Thayendanegea

Thayendanegea:

see Brant, JosephBrant, Joseph,
1742–1807, chief of the Mohawk. His Mohawk name is usually rendered as Thayendanegea. He served under Sir William Johnson in the French and Indian War, and Johnson sent him (1761) to Eleazar Wheelock's school for Native Americans in Lebanon, Conn.
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David eventually proved descent as the seventh great grandson of Joseph Thayendanegea Brant UE.
War leaders such as the Mohawk Joseph Brant (Thayendanegea) later accused him of cowardice.
In the nearby City of Brantford stands a monument to Captain Joseph Brant / Thayendanegea [1742-1807] whose vision facilitated all of these settlements.
More familiar personalities are also highlighted such as the diplomat Thayendanegea (Joseph Brant), the Powhatan princess Pocahontas, and the entertainer/poet Emily Pauline Johnson.
Another success was Gilbert Stuart's 1786 portrait of the Mohawk chieftain Thayendanegea also known as Joseph Brant (Fig.
A portrait of Mohawk war chieftain Thayendanegea, made by Gilbert Stuart in 1786, sold for PS4.1m despite an estimate of PS1m-PS1.5m.
JOSEPH (THAYENDANEGEA) BRANT fought alongside the British against the Americans during the War of Independence; he met the king of England and the president of the United States.
The following year Deserontyon brought 20 Mohawk families from their temporary settlement in Lachine near modern-day Kahnawake, where they had lived for five years, to settle the area known as Tyendinaga (derived from Joseph Brant's Native name Thayendanegea) at Quinte.
For some one hundred and fifty thousand Native Americans living east of the Mississippi River, the American Revolution was also a time to "try men's souls." Thayendanegea (known to the English as Joseph Brant) stands as an illuminating example.
O'Donnell further fuzzes native history with his cover portrait of Thayendanegea ("Joseph Brant"), a New York Mohawk, instead of one of the available portraits of the many notable Ohio natives, from Tarhe in the eighteenth century and Tecumseh in the nineteenth century to Barbara Crandell in the twentieth century.
Pauline Johnson, Mohawk chief Joseph Thayendanegea Brant and Mohawk actor Jay Silverheels.
Alfred writes in the argumentative tradition of great Kanien'kehaka orators such as Thayendanegea (Joseph Brant), Oronhyatekha (Peter Martain), and E.