Chiricahua

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Related to Chiricahua Apache: Cochise, Geronimo, Chiricahua National Monument

Chiricahua:

see ApacheApache
, Native North Americans of the Southwest composed of six culturally related groups. They speak a language that has various dialects and belongs to the Athabascan branch of the Nadene linguistic stock (see Native American languages), and their ancestors entered the area
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References in periodicals archive ?
The Chiricahua Apaches were very mobile and it is rare to find any evidence of their temporary camps.
Perhaps no humans have ever blended so seamlessly into the American Southwest as the Chiricahua Apaches, They thrived in hostile desert: conditions by hunting, gathering, and traveling in small nomadic bands, and their intimate knowledge of the land gave them strong advantages in times of war.
Although the Mohonk Lodge is perhaps best known to readers of this magazine for the marketing of Southern Plains style beaded moccasins sourced locally from Cheyenne and Arapaho makers, it is known that beadwork was also acquired from the Chiricahua Apaches at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, as well as from other Apache reservations in the American Southwest.
Sill and then in Lawton, Okla.), Chiricahua Apaches (1899, first at Ft.
In 1885, the regiment was no longer required on the Texas frontier; it was ordered to Arizona to contend with Geronimo and his Chiricahua Apache. Once in Arizona, the troops were divided among forts Grant, Thomas, Apache, and Verde.
"Making Peace with Conchise: The 1872 Journal of Captain Joseph Alton Sladen" is a transcript of the Captain's journal of their efforts to make peace with the chief of the Chiricahua Apache chief known as Conchise.
The skull of the legendary Chiricahua Apache chief Geronimo may languish in a display case at Yale University.
And its presence hastened what may have been an inevitable conflict, as the peoples of two nations - Americans and the Chiricahua Apache - converged here to take advantage of the life-sustaining resource.
Apache Mothers and Daughters, by anthropologist Ruth McDonald Boyer and Narcissus Duffy Gayton is, superficially, a collective biography of four succeeding generations of Chiricahua Apache women, from the great-grandmother, Dilthcleyhen, to her living great-grandaughter, Narcissus Duffy Gayton.
Following Cochise: Chiricahua Apache Chief (1995) and Mangas Coloradas: Chief of the Chiricahua Apaches (1998) this final volume in the trilogy focuses on the time period between Cochise's death and Geronimo's surrender.
He carved in marble, limestone, slate, and wood;cast in bronze;and fabricated things in a variety of metals," writes Gail Tremblay, describing the Warm Springs Chiricahua Apache artist.