Pomo Indian myths and some of their sacred meanings
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Pomo Indian myths and some of their sacred meanings by Cora Clark

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Published by Vantage Press in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Pomo Indians -- Folklore.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementcollected by Cora Clark and her sister, Texa Bowen Williams.
ContributionsWilliams, Texa Bowen.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99.P65 C55
The Physical Object
Pagination127 p.
Number of Pages127
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6154184M
LC Control Number54007411
OCLC/WorldCa1477817

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Pomo Indian myths and some of their sacred meanings. New York, Vantage Press [] (OCoLC) Online version: Clark, Cora. Pomo Indian myths and some of their sacred meanings. New York, Vantage Press [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Cora Clark; Texa Bowen Williams.   Pomo Indians: Myths and Some of Their Sacred Meanings [Clark, Cora, Williams, Texa Bowen, Eaglewing, Chief] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Pomo Indians: Myths and Some of Their Sacred Meanings5/5(1). In the s, The Pomo Indian entered a busy market with some European people. One of their most wanted items was Pomo Indian fur. The Pomo Indian mostly traded fur with Russian people. The Russian missionaries began preaching and converting people. Then the Spanish missionaries came and did the same thing (Pritzker, par. 15). Pomo Indian myths and some of their sacred meanings, (New York, Vantage Press, []), by Cora Clark and Texa Bowen Williams (page images at HathiTrust) The ethno-geography of the Pomo and neighboring Indians / (Berkeley: The University Press, ), .

Pomo Indian Fact Sheet. Native American Facts For Kids was written for young people learning about the Pomo tribe for school or home-schooling reports. We encourage students and teachers to visit our main Pomo website for in-depth information about the tribe, but here are our answers to the questions we are most often asked by children, with Pomo pictures and links we believe are suitable for. The Pomo had a strong mythology of creation and world order. It includes the personification of the Kuksu or Guksu healer spirit, spirits from six cardinal directions, and the Coyote as their ancestor and creator god.. Prehistory. According to some linguistic reconstructions, the Pomo people descend from the Hokan-speaking people in the Sonoma County, California region. The Elem Indian Colony of Pomo Indians is the only Southeastern Pomo indian tribe that is a federally recognized tribal government. The Southeastern Pomo Tribes of Lake County, California were a united sovereign fishing and gathering nation that consisted of four main villages. Today, there are roughly 20 Pomo rancherias in northern California.   A. Sutherland - - The Coyote is very prominent animal in many Native American legends. The basis of his character is the same in all myths; however, certain character traits of this extraordinary figure vary widely from region to region. Like real coyotes, mythological coyotes are usually notable for their crafty intelligence, stealth, and voracious appetite. In some Native.

Some time before World War I, Lake County Pomo parents challenged local school districts, which would not admit Indian children (who were taken from their families -- if caught -- and sent to distant BIA boarding schools). Though the case was won, the California school board exercised a then legal option to establish separate public schools for. Picture book illustrating a Pomo Indian myth about the importance of pests like grasshoppers. Spirits of the Earth: A Guide to Native American Nature Symbols, Stories, and Ceremonies: Book by a Karuk elder about the meanings of Indian animal spirits, including a chapter on grasshoppers. Tree Lore: (Sacred Trees) Tree lore is a suspected ancient school of knowledge with roots stretching back into our earliest symbolic imaginations. The Tree is a common universal, archetypal symbol that can be found in many different traditions around the ancient world.   Some of these historical symbols for words/phrases go back to times as old as BC (and before). Known as pictographs, these were created by painting with natural pigments such as the iron oxide found in limonite or hematite, charcoal, copper, soft rock, and white/yellow clays.. These were mixed together to create a variety of colors.