved man who buys his freedom after serving as a translator during the American Indian Wars, and his granddaughter, who sustains his legacy of courage/5.

them under the authority of the Creek Indians, slave ow ners who tried to curb their freedom; and white slave traders came at night to kidnap their women and children. In , a group of Black Seminoles and Seminole Indians escaped south across Texas to the desert badlands of northern Mexico. They established a free settlementFile Size: KB. The Seminole were a heterogeneous tribe made up of mostly Lower Creeks from Georgia, who by the time of the Creek Wars (–) numbered about 4, in Florida. At that time, numerous refugees of the Red Sticks migrated south, adding about 2, people to . Seminole Wars, (–18, –42, –58), three conflicts between the United States and the Seminole Indians of Florida in the period before the American Civil War, that ultimately resulted in the opening of the Seminole’s desirable land for white exploitation and settlement. The First Seminole War (–18). The Seminole Tribe of Florida is a federally recognized Seminole tribe based in the U.S. state of er with the Seminole Nation of Oklahoma and the Miccosukee Tribe of Indians of Florida, it is one of three federally recognized Seminole received that status in ; today it has six Indian reservations in Florida.. In , the Tribe established tax-free smoke .

Wright's approach is that of an ethnic historian, and he finds, among other things, that the terms Creek and Seminole are white men's inventions from the 17th and 18th centuries. Hence his preference for the less familiar but more accurate ""Muscogulge."". Seminole history begins with bands of Creek Indians from Georgia and Alabama who migrated to Florida in the s. Conflicts with Europeans and other tribes caused them to seek new lands to live in peace. Groups of Lower Creeks moved to Florida to get away from the dominance of Upper Creeks. Some Creeks were searching for rich, new fields to. If you do not have an existing Seminole Wild Card account, close this modal, click the Create Account button and follow the on-screen instructions. Please call Customer Care at if you need further assistance. Selected Bibliography. These works cover a broad range of general topics and most are published. If they are not available at your local library, ask your librarian to direct you to the Interlibrary Loan Department. Through this department your library will borrow the book for you from another library, at no charge to you. This is a great service!