Synonyms for chippewa_ojibwe or Related words with chippewa_ojibwe


Examples of "chippewa_ojibwe"
The Algonquian language family includes languages like Chippewa/Ojibwe, Cheyenne, and Cree.
are a historical band of Chippewa (Ojibwe), originally living along the Red River of the North and its tributaries.
The game's popularity faded over time, and the old songs were forgotten. By the 1960s only the Chippewa (Ojibwe) of Minnesota and a few other groups still played it.
This area around the Manistee River was long occupied by bands of Ottawa and Chippewa (Ojibwe) before European colonization. French fur traders visited the villages during the historic period.
Treaty 1 is a controversial agreement established August 3, 1871 between Queen Victoria and various First Nation band governments in southeastern Manitoba including the Chippewa (Ojibwe) and Swampy Cree Nations.
This location was known as "Bawating" by Chippewa (Ojibwe or Anishinabeg) residents of the region, who had been there prior to Europeans arriving in the mid-to-late 16th century. "Bawating", sometimes seen written as "Bahweting", is an Ojibwe word meaning "The Gathering Place." The Chippewa participated in fur trading with the French and later British and American traders here.
Her mother raised the younger daughters in a Lac Courtes Oreilles village at the mouth of the Grand River. (This has been a federally recognized tribe since 1854.) This area was later developed by European Americans as Grand Haven, Michigan. Therese and Madeline both became fluent in four languages: Ottawa, French, English and Chippewa (Ojibwe).
In March to June 1970 he was an unpaid volunteer at Pine Point Elementary School in Ponsford, Minnesota where he taught grades five and six. During the following school year and part of the subsequent school year he taught mathematics to the American Indian (Chippewa/Ojibwe) children in the school and developed basic mathematics instructional materials.
The Chippewa-Cree Tribe is a federally recognized tribe on the Rocky Boy Reservation in Montana who are descendants of Cree who migrated south from Canada and Chippewa (Ojibwe) who moved west from the Turtle Mountains in North Dakota in the late nineteenth century. The two different peoples spoke related but distinct Anishinaabe languages, a branch of Algonquian languages.
Richard Haugland dropped out of graduate school from April 1967 to June 1968 to serve as a volunteer in the Volunteers in Service to America (VISTA) program (now called AmeriCorps VISTA). His service was in the L’Anse–Baraga area of the Upper Peninsula of Michigan in an American Indian (Chippewa/Ojibwe) area.
The Minnesota Chippewa Tribe (MCT) is the centralized governmental authority for six Chippewa (Ojibwe or Anishinaabe) bands in the U.S. state of Minnesota. The tribe was created on June 18, 1934; the organization and its constitution were recognized by the Secretary of the Interior on July 24, 1936.
La Pointe Band of Lake Superior Chippewa (Ojibwe: "Mooningwanekaaning Gichigamiwininiwag", "The Lake Superior Men at the Place Abundant with the Yellow Flickers") are a historical Ojibwa band of the Lake Superior Chippewa, located about what now is Madeline Island, Wisconsin. Their political successors apparent are:
In 1839 Rice secured a job at Fort Snelling, near what is now Minneapolis, Minnesota. He became a fur trader with the Ho-Chunk and Chippewa (Ojibwe)Indians, attaining a position of prominence and influence. Rice was trusted by the Indians, and he was instrumental in negotiating the United States treaty with the Ojibwe Indians in 1847 by which they ceded extensive lands.
Several events shaped the area of the Pembina Region within the United States. The Louisiana Purchase (1803) included almost all of current South Dakota, the southern half and some of the north central part of Minnesota, that became the District of Louisiana. The area was populated mostly with Chippewa (Ojibwe), fur trappers, and Métis, that were a mixture of French and Indian.
Members are descended from the nine historic bands of Ottawa (Odawa) and bands of Chippewa (Ojibwe) peoples who occupied this territory in northern Michigan and signed treaties with the federal government. They were successors to the 19 bands that have been documented in this territory.
The Mille Lacs Indians (Ojibwe: Misi-zaaga'iganiwininiwag), also known as the Mille Lacs and Snake River Band of Chippewa, are a Band of Indians formed from the unification of the Mille Lacs Band of Mississippi Chippewa (Ojibwe) with the Mille Lacs Band of Mdewakanton Sioux (Dakota). Today, their successor apparent Mille Lacs Band of Ojibwe consider themselves as being Ojibwe, but many on their main Reservation have the "Ma'iingan" (Wolf) as their chief Doodem (Clan), which is an indicator of Dakota origins.
Its name is from a modified Ojibwa term meaning 'southern'; it was the southern boundary of the Ojibwa nation. A Menominee chief named "Sawanoh" led a band that lived in the area. Many citizens of Shawano believe the lake, county, and city (Town of Shawanaw founded 1853 and changed to Shawano in 1856), were named after Chief Sawanoh. A historical marker placed in 1958 near the lake along Highway 22 states the lake was named as the southern boundary of Chippewa (Ojibwe) territory.
Michif is most used in the United States, notably in the Turtle Mountain Indian Reservation of North Dakota. There Michif is the official language of the Métis who reside on this Chippewa (Ojibwe) reservation. After years of decline in use of these languages, the provincial Métis councils are encouraging their revival, teaching in schools and use in communities. The encouragement and use of Métis French and Michif is growing due to outreach after at least a generation of decline.
Sandy Lake Band of Mississippi Chippewa (Ojibwe: Gaa-mitaawangaagamaag-ininiwag) are a historical Ojibwa tribe located in the upper Mississippi River basin, on and around Big Sandy Lake in what today is in Aitkin County, Minnesota. Though politically folded into the Mille Lacs Band of Ojibwe, thus no longer independently federally recognized, for decades, Sandy Lake Band members have been leading efforts to restore their independent Federal recognition.
Red Lake Senior High School is a public state-funded high school in unincorporated Red Lake, in Beltrami County, northern Minnesota, USA. The high school is located on the Red Lake Indian Reservation on which members of the Red Lake Band of Chippewa (Ojibwe) Indians live, and has over 300 students. The school's mascots are the "Ogichidaag" and "Ogichidaakwag" (warriors and lady warriors). The school also hosts its own radio station, Ka-MOD (94.1 FM). The school is a part of Red Lake School District (Independent School District #38).