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The red man and the white man in North America from its discovery to the present time

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Published by Little, Brown and Co. in Boston .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Indians of North America.,
  • Indians of North America -- Land tenure.,
  • Indians of North America -- Government relations.,
  • Indians, Treatment of -- North America.,
  • Indiens d"Amérique -- Amérique du Nord.,
  • Indiens d"Amérique -- Amérique du Nord -- Terres.,
  • Indiens d"Amérique -- Amérique du Nord -- États-Unis -- Relations avec l"État.,
  • Indiens d"Amérique, Attitudes envers les -- Amérique du Nord.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby George E. Ellis.
SeriesCIHM/ICMH Microfiche series = CIHM/ICMH collection de microfiches -- no. 02908, CIHM/ICMH microfiche series -- no. 02908
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination8 microfiches (347 fr.).
Number of Pages347
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23344570M
ISBN 10066502908X

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Get this from a library! The red man and the white man in North America: from its discovery to the present time. [George Edward Ellis]. The red man and the white man in North America, from its discovery to the present time.. [George Edward Ellis] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Book\/a>, bgn:Microform\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a> ;. Add tags for "Red Man and the White Man in North America, from Its Discovery to the Present Time". Be the first. The Red Man and the White Man in North America/Index. continent of, doubtful evidence of its discovery by Europeans before Columbus, 2, 4; archaeology of, 4, 5, et seg.; suppositions concerning, relating to its discovery by Europeans, 7, 8; first sought as a highway to India, then as a goal in itself, 9, 10; extravagant descriptions of, by.

The Red Man and the White Man in North America from its discovery to the present time by George Edward Ellis. First published in The red man and the white man in North America Time Colonial period, ca. , ;James P. Ronda, "Red and White at the Bench: Indians and the Law in Plymouth Colony, ," Essex Institute Historical Collections, (): ; Wilcomb E. Washburn, Red Man's Land I White Man's Law: A Study of the Past and Present Status of the American Indian (New York, ); NormanJ. Heard, White into. According to the third Indian law listed, the white man, or any man or nation, had the right to possess the vast lands that were uninhabited or unclaimed by the Indian in America. Since the Indians never claimed the American continent from Atlantic to Pacific, the lands claimed by right of discovery are valid.   At the time of discovery (circa A.D.), the American Indian numbered about , inhabitants, sparsely scattered over what is now America. Thus the Indians never had a legal claim to much more than 3% of the land at any one time.

The Red Man and the White Man in North America by George E and what has in fact amounted to a thwarting and undoing of its own plans and work. At one time the rapid removal of the Indians has been the chief end in view, and measures to effect it have engrossed attention. and scarcely a breath was drawn by any one present during its.   The Red Man and the White Man in North America/Chapter 2. which present to us man far, far below the average type of the North American savage when he first came to the knowledge of Europeans. and their whole number on the continent at the time of its discovery have been vastly overestimated. All the Spanish chroniclers were mere. The Improved Order of Red Men is a fraternal organization established in North America in Their rituals and regalia are modeled after those assumed by white men of the era to be used by Native e the name, the order was formed solely by, and for, white men. The organization claimed a membership of about half a million in , but has declined to a little more t Red Man's America meets the great need for a comprehensive study of Indian societies from the first Stone Age hunters to the American citizens of today. Beginning with the first migrations of primitive man from Siberia in the Old World to Alaska in the New, probably during the latter part of the Pleistocene glaciations, and his subsequent migration southward and eastward,4/5(3).