This is a song that teaches about the different types of Native American homes. I changed the lyrics to Starving by Hailee Steinfeld, to focus on this topic. The lyrics are in the video, along with images of the different houses. I will also post the lyrics below! Enjoy!! Lyrics: Wigwams are very small The shape can be a Rectangle, cone or dome And made of birch bark Native Americans lived in different homes This song can help teach you Everything you need to know, yeah Longhouses are just bigger versions of wigwams They can be two stories high with many separate rooms They are made to hold up to sixty people And it is made with using elm bark and wooden poles Instrumental Wattle and Daub homes are made by weaving vines and wood And their roof was made with either bark or grass Tepees are just like tents They’re portable, and Made of buffalo hide In a cone shape Native Americans lived in different homes I hope this song is teaching You everything you need, to know Everything you need to know, oh, yeah Adobe Pueblos are multi-story buildings They can hold an entire family, and their relatives They are made by baking clay and straw to make sturdy bricks Adobe Pueblos look like apartment complexes Instrumental There is one type of house made of snow and ice blocks Did you know that Native Americans lived in igloos? Yeah, they were dome shaped too Instrumental Chickee homes only had a platform and a slanted roof They didn’t even have walls on their house Native Americans lived in different homes I hope this song taught you Everything you need to know
Просмотров: 12532 E Smith
One State-Many Nations: Native Americans of Ohio studies the rich cultural and historical heritage of the Native American nations that have populated Ohio since prehistoric times. Produced in 2004. Prehistoric Ohioans -- They came to our state more than 12,000 years ago. Some believe they crossed a land bridge from Siberia to Alaska and migrated south. Prehistoric Ohioans looks at the Paleo, Archaic, Adena, Hopewell, Whittlesey and Fort Ancient peoples. See who lived, hunted, gathered, farmed and built mysterious mounds in Ohio. Get lesson plans One State-Many Nations: Native Americans of Ohio at http://www.westernreservepublicmedia.org/onestate
Просмотров: 19461 WesternReservePBS
One State-Many Nations: Native Americans of Ohio studies the rich cultural and historical heritage of the Native American nations that have populated Ohio since prehistoric times. Produced in 2004. Historic Native Americans -- What was daily life like for Ohio's historic Native Americans? What did they eat? How did they dress? What were their houses like? The answers depend on where people lived and what their tribal traditions were. Historic Native Americans shows how our ancestors used the gifts the Creator gave them to feed, clothe and house their families. Get lesson plans for One State-Many Nations: Native Americans of Ohio at http://www.westernreservepublicmedia.org/onestate
Просмотров: 13937 WesternReservePBS
http://www.tomrichey.net This video lesson for US History students summarizes the key characteristics of the cultures of the major Native American people groups in North America (Arctic, Plains, Northeast/Great Lakes, Southwest, Southeast) the time of European contact. Native American tribes had a variety of different lifestyles that were influenced by the environment on different sections of the North American continent. The new AP US History curriculum places greater emphasis on history prior to 1607. This lecture was designed to familiarize students with this material, which has not been covered in-depth in most classrooms in the past. This lecture aligns with APUSH Key Concept 1.1 and should appear in chapter 1 in most APUSH textbooks. Key Concept 1.1: As native populations migrated and settled across the vast expanse of North America over time, they developed distinct and increasingly complex societies by adapting to and transforming their diverse environments. Special thanks to Knowledge Quest Maps for letting me use a few of their maps! Please visit their website: http://www.knowledgequestmaps.com
Просмотров: 173840 Tom Richey
The Cherokee is a Native American tribe that is indigenous to the Southeastern United States. They believe that the Creator has given them a gift of understanding and preserving medicinal herbs. The Cherokee trust the healing and preventative properties of nature’s pharmacy. Because many plants become scarce throughout history, the Cherokee promote proper gathering techniques. The old ones have taught them that if you are gathering, you should only pick every third plant you find. This ensures that enough specimens still remain and will continue to propagate. Here are some of the medicinal plants that were commonly used and foraged for by the Cherokee tribe. However, the following 6 plants were used by this tribe in the treatment of almost every single illness and health condition. However, before we explain their properties, we must warn you that they can be quite strong and dangerous if not used properly. Keep in mind that the Cherokee healers were experienced as they had centuries of practice. Furthermore, it is of high importance to understand their value as powerful natural medications, so you should be gentle when scavenging them. These are the natural plants that provide amazing health benefits: Plants For Healing Blackberry To the Cherokee, the blackberry is the longest known remedy to an upset stomach, however this herb can be used for just about anything. Using a strong tea from the root of blackberry helps to reduce swelling of tissue and joints. A decoction from the roots, sweetened with honey or maple syrup, makes a great cough syrup. Even chewing on the leaves of blackberry can sooth bleeding gums. Some other health benefits of blackberry fruit include •better digestion •strengthened immune system •healthy functioning of the heart •prevention of cancer •relief from endothelial dysfunction These tasty berries are also incredibly nutritious. Vitamins provided by blackberries include vitamin A, vitamin B6, vitamin C, vitamin E, vitamin K, thiamine, riboflavin, niacin, and folate. Blackberries also have an incredible mineral wealth of calcium, iron, magnesium, phosphorous, potassium, and zinc. They are also a good source of dietary fiber and essential amino acids. Hummingbird Blossom (Buck Brush) Hummingbird blossom has been used by the Cherokee for treatment of cysts, fibroid tumors, inflammation, and mouth/throat problems. Present day research has concluded that this herb is also great for treating high blood pressure and lymphatic blockages. The Cherokee mainly use hummingbird blossom as a diuretic to stimulate kidney function, however it was was also used to treat conditions such as: •inflamed tonsils •enlarged lymph nodes •enlarged spleens •hemorrhoids •menstrual bleeding. To get all of the benefits from hummingbird blossom, the Cherokee would steep the leave and flowers in a boiling water for about five minutes then drink the tea while it is still warm. Qua lo ga (Sumac) Every single part of this herb can be used for medicinal purposes! Sumac bark can be made into a mild decoction that can be taken to soothe diarrhea. The decoction from the bark can also be gargled to help with a sore throat. Ripe berries can make a pleasant beverage that is rich in vitamin C. The tea from the leaves of sumac can reduce fevers. You can even crush the leaves into an ointment to help relieve a poison ivy rash. A study published in Iranian Journal of Pharmaceutical Research reported that sumac, if added to daily diet, can help lower cholesterol levels.
Просмотров: 871028 Direct Trend
Using art, music, and visualization, Native American visual-spatial students plan and execute an essay. They translate the images in their heads for their essay on a favorite family activity into art, translate that art into meaningful word phrases, and finally translate those phrases into their essay. Strength-based visual-spatial instruction is culturally responsive and respectful of traditional ways of teaching and learning in the family, community, and the tribe.
Просмотров: 39 Steven Haas
Using art, music, and visualization, Native American visual-spatial students plan and execute an essay. They translate the images for their essay in their heads into art, translate that art into meaningful word phrases, and finally translate those phrases into their essay. Strength-based visual-spatial instruction is culturally responsive and respectful of traditional ways of teaching and learning in the family, community, and the tribe. Using ISLA's Seven Instructional Hoops, Native students leap ahead to learning, mastery, and achievement.
Просмотров: 1633 Steven Haas
Create a traditional Chippewa or Pucker-top moccasin using canvas, suede or leather remnants, seed beads and paint. A moccasin is a soft, flexible Native American shoe made of deerskin or other soft leather with the upper part of the moccasin adorned with embroidery or beading. Traditionally, the way these shoes were decorated varied depending on which region or tribe a person was from, and served as one way the person could be identified. Each tribe used the materials that were available to them, such as shells or bone beads. For a pdf version of this lesson, along with a materials list, follow this link to the Blick Art Materials lessons page http://www.dickblick.com/lesson-plans/make-a-mock-moc/
Просмотров: 3955 Blick Art Materials
Teepees are a classic house for Native Americans, and should be included in drawings related to them. Create teepees for your pictures with help from a professional illustrator and 2-D animator in this free video. Expert: Michael Weisner Contact: www.hawkvspigeon.com Bio: Michael Weisner works as a professional illustrator and 2-D animator for companies such as TNT, CDC Games and 12 Foot Tall. Filmmaker: Aaron Sinn Series Description: Drawing can take many different forms, from masks to houses to signs, all to make a unique creation of your own. Draw things for profit or for pleasure with help from a professional illustrator and 2-D animator in this free video.
Просмотров: 18048 eHowArtsAndCrafts
George Blanchard describes the importance of the Shawnee language to the identity of the tribe. Colonial Williamsburg's Center for Teaching, Learning, and Leadership provides American history and civics materials nationwide. For more great videos, lesson plans, interactive games and more, create a free account on the Colonial Williamsburg Education Resource Library: resourcelibrary.history.org.
Просмотров: 1834 Colonial Williamsburg
Where do you live? What’s your home like? What about your neighbourhood? Talking about your home is a common conversation topic in English, so it’s good to have some things to say. By the end of this lesson, you’ll be able to talk naturally and clearly in English about your home and where you live. See the full free lesson (with text) here: http://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/talking-about-home You can learn: - English vocabulary to talk about different types of home. - How to say what you like or dislike about your home. - How to make your speaking more natural and interesting by adding details. - How to make longer answers when talking about your home in English. See more of our free English lessons here: http://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/free-english-lessons
Просмотров: 546327 Oxford Online English
My name is Laura Ramirez and I designed this Native American Parenting Workshop for Native people to help them reclaim spiritual values in parenting. Native people have the worst statistics across the board for teen suicide, pregnancy and dropout rate. I believe that this workshop provides a much-needed solution and can help child caretakers turn things around. I am a non-native who is married to a Pascua Yaqui Native American man. I used these strategies to raise our two children into fine young men and also put them into a parenting book of native ideas and practices. The book, Keepers of the Children: Native American Wisdom and Parenting: http://www.amazon.com/Keepers-Children-Native-American-Parenting/dp/0974866105 has won a number of awards and is used on reservations across the U.S. and Canada. What you'll learn in this Native Parenting Seminar: Why Understanding Culture is Important Native Parenting Practices that are Nurturing and Humane How to Cultivate Your Child's Inner Genius Teach Your Child to Navigate the Dominant and Native Cultures How Raising Children is a Path of Self Growth I'd like to express my gratitude to aboriginal people around the world for the beautiful ideas that they bring to life. Be proud of your native heritage in particular the nurturing beliefs it brings to parenting. To book a workshop, go to http://www.walk-in-peace.com/nativeparentingworkshop.html or email me at walkinpeace[at]charter.net.
Просмотров: 2415 Laura Ramirez
This is a lesson given by author, editor, documentary film producer, and educator Michael Fitzgerald on September 10, 2013 to students at Culver Academies in Culver, Indiana. Fitzgerald is a well-known author and editor of many books on American Indian subjects, and has many years of close relations with several tribes. He was the adopted son of the late Crow Medicine Man and Sun Dance Chief, Thomas Yellowtail. In this lesson, Fitzgerald defines "sustainability" and then goes on to demonstrate how the Native Americans (focusing most often on the Plains tribes) incorporated profound values of sustainability into their various cultures. The lessons within the Native American traditions for other civilizations struggling to understand and adopt ways of sustainability are very clear. The film includes video clips on the rites of the Sweat Lodge, the Vision Quest, the Sun Dance, and more. The lecture was presented for Culver's Global Studies Institute, which is "a center for the study of international affairs that seeks to help students and all in our educational community become more knowledgeable, global citizens." This 52-minute lesson can be used to supplement classes on history, sociology, current affairs, or other social studies disciplines. The PowerPoint slide show used by Fitzgerald will be available through the book publisher, Wisdom Tales. Go to the Wisdom Tales "Teachers' Resources" web page at http://www.wisdomtalespress.com/learning_resources/for_teachers.shtml this and other free learning resources.
Просмотров: 1498 Wisdom Tales Press books
You can directly support Crash Course at https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Subscribe for as little as $0 to keep up with everything we're doing. Free is nice, but if you can afford to pay a little every month, it really helps us to continue producing this content. In which John Green teaches you about the New Deal, which was president Franklin D. Roosevelt's plan to pull the united States out of the Great Depression of the 1930's. Did it work? Maybe. John will teach you about some of the most effective and some of the best known programs of the New Deal. They weren't always the same thing. John will tell you who supported the New Deal, and who opposed it. He'll also get into how the New Deal changed the relationship between the government and citizens, and will even reveal just how the Depression ended. (hint: it was war spending) Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. President Roosevelt developed his New Deal policies to ease the economic burdens of the Great Depression, a grim reality he began to tackle with his first fireside chat: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/president-roosevelt-s-first-fireside-chat In his Economic Bill of Rights, FDR tried to get the country to trust its banks again: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-economic-bill-of-rights Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer @br8dybrunch
Просмотров: 2285675 CrashCourse
Amazing, rare and heartfelt tribute to Native American tribes. Footage dating back to 1895, with rare vintage audio recording of Native American music. American history including the oldest known clip of Native Americans on film, a clip of Sioux Native Americans performing the Buffalo Dance at Thomas Edison's Black Maria Studio in New Jersey. The film Ghost Dance also features, created on the same day, September 24, 1895. Other films featured include Hopi Native Americans greeting TR and clips from the Chicago World's Fair in 1933. It also shows 3 Native American feature films, White Fawn's Devotion, The Invaders and Last Of The Mohicans. White Fawn's Devotion was the earliest film directed by a Native American, James Young Deer. The old audio clip was recorded in 1895 by Alice Cunningham and Francis La Flesche. The song is 'He'dewachi' Dance Song and it is traditionally played at ceremonies which celebrate warriors. Please share and enjoy! Philámayaye! (Lakota for 'thank you') See more great vids like this on our channel! http://www.youtube.com/yestervid http://www.yestervid.com http://www.facebook.com/yestervid https://twitter.com/yestervid
Просмотров: 1536512 Yestervid
Friday, February 20, 2015 Perspectives on Native Representations Symposium: Keynote Speaker Panel Dr. Adrienne Keene, Migizi Penseneau & Matika Wilbur While the history between Native peoples and representations of identity projected upon them (having been replicated and reinforced in popular culture) is layered and complex, the rise of technology and social media has ushered in an era of accessible activism that pushes against this history. Native peoples across the world now have practicable, highly visible modes to express unique voices that challenge and redefine how Natives are represented both internal and external of their communities. "Perspectives on Native Representations" seeks to highlight the multiple contexts through which representations of Native communities, culture and individuals are being shifted and re-imagined. Sponsored by UC Berkeley's Native American Student Development. Co-sponsored by the Joseph A. Myers Center for Research on Native American Issues.
Просмотров: 1171 issi
With the recent findings of Canada's Truth and Reconciliation Commission on the legacy of Residential Schools and its impact on First Nations people, even decades later: more Canadians are asking questions about this troubling and tragic issue. Produced in 1992 by Peter von Puttkamer and Sheera von Puttkamer of Gryphon Productions- this production looks at the work of the Cariboo Tribal Council in addressing the impact of Residential Schools on their people: a conference was held in Vancouver, attended by national and provincial indigenous leaders to address this issue head-on once and for all. Seen here for the first time on You Tube- Gryphon wanted the message and vital information in this important, award-winning documentary to be widely seen and heard. More Gryphon documentaries- addressing First Nations/Native American health,social and cultural issues and more- can be rented, streamed or purchased at: http://www.gryphonstore.com
Просмотров: 6634 gryphonfilms
Documentary on the Abuses of the Indian Boarding Schools. Discusses the intergenerational trauma in native communities. The "Wellbriety Movement: Journey of Forgiveness" is now available on Youtube, www.whitebison.org , or free on DVD. Email email@example.com for DVD, include mailing address.
Просмотров: 98335 Don Coyhis
Thanksgiving virtual field trip featuring Pilgrims and the Native American Wampanoag, discussing their lives, their collaboration, and the first Thanksgiving. For more great Thanksgiving lesson plans and teaching resources visit www.scholastic.com/scholastic_thanksgiving
Просмотров: 300744 Scholastic
In which John Green teaches you about the Wild, Wild, West, which as it turns out, wasn't as wild as it seemed in the movies. When we think of the western expansion of the United States in the 19th century, we're conditioned to imagine the loner. The self-reliant, unattached cowpoke roaming the prairie in search of wandering calves, or the half-addled prospector who has broken from reality thanks to the solitude of his single-minded quest for gold dust. While there may be a grain of truth to these classic Hollywood stereotypes, it isn't a very big grain of truth. Many of the pioneers who settled the west were family groups. Many were immigrants. Many were major corporations. The big losers in the westward migration were Native Americans, who were killed or moved onto reservations. Not cool, American pioneers. Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. America’s Westward expansion was fueled by both Manifest Destiny and a desire to grow the nation and its resources — though at a cost: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/manifest-destiny As Americans continued to stream West on the name of Manifest Destiny, American Indians saw their lives changed forever as they moved from practising resistance to lives on reservations: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/from-resistance-to-reservations
Просмотров: 1807099 CrashCourse
Cowboy revisits his hometown of Fort Macleod, the first outpost of the Northwest Mounted Police on Blackfoot territory. The settler's account of history is told. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Connect with us: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/optiklocal/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/optiklocal
Просмотров: 6275 STORYHIVE
An animated adaptation of the creation myth from the Native North American tribe, Haida. To learn more about native creation stories, click below: http://creation.com/Indian-creation-myths CREDITS Cast: Narrator - Ali K. Raven - Nick F. Old Man/Grandfather - Thusyanth V. Daughter - A. C. Software Used: Adobe Flash CS3 Adobe Illustrator CS3 Adobe Premiere Pro CS3 Adobe Soundbooth CS3 Screenplay: A. C. and Nick F. Producer / Director / Visuals / basically everything else: Nick F. Made mostly by one 16 year old--don't be harsh : )
Просмотров: 80811 Nick Frasser
Mark Varien currently serves as the executive vice president of the newly established Crow Canyon Research Institute in Cortez, Colorado. Formed as a new initiative in 2014, the Crow Canyon Research Institute seeks to create an institution without walls, breaking down disciplinary barriers and enabling social scientists―archaeologists, economists, geographers, sociologists, and evolutionary psychologists, to name a few―to accomplish two broad objectives: create more detailed, inclusive, and multivocal histories of the many cultural groups who have lived in the greater Southwest, and then compare those histories to others from around the world to better understand how and why cultures change, and to discern how the world came to be the way it is today. Mark has conducted archaeology throughout the western United States, in Central America, and in the South Pacific. But the primary focus of his research is the Southwest United States. His work in the Mesa Verde region of southwestern Colorado began in 1979 and continues to the present. He joined the staff at Crow Canyon in 1987, where he served as a research archaeologist (1987−1997), director of research (1997−2007), vice president of programs (2007--2010), Research and Education Chair (2010--2014). Crow Canyon is an internationally renowned institution with a three-part mission: to increase knowledge of the human experience through archaeological research, to conduct that research in the context of public education programs, and to design and deliver those research and education programs in partnership with American Indians. www.crowcanyon.org About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations) Event video, projection and audio services produced by http://repertoireproductions.com/
Просмотров: 3814 TEDx Talks
What follows from the treaty signing is a genocide in slow motion. Elder Narcisse Blood shares his story growing up in residential school and the person he has become. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Connect with us: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/optiklocal/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/optiklocal
Просмотров: 6111 STORYHIVE
The Aboriginal Youth Video Project involved teaching 12 young people from Richmond, British Columbia, how to create a video story of their experience as young Aboriginal people living in Richmond. The youth were encouraged to reflect on their history and current issues in society, and to include footage and reflections on Richmonds National Aboriginal Day events which celebrate Aboriginal identity. The video is to be used to support teaching about healing and reconciliation. The video is used with permission from the Richmond Youth Services Agency.
Просмотров: 11244 presvideo
History books traditionally depict the pre-Columbus Americas as a pristine wilderness where small native villages lived in harmony with nature. But scientific evidence tells a very different story: When Columbus stepped ashore in 1492, millions of people were already living there. America wasn't exactly a New World, but a very old one whose inhabitants had built a vast infrastructure of cities, orchards, canals and causeways. The English brought honeybees to the Americas for honey, but the bees pollinated orchards along the East Coast. Thanks to the feral honeybees, many of the plants the Europeans brought, like apples and peaches, proliferated. Some 12,000 years ago, North American mammoths, ancient horses, and other large mammals vanished. The first horses in America since the Pleistocene era arrived with Columbus in 1493. Settlers in the Americas told of rivers that had more fish than water. The South American potato helped spark a population explosion in Europe. In 1491, the Americas had few domesticated animals, and used the llama as their beast of burden. In 1491, more people lived in the Americas than in Europe. The first conquistadors were sailors and adventurers. In 1492, the Americas were not a pristine wilderness but a crowded and managed landscape. The now barren Chaco Canyon was once covered with vegetation. Along with crops like wheat, weeds like dandelion were brought to America by Europeans. It’s believed that the domestication of the turkey began in pre-Columbian Mexico, and did not exist in Europe in 1491. By 1500, European settlers and their plants and animals had altered much of the Americas’ landscape. While beans, potatoes, and maize from the Americas became major crops in continental Europe.
Просмотров: 3925839 ajvaughan3 Documentary Films
Understanding Aboriginal Identity explores the complex issue of self-identification for Aboriginal people. Today, Aboriginal identity remains inextricably linked with past government legislation and the continued stereotyping of Aboriginal people in the media and Canadian history. From a Metis farm in rural Alberta, to the offices of Canada’s leading scholars, Understanding Aboriginal Identity examines the factors that shape who we are. To order this video please go to www.bearpaweducation.ca/videos
Просмотров: 45365 BearPaw Legal
http://www.heartspeakproductions.ca Featured Presentation at the 2nd International Conference on Restorative Practices: Widening Our Lens, Connecting Our Practice, May 31st - June 5th, 2009, Vancouver, BC. Restorative Practices International in partnership with the Centre for Restorative Justice, SFU Flight of the Hummingbird; A Parable for the Environment - This little book features artwork by internationally renowned artist Michael Nicoll Yahgulanaas. His distinct and lively Haida Manga style engages perfectly with this inspirational story that encourages every individual to act on behalf of the worlds limited and precious resources. http://mny.ca/ Athlii Gwaii: The Line at Lyell (46:30 min.) 2003 Part of the Ravens and Eagles: Haida Art series Jeff Bear/Marianne Jones, Ravens and Eagles Productions In the fall of 1985, a small but resolute troupe of Haida elders journeyed by helicopter to Athlii Gwaii (Lyell Island) to join their young counterparts in a stand against clearcutting. Industrial invasion in the remote archipelago had gone too far. Ancient cedar giants and rare spruce trees—lifeblood of Haida art and culture—had been leveled indiscriminately for too long. Buoyed by their courageous Haida elders, protesters united in peaceful resistance. A total of 72 people were arrested, but their tactics garnered global attention and won change: in 1987, the government established the Gwaii Haanas Park Reserve/Haida Heritage Site. http://www.movingimages.ca/catalogue/Art/re_athliigwaii.html
Просмотров: 3917 heartspeak
One State-Many Nations: Native Americans of Ohio studies the rich cultural and historical heritage of the Native American nations that have populated Ohio since prehistoric times. Produced in 2004. Native American Spiritual Life -- Native American people of Ohio, like those throughout North America, had many deeply held spiritual beliefs. It was and is common to have a belief in a Creator, responsible for the creation of the world. Native American Spiritual Life deals with some of these beliefs. Get lesson plans for One State-Many Nations: Native Americans of Ohio at http://www.westernreservepublicmedia.org/onestate
Просмотров: 6742 WesternReservePBS
Purdue University's Housing and Food Services will celebrate Native American Heritage Month from 5-7 p.m. Thursday (Nov. 15) with its final 2007 presentation of "Cultural Nights @ Windsor: Cultural Journeys though Food, Music and Crafts." http://news.uns.purdue.edu/x/2007b/071113CruzWindsor.html
Просмотров: 918 Purdue University
This award winning documentary reveals Canada's darkest secret - the deliberate extermination of indigenous (Native American) peoples and the theft of their land under the guise of religion. This never before told history as seen through the eyes of this former minister (Kevin Annett) who blew the whistle on his own church, after he learned of thousands of murders in its Indian Residential Schools. GET A DIGITAL DOWNLOAD: http://www.amazon.com/Unrepentant-Annett-Canada-Genocide-Documentary/dp/B00IMQOT7E First-hand testimonies from residential school survivors are interwoven with Kevin Annett's own story of how he faced firing, de-frocking, and the loss of his family, reputation and livelihood as a result of his efforts to help survivors and bring out the truth of the residential schools. Best Director Award at the 2006 New York Independent Film and Video Festival, and Best International Documentary at the 2006 Los Angeles Independent Film Festival LEARN MORE: http://kevinannett.com/ Produced By Louie Lawless, Kevin Annett and Lorie O'Rourke 2006
Просмотров: 170461 Independent_Documentary
This briefing provides a quarterly update on the U.S. Housing Market Conditions and a policy discussion on Native American Housing. The information on the nation's housing markets and the discussion of challenges involved in supplying and maintaining tribal housing is of interest to HUD staff, advocates, researchers, practitioners and the general public.
Просмотров: 607 HUDchannel
Canadian kids from isolated communities forced to move away from their families – just to go to school. For more info, please go to www.global16x9.com.
Просмотров: 142534 16x9onglobal
Nation2Nation Speaker Series at Cape Breton University. Presentation by Margot Latimer, RN PhD and Julie Francis, RN Eskasoni First Nation. CONSIDERING CONTEXT AND CULTURE: Understanding Aboriginal Children's Pain & Hurt through a Two-Eyed Seeing Approach.
Просмотров: 372 Cape Breton University
Просмотров: 507 TheCoolParnell