2 edition of Acaxee, a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. found in the catalog.
Acaxee, a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa.
Ralph Leon Beals
|Series||Ibero-Americana -- no. 6., University of California publications -- v. 6.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||36|
For example, the Caxcan people made trophies and war implements from them, the Acaxee consumed their cooked flesh, Cumupa residents hung the bones of defeated enemies outdoors, and Purépecha leaders passed the bones of defeated enemies among cooperating elite. Thus, contextualized regionally and ethnohistorically, the ancient practices. of the Acaxee, a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa in , wrote with reference to beeswax that the Indians "now know how to make of it candles for the church," with the implication that probably no use was made of wax for lighting purposes by the Indians prior to their contact with the Whites.3 On the other.
Durango Public Library 2nd Avenue () Fort Lewis College Center for Southwest Studies Rim Drive () Books Several good histories of the Durango area are available that can be purchased through local book sellers or other sources. A few specific sources are noted below: Rocky Mountain Boom Town by Duane A. Smith. Pronunciation: see-nah-LOH-ah. Origin of state name: The name Sinaloa comes from the Cahita language. It is a combination of the words sina, which means pithaya (a plant with thorny stalks), and lobola, which means rounded. The pithaya is a common plant throughout the region.
Description: Geography is the academic journal of the Geographical Association. It is published three times a year and aims to re-energise the subject at all levels of education by stimulating dialogue and debate about the essential character and contribution of the subject. Beals RL. The Acaxee: A Mountain Tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. University of California Press, Berkeley. Behrensmeyer AK. Taphonomic and Ecologic Information from Bone Weathering. Paleobiology Bennett WC, Zingg RM. The Tarahumara: An Indian Tribe of Northern Mexico. The Rio Grande Press, Inc. p. Brooks ST.
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Acaxee was a tribe or group of tribes in the Sierra Madre Occidental in eastern Sinaloa and NW spoke a Tarachatitian language in the Southern Uto-Aztecan language family.
Their culture was based on horticulture and the exploitation of wild animal and plant life. They are now extinct as an identifiable ethnic group. Get this from a library. The Acaxee, a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa.
[Ralph L Beals]. Get this from a library. The Acaxee a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. [Ralph L Beals]. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. The Acaxee, a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa in SearchWorks catalog Skip to search Skip to main content.
The Acaxee: a Mountain Tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. Pedro de Castañeda, 'Relación de la jornada de Cíbola compuesta por Pedro de Castañeda de Nácera donde se trata de todas aquellos poblados y ritos, y costumbres, la cual fué el año de ', odnosno u engleskom prijevodu 'The Coronado Expedition, '.
The revolt of the Acaxee Indians took place in Northwestern Durango and East Central Sinaloa. At the time, the Acaxee Indians lived in dispersed rancherías in the gorges and canyons of the Sierra Madre Occidental. Once the Jesuit missionaries started to work among the Acaxees, they forced them to cut their very long hair and to wear clothing.
Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http. Beals, Ralph L. The Acaxee: A Mountain Tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. Ibero Americana 6. University of California, Berkeley.
Pelican Books, Baltimore. LeBlanc, Steven A. The Mimbres People: Ancient Pueblo Painters of the American Southwest.
Thames and Hudson, London. Ralph The Acaxee, a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. Grenville A comparison of Navaho and White Mountain Apache ceremonial forms and categories "Bibliography of Uto-Aztekan.
Acaxee was a Taracahitian tribe or group of tribes in the Sierra Madre Occidental in eastern Sinaloa and NW culture was based on horticulture and the exploitation of wild animal and plant life.
History. In Decemberthe Acaxees, under the direction of an elder named Perico, began an uprising against Spanishthe Acaxees, under the.
Acaxee Revolt - Northwestern Durango and East Central Sinaloa (). The Acaxee Indians lived in dispersed rancherías in the gorges and canyons of the Sierra Madre Occidental in northwestern Durango and eastern Sinaloa. Once the Jesuit missionaries started to work among the Acaxees, they forced them to cut their very long hair and to wear.
The Acaxee: Mountain Tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. Plia legaĵo. Faroj, Susan. Defiance and Deference in Mexico's Colonial North: Indians Under Spanish Rule in Nova Biskajo.
() Universitato de Teksasa Gazetaro, Aŭstino, Tx. ISBN The Acaxee: a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa. Ibero-Americana, 6. Berkeley, University of California Press. Ibero-Americana, Berkeley, University of California Press. Beals, R. and P.
Carrasco (). “Games of the mountain Tarascans”. In: American Anthropolog pp. – Yuman tribes of the Gila River. The Conquistadors test the strength of northern Sinaloa tribes in the early s 17th Century / s Sinaloa History The Acaxee Rebellion was unusually violent, but in the history of the early and middle years of the s there was no shortage of causes for discord between the Spanish immigrants and indigenous Indian populations in Sinaloa.
Mountain, landform that rises prominently above its surroundings, generally exhibiting steep slopes, a relatively confined summit area, and considerable local relief. Mountains generally are understood to be larger than hills, but the term has no standardized geological meaning.
Very rarely do. Tepehuan, Middle American Indians of southern Chihuahua, southern Durango, and northwestern Jalisco states in northwestern Tepehuan are divided into the Northern Tepehuan, of Chihuahua, and the Southern Tepehuan, of Durango. Both speak dialects of the same language, Tepehuan, a Uto-Aztecan language that is most closely related to Piman.
The Acaxee, a mountain tribe of Durango and Sinaloa by Ralph Leon Beals. First published in 1 edition. Not in Library Accessible book, Protected DAISYSocial scientists, Sociology, Acaxee Indians, American history, Anthropologie, Anthropology - General. A cache of cooked and and carved human bones was discovered in a cave in Durango State, northern Mexico, which proves the ferocious Xiximes tribe ate each other.
NEW SOUTH WALES; Australian National Research Council, New South Wales: Oceania, vol. 4, no. 2, December, Studies in Australian Totemism, by A.
Elkin; Girls' Puberty Rites in Manam Island, New Guinea, by Camilla H. Wedgwood; Ceremonial Economics of the Mulluk mulluk and Madngella tribes of the Daly River, North Australia, a preliminary paper, by W.
Stanner; Spirit Ancestors in. In the mountains that we know today in the state of Durango, 5, Xiximes lived in coexistence with other pre-Columbian groups.
There were only rumors of cannibalistic practices around the Xiximes and the Acaxées, and only the former has been confirmed as anthropophagi. Acaxee was a tribe or group of tribes in the Sierra Madre Occidental in eastern Sinaloa and NW Durango. They spoke a Tarachatitian language in the Southern Uto-Aztecan language family.
Their culture was based on horticulture and the exploitation of wild animal and plant life. They are now extinct as an identifiable ethnic group..Durango is a nice, mid-sized town in southwestern Colorado with a variety of local rock climbing. No single crag is a destination in itself, but each of them has some gems, and together make for a nice local climbing scene.
For a good pump on some steep limestone, check out the sport climbing at the Golf Wall or Cascade Canyon. Duane A. Smith is a professor of history at Fort Lewis College in Durango, and is the author or coauthor of more than fifty books on Colorado and the West.
He also serves as chair of the Durango Parks and Forestry Board and on the Anima School House Museum s: 5.