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The Rappahannock Indians of Virginia

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Published by Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Rappahannock Indians.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Frank G. Speck.
SeriesIndian notes and monographs -- v. 5, no. 3
ContributionsMuseum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE51 .N45 v.5, no.3
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 25-83 p. :
Number of Pages83
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23057260M
LC Control Number25015470

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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Speck, Frank G. (Frank Gouldsmith), Rappahannock Indians of Virginia (OCoLC) Document Type. Full text of "The Rappahannock Indians of Virginia" See other formats INDIAN NOTES AND MONOGRAPHS Edited by F. W. Hodge Vol. V No. 3 A SERIES OF PUBLICA- TIONS RELATING TO THE AMERICAN ABORIGINES THE RAPPAHANNOCK INDIANS OF VIRGINIA By FRANK G. SPECK v5/no3 NMAICON NEW YORK MUSEUM OF THE AMERICAN INDIAN HE YE FOUNDATION This series of Indian . Abstract: History concerning the Indian tribes in Virginia, notably the Mattaponi, Chickahominy, Monacan, Nansemond, Pamunjey and Rappahannock. The Virginia Indian Archive is a collection of images, documents, and audiovisual resources representing the history and cultural experiences of Virginia Indians since colonial times. Items in the collections were gathered from a wide range of sources, both historic and contemporary. A resource tool available to teachers, students, researchers, and the public, the archive is accessible to.

In this report by Jesse Dukes, Rappahannock chief Ann Richardson and assistant chief Mark Fortune discuss native drum and dance traditions. This is one of five separate features, produced by the Virginia Foundation for the Humanities, that aired in May and explored the lives of . The Rappahannock are one of the eleven state-recognized Native American tribes in are made up of descendants of several small Algonquian-speaking tribes who merged in the 17th January , they were one of six Virginia tribes to gain federal recognition by the passage of the Thomasina E. Jordan Indian Tribes of Virginia Federal Recognition Act of   Order Book Abstracts of (Old) Rappahannock County, Virginia. [] 4 vols. McLean, Va.: R.&S. Sparacio, FHL US/CAN Book P28sb. Genealogy [edit | edit source] More than genealogies have been published about (Old) Rappahannock County families. To view a list, visit (Old) Rappahannock County, Virginia Genealogy. Complete listing of Early Virginia Immigrants, (from book published by George Cabell Greer, now copyright-free) Each line contains from left to right: LAST & FIRST - Name of immigrant who came to America ARRIVAL - Year of immigrant arrival SPONSOR - Name of sponsoring person(s) paying passage of immigrant COUNTY - County in which sponsor received land for payment of passage.

The first edition of “Beyond Jamestown: Virginia Indians Past and Present,” was designed to accompany an exhibit at James Madison University. D eveloped by Karenne Wood for the Virginia Museum of Natural History, the exhibit presents Virginia Indian history from a Virginia Indian perspective and travels throughout the state. indiannotes andmonographs vol.v no.3 aseriesofpublica- tionsrelatingtothe americanaborigines therappahannockindians ofvirginia by v5/no3 nmaicon newyork museumoftheamericanindian heyefoundation Contributed by Encyclopedia Virginia staff The Rappahannock tribe is a state- and federally recognized Indian tribe whose tribal area is located in Indian Neck in King and Queen County. In the late twentieth century, the tribe owned acres of land and the Rappahannock Cultural Center and had about members on its tribal roll. MORE. Indian Sites below the Falls of the Rappahannock, Virginia by David I. Bushnell, Jr. Bushnell was active in archaeological digs and anthropological fieldwork at the beginning of the 20th century. His special interest was Native Americans. This publication of the Smithsonian Institution is 65 pages in length and includes 21 plates.