Odawa


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Odawa:

see OttawaOttawa
or Odawa
, Native Americans whose language belongs to the Algonquian branch of the Algonquian-Wakashan linguistic stock (see Native American languages).
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, indigenous people of North America.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sometimes it's being at the rez, sitting on Jones Bluff, kayaking at Little North Bay, hearing the sound of the wind rushing across the escarpment, or watching a full moon rise above the escarpment, traveling, going to the Odawa and Cape Croker pow wows, hanging out with family and friends.
Much of Odjig's work deals with the history of the Three Fires Confederacy from the 1800s which included the Ojibway, Odawa, and Pottawatomi tribes.
The men forcibly removed almost two dozen Odawa families from their homes, then torched the structures.
The weapon was presented to the Odawa warrior after the War of 1812.
"Anishnaabek Art: Gift of the Great Lakes" showcases Odawa, Ojibwe, and Pottawatomi art from throughout the Great Lakes region, focusing on various media and styles.
The most recent IGNITE camp took place in January at the Odawa Native Friendship Centre in Ottawa.
February 21 & 22, 2004, Odawa Native Friendship Centre, Ottawa, ON--613-722-3811
By 1679, one visitor noted that there were at least 500 Hurons and as many as 1,300 Odawa living around the mission, which had itself been enlarged with a new chapel and support buildings in 1674.
6 at the Odawa Native Friendship Centre in Ottawa as 180 collectors paid $25 a ticket to have a traditional dinner and the opportunity to purchase original Native Canadian artwork.
When one speaks of local Indigenous groups, one refers almost always only to the Three Fires Confederacy, made up of the Ojibwe, the Odawa, and the Potawatomie, all Anishanaabe-speaking peoples, said Dr.
class="MsoNormalHappiness Odawa class="MsoNormalStudent and UNICEF Kenya Youth Advocate class="MsoNormalHappiness wears many hats.
In exchange for handing over 5 million acres, tribes including the Potawatomi, Ojibwe, Odawa, Sac and Fox agreed to move west of the Mississippi River, according to a 1918 article about the treaty in the Wisconsin Magazine of History.