Mourning Dove


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Mourning Dove (b. Humishima or Christine Quintasket)

(1888–1936) Okanogan/Colville writer, activist; born in Bonner's Ferry, Ida. A migrant worker in Washington most of her adult life, she wrote one of the few early novels by a Native American woman, Cogewea, the Half-Blood (1927), as well as Coyote Stories (1933). She also cofounded the Colville Indian Council (1930) and in 1935 became the first woman elected to the Colville Tribal Council.
References in periodicals archive ?
the infinite varieties of rationalization, glorifying conquest and wars as a `civilizing' process, consciously and subconsciously have tortured the American literary conscience and embedded the image of the Indian even more deeply and inextricably in the American literary imagination.(6) Mourning Dove is fully aware of this literary image of the Indian as stoic, passive, and, ultimately powerless, and wishes to replace it with a more accurate image in the minds of literary America.
(1) whether Mourning Dove nvtmbers change between the start (November) and end (March) of the winter season, in Jalisco; (2) what the differences in Mourning Dove abundance may be between the different biogeographic zones of the state of Jalisco, and (3) whether there were any population trends between the 2004/05 and 2016/17 winter seasons.
The mourning dove covers the largest range and is found in almost all regions of the continent.
We had seen and heard mourning doves outside our house before.
The Mourning dove (Zenaida macroura L.) is an abundant species ranging from the south of Canada and United States to the south of Mexico and West Indies (Antilles).
The morning had passed slowly, another ho-hum morning of nothing save a plethora of juncos, chickadees, two cardinals, some blue jays, several Carolina wrens and a lonely mourning dove that should have been gone to Texas months ago.
In the blink of an eye, the now exceptionally confused mourning dove was snatched up in the prop wash of the mighty Rolls Royce T56-425 engine and hurled down to the deck and straight back-right toward the maws of several Hornets waiting behind the JBDs.
The good news is that the impact of the Eurasian collared-dove, at least for now, seems to be minimal on native species--particularly the mourning dove, a longtime favorite of hunters.
Bartonella species detected in birds * Bird common name Bird species House sparrow Passer domesticus Boat-tailed grackle Quiscalus major Mourning dove Zenaida macroura Herring gulil ([dagger]) Larus argentatus House finch Carpodacus mexicanus Blue jay Cyanocitta cristata Song sparrow Melospiza melodia Northern cardinal Cardinalis cardinalis Northern mockingbird Mimus polyglottos European starling Sturnus vulgaris Red-winged blackbird Agelaius phoeniceus Brown thrasher Toxostoma rufum Tufted titmouse Baeolophus bicolor Red-bellied woodpecker Melanerpes carolinus Common grackle Quiscalus quiscula Common loon ([dagger]) Gavia immer Red-headed woodpecker Melanerpes erythrocephalus Brown pelican ([dagger]) Pelicanus occidentalis Collared dove Streptopelia decaocto No.
This anxiety is encoded, Piatote demonstrates, in Mourning Dove's Cogewea as the title character is threatened with the loss of her land by an unscrupulous white suitor.
Phylogenetic analyses showed that the Anna's hummingbird poxvirus sequence was distinguished as a unique subclade that showed similarities with sequences isolated from ostrich (Struthio camelus), wild turkey (Meleagris gallopavo), falcons (Falco species), black-browed Albatross (Diomedea melanophris), mourning Dove (Zenaida macroura), and white-tailed eagle (Haliaeetus albicilla).
Authors of some of the pieces include Mourning Dove, Gertrude Bonnin, Pauline Johnson and Maurice Kenny.