Kutenai


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Related to Kutenai: Kootenai River, Kati

Kutenai:

see KootenaiKootenai
, group of Native North Americans who in the 18th cent. occupied the so-called Kootenai country (i.e., N Montana, N Idaho, and SE British Columbia). Their language is thought by some scholars to form a branch of the Algonquian-Wakashan linguistic stock, although others
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References in periodicals archive ?
In reporting how the starving peoples of the British Columbia were too enmeshed in a daily struggle to eat to think of accumulating the wherewithal for future needs, Malthus, Say and Read managed to overlook the large seagoing canoes, with crews of several men, that the Haida and Kutenai peoples created as their capital equipment for fishing and raiding.
The Kutenai Art Therapy Institute is a private postsecondary school with a diploma program that began in 1995.
The reverse pattern leads to an inverse form (see the Kutenai examples above).
Males more prominent Montagnais Alorese or women restricted in Salteaux Aranda religious rituals Kaska Kutenai Haida Hadatsa Omaha Aztec Creek Quiche Comanche Bribri Zuni Goajire Papago Callinago Cubeo Siriono Inca Trumai Kwoma Kurds Ajie Palauans Both participate, no Irish Iban restriction for women in Punjabi Kiman religious rituals Garo Marquesans Tanela Tuareg Truk Both, but women more Toradja prominent Tehuelche Missing Romans Siuai Kazak Pentecost Lolo Adamanese Lesu Computer Ready Data obtained from World Cultures Electronic Database.
These include the Mandans, the Kutenai, the Padoucas, the Comanches, the Aztecs and the Cherokee.
There are seven communities within the Ktunaxa Nation -- the Columbia Lake Indian Band, Kutenai Tribe of Idaho, Lower Kootenay Indian Band, Salish/Kootenai/Flathead Indian Reservation, Shuswap Indian Band, St.
The Native people divide into two principal linguistic divisions, the Salishan in the north and the Sahaptian speaking peoples of the south; with a few Athabascans, Chinookians and the Kutenai. There are numerous so-called tribes, that were often originally groups of villages.
An example of such influence I discussed in my interviews was how firearms traded to the Blackfoot altered their interactions with the Shoshone, the Kutenai, and the Flathead.
The two smallest and weakest language groups, Kutenai and Tlingit, have mother tongue populations of only 120 and 145 respectively.
[1] "The Upper Kutenai made their bow preferably of wild cherry not only because it was common but because of its great strength." [2]
Ethnography of the Kutenai. Menasha: American Anthropological Association, Memoir 56, p.
Other Indian customers include Flathead, Kutenai, Pend Oreille, Blackfeet, Rocky Boy Cree, Shoshone & Canadian tribes ie; Cree, Blackfoot & Sarsi.