Synonyms for saulteaux or Related words with saulteaux

musqueam              siksika              ojibway              ktunaxa              anishinaabe              tahltan              ojibwa              ojibwe              secwepemc              nakoda              chipewyan              odawa              anishinabe              dogrib              katzie              naskapi              atikamekw              montagnais              gitxsan              innu              piapot              nakota              tagish              wikwemikong              danezaa              ermineskin              sokoki              wahpekute              assiniboine              nlaka              lheidli              yellowknives              opaskwayak              nottawaseppi              akwesasne              anishinaabeg              cowasuck              shuswap              lutsel              peguis              blackfoot              pessamit              onigaming              ojibways              dehcho              squamish              sisseton              yakama              pillager              shishalh             



Examples of "saulteaux"
Consequently, together with the Western Saulteaux, the Manitoba Saulteaux are sometimes called Plains Ojibwe. Many of the Manitoba Saulteaux First Nations are signatories to Treaty 1 and Treaty 2. The Manitoba Saulteaux culture is a transitional one from the Eastern Woodlands culture of their Ontario Saulteaux neighbours and Plains culture of the Western Saulteaux neighbours. Often, the term "Bungi" or "Bungee" (from "bangii" meaning "a little bit") has been used to refer to either the Manitoba Saulteaux (who are a little bit like the Cree) or their Métis population (who are a little bit Anishinaabe). The language of their Métis population is described as the Bungi language.
The exact number of current Saulteaux dialect speakers is unknown. However, there are several Saulteaux communities found in southern Manitoba and southern Saskatchewan.
Eastern Saulteaux, better known as the Ontario Saulteaux, are located about Rainy Lake, and about Lake of the Woods in Northwestern Ontario and southeastern Manitoba. Many of the Ontario Saulteaux First Nations are signatories to Treaty 3. Their form of "Anishinaabemowin" (Anishinaabe language) is sometimes called Northwestern Ojibwa language (ISO 639-3: OJB) or simply "Ojibwemowin" (Ojibwe). Today English is the first language of many members. The Ontario Saulteaux culture is descended from the Eastern Woodlands culture.
The primary language spoken on the reserve is Saulteaux.
iii Touchwood Hills Cree ("Pasākanacīwiyiniwak")(also Saulteaux) – Punnichy, Saskatchewan
Kinistin Saulteaux Nation is a Saulteaux First Nations band government in Tisdale, Saskatchewan, Canada. Their reserve is southeast of Melfort. The Kinistin Saulteaux Nation is a signatory of Treaty No. 4, which was signed by Chief Yellow-quill on August 24, 1876.
Keeseekoose First Nation is a Saulteaux First Nation reserve located in Kamsack, Saskatchewan, Canada. It is located next to the Coté First Nation reserve. The Keeseekoose were originally set aside the Swan River First Nation of Manitoba but flooding forced a relocation away from Manitoba, to where the Coté lived. They are a Saulteaux band who spoke the Saulteaux Dialect of the Ojibwe Language.
The Saulteaux First Nation have reserved for themselves 40 discontinuous parcels ranging from to in size for a total . Of these tracts, the Saulteaux Indian Reserve 159 serves as their main reserve.
Rainy Lake and River Bands of Saulteaux (Ojibwe language: Gojijiwininiwag) were a historical Saulteaux (Ojibwe) group located in Northwestern Ontario and northern Minnesota, along and about the Rainy Lake and the Rainy River, known in Ojibwe as "Gojijiing".
Rainy River First Nations is a Saulteaux (Ojibwe) First Nation band government in Emo, Ontario, Canada.
Historically, the Assabaska Band of Saulteaux had also reserved for itself:
The Okanese First Nation is a Cree-Saulteaux First Nation band government in Balcarres, Saskatchewan, Canada.
Saulteaux has twenty-four phonemic segments – seventeen consonants and seven vowels.
Born and raised in Toronto, Ontario, she is of mixed Saulteaux and Polish descent.
Central Saulteaux, better known as Manitoba Saulteaux, are found primarily in eastern and southern Manitoba, extending west into southern Saskatchewan. During the late 18th century and early 19th century, as partners with the Cree in the fur trade, the Saulteaux migrated northwest into the Swan River and Cumberland districts of west-central Manitoba, and into Saskatchewan along the Assiniboine River, as far its confluence with the Souris (Mouse) River. Once established in the area, the Saulteaux adapted some of the cultural traits of their allies, the Plains Cree and Assiniboine.
Fig. 0.2 Comparison of Central Ojibwa (Odawa), Western Ojibwa (Saulteaux), and Swampy Cree (2002)
This town is the administrative office of the Kinistin Saulteaux Nation band government.
Western Ojibwa (also known as Nakawēmowin (ᓇᐦᑲᐌᒧᐎᓐ), "Saulteaux", and "Plains Ojibwa") is a dialect of the Ojibwe language, a member of the Algonquian language family. It is spoken by the Saulteaux, a sub-Nation of the Ojibwe people, in southern Manitoba and southern Saskatchewan, Canada, westward from Lake Winnipeg. "Saulteaux" is the generally used term by its speakers while "Nakawēmowin" is the general term in the language itself.
The First Nation was originally part of the Yellow-quill Saulteaux Band, a Treaty Band named after a Treaty 4 signatory Chief "Ošāwaškokwanēpi", whose name means "Green/Blue-quill." However, due to "š" merging with "s" in "Nakawēmowin" (Saulteaux language), this led to a mistranslation of his name as "Yellow-quill"—"yellow" being "osāw-", while "green/blue" being "ošāwaško-" (or "osāwasko-" in Saulteaux). Kinistin is named after Chief "Kiništin" ("Cree"), one of the headmen for Chief "Ošāwaškokwanēpi". Chief "Kiništin" came to Saskatchewan from Western Ontario along with his two brothers, "Miskokwanep" ("Red [Crow-]Feather") and "Mehcihcākanihs" ("Coyote"). In 1901, lands were set aside for the Kinistin Band. Soon after the death of Chief "Ošāwaškokwanēpi", the Yellow-quill Saulteaux Band divided into three groups, with the group originally headed by Chief "Kiništin" becoming the Kinistin Saulteaux Nation.
The Fishing Lake First Nation are an independent first nation of the Saulteaux branch of the Ojibwe nation.. The band can trace their origins to central Canada, and were pushed westward to avoid encroachment by European settlers. The First Nation was originally part of the Yellow-quill Saulteaux Band, a Treaty Band named after a Treaty 4 signatory Chief "Ošāwaškokwanēpi", whose name means "Green/Blue-quill." However, due to "š" merging with "s" in "Nakawēmowin" (Saulteaux language), this led to a mistranslation of his name as "Yellow-quill"—"yellow" being "osāw-", while "green/blue" being "ošāwaško-" (or "osāwasko-" in Saulteaux). The band was given three reserves, at Fishing and Nut Lakes (surveyed in September, 1881) and Kinistino, Saskatchewan (surveyed in 1900). The Fishing Lake Indian Reserve 89 was approximately . Soon after the death of Chief "Ošāwaškokwanēpi", the Band divided into three groups, the Fishing Lake First Nation, the Yellow Quill First Nation, and the Kinistin Saulteaux Nation