Synonyms for anishinabe or Related words with anishinabe

ojibway              anishinaabe              chigeeng              akwesasne              saulteaux              ojibwa              siksika              peguis              wauzhushk              katzie              chipewyan              secwepemc              kitigan              anishinabek              ojibways              wikwemikong              halalt              ktunaxa              waututh              ojibwe              gitxsan              onigaming              nakota              gwitchin              anishinaabek              tsleil              lutsel              musqueam              innu              sagamok              piapot              zibi              unceded              tseycum              eskasoni              sayisi              kitasoo              atikamekw              ochiichagwe              wendat              dogrib              wenatchi              ahtahkakoop              shishalh              yellowknives              pauquachin              skownan              montagnais              skowkale              nakoda             

Examples of "anishinabe"
For hundreds of years, ancestors to the Dakota people fished and hunted around Lake Bemidji. Around 1750 the Anishinabe settled. The Anishinabe called the lake "Bemiji-gau-maug" meaning "cutting sideways through" or diagonally. This was a reference to the path of the Mississippi River through the lake. Later Europeans, unable to pronounce the Anishinabe name, simply referred to it as "Bemidji".
The river flows through the Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation.
The areas of southeast Manitoba where Steinbach was later founded, were originally lands of the nomadic Ojibway-speaking Anishinabe people. They used their traditional lands for hunting, fishing, and trapping. The Anishinabe knew no borders at the time and their land ranged both north and south of the US–Canada border, and both east and west of the Red River. On 3 August 1871 the Anishinabe people signed Treaty 1 and moved onto reserves such as the Brokenhead Indian Reserve and Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation Reserve. Shortly thereafter the government began surveying and staking out the land for the East Reserve (now the R.M. of Hanover).
Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation is a First Nation in southern Manitoba, Canada.
Ziibiwing Center of Anishinabe Culture and Lifeways, Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
Kenora is the administrative headquarters of the Anishinabe of Wauzhushk Onigum, Obashkaandagaang Bay, and Washagamis Bay First Nation band governments.
The American Indian Movement was founded in 1968 by Dennis Banks, George Mitchell, and Mary Jane Wilson, an Anishinabe activist.
"An Illustrated History of the Anishinabe", is a three-person play that started in Winnipeg for only eight days of school performances. The play uses a healthy amount of comedy to tell the story of First Nations history on the Prairies. Anishinabe is a word the prairie Ojibwa people used to describe themselves.
The area of Hanover was part of the traditional lands of the Anishinabe, Ojibway speaking natives of the area. In the summer of 1871 the federal government signed treaties with these people putting them on reserves like the Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation to the south and the Brokenhead Ojibway Nation to the north.
There is a park-and-ride lot immediately southwest of the station. Located on the site of the Anishinabe Academy elementary school, the lot contains 170 spaces.
Kenora 38B is a First Nations reserve on Lake of the Woods in Kenora District, Ontario. It is one of the reserves of the Anishinabe of Wauzhushk Onigum.
Its name is of Innu origin, but cognates exist in other Cree and Anishinabe dialects. From the roots "matabi" and "djiwan" (spelled matapetshuan in the modern Innu orthography), it can be translated as "river that empties into a lake".
Previously, the statue also featured a kneeling First Nations (Anishinabe) scout, added in 1918 to "signify how the native people helped Champlain navigate through the waters of the Ottawa River", but this has been relocated to nearby Major's Hill Park.
Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation is a member of the Dakota Ojibway Tribal Council. The current Chief and Council was elected in March 2015: Chief Alfred Hayden; Councillors Robert Henry, Zongidaya Nelson, Cecil James, and Gary Roberts.
At 22nd Ave and Lake Street (in the parking lot of Anishinabe Academy School) the Midtown Farmers' Market operates on Tuesdays and Saturdays from late spring to early autumn.
Sasman, Evan, interview with Lawrence “Butch” Stone and Alan “Buster” Couture, leaders of the Anishinabe Ogichidaa, June, 2003. Excerpts available on YouTube by searching: Butch and Buster excerpts and Butch and Buster2.
Awls were used by the Eastern and Middle Dakota (Sioux) and by the peoples of the Red River region, including the Red River Métis, Anishinabe, Plains Cree, and Salteaux.
Keith Secola is an award-winning figure in contemporary Native American music. He is an Ojibwa with the Anishinabe tribe born in Cook, Minnesota (1957). He is married and has 2 children.
The Swan Lake First Nation is an Anishinabe band in Manitoba, Canada. It is located mainly at Indian Reserve 7 with economic initiatives also located at IR 8A. The main reserve is surrounded by the Rural Municipality of Lorne.
The name of the Canadian province of Manitoba, named after Lake Manitoba in the province, derives from the place name "manitou-wapow", “strait of the Manitou” in Cree or Ojibwe, referring to the strange sound of waves crashing against rocks near The Narrows of the lake. In Manitoba there are the petroforms of Whiteshell Provincial Park, and the Anishinabe Midewiwin refer to an area there as Manitou Ahbee. The petroforms are symbols made with rocks, and they serve as reminders of the instructions that have been given to the Anishinabe by the Creator. The Midewiwin, or Grand Medicine Society, are dedicated to the pursuit of knowledge. To them, the area containing the petroforms is Manito Ahbee, the place where God sits. It is the site where the original Anishinabe was lowered from the sky to the ground by the Creator.