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Links 1 through 10 of 144 by Christy Keeler tagged Family

This site contains a list of famous Native American women with their related biographical information. It would work well for students studying Native Americans of the past and of today.

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This is a website for researching the specific history, geneology, or ancestry of Africans in Louisiana. The site includes innumerable primary source documents (birth and death notes, occupations, family and community histories). This is a great website for specific and in depth research about a certain person, family, or to see examples of documents buying and selling slaves and for connecting ethnic backgrounds between families and groups.

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The daily life of a Native American Woman is described, with photos attached. Each picture has a brief description of some of the daily tasks the women had and discussed how the Anglo culture viewed them.

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The hairstyle of Native American women and men are described on this site. You can also view photos of some of the various ways men and women once styled thier hair.

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There were an estimated 18 million Native Americans living north of Mexico at the beginning of the European invasion. Prior to the arrival of the Europeans, American Indians were remarkably free of serious diseases. People did not often die from diseases. As the European explorers and colonists began to arrive, this changed and the consequences were disastrous for Native American people. The death tolls from the newly introduced European diseases often reached 80-90 percent. Entire groups of people vanished before the tidal wave of disease.

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This site has a wonderful selection of short videos that describe different areas of native American life. It is worth the time to shift through the various videos and enjoy the culture.

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This is a very kid-friendly site that shows children what life was like for children in a Cherokee tribe

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Though this article is very breif there are many links to other wonderful sites. The other sites range from history to art and photography.

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This study informs of socialization of Native children, mediation of Native women with whites as cultural brokers and mediators, and women as evaluators of language.

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