6 edition of Plains Apache ethnobotany found in the catalog.
Plains Apache ethnobotany
Julia A. Jordan
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Julia A. Jordan ; foreword by Paul E. Minnis and Wayne Elisens.|
|LC Classifications||E99.A6 J67 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2008015458|
Applied Ethnobotany People, Wild Plant Use and Conservation Anthony B Cunningham Earthscan Publications Ltd, London and Sterling, VA Applied Ethnobotany 20/11 04/12/ pm Page iiiFile Size: 2MB. Buy a cheap copy of Native American Ethnobotany book by Daniel E. Moerman. An extraordinary compilation of the plants used by North American native peoples for medicine, food, fiber, dye, and a host of other things. More t uses Free shipping over $Cited by:
"Biodiversity Databases: Techniques, Politics and Applications" edited by G. Curry and C. J. Humphries. [book review] Article (PDF Available) in Canadian Field Naturalist (4) Collection of Chiricahua, Mescalero, and Plains Apache legends and folktales. Books for sale on the Plains Apache Autobiography of a Kiowa Apache Indian: Interesting book by 19th-century Kiowa-Apache author Jim Whitewolf. Plains Apache Ethnobotany: Book on Plains Apache herbalism and plant lore. The Plains Apache: History and ethnography of the.
Ethnobotany is the study of how people of a particular culture and region make use of indigenous (native) plants. Plants provide food, medicine, shelter, dyes, fibers, oils, resins, gums, soaps, waxes, latex, tannins, and even contribute to the air we breathe. Many native peoples also use plants in ceremonial or spiritual rituals. This book by Julia A. Jordan is the only extensive work that documents Plains Apache ethnobotanical knowledge. Jordan’s research relies on interviews with six elders who experienced traditional plant use during a time of cultural transition from the s to the : Aaron M. Lampman.
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Plains Apache Ethnobotany is the most comprehensive ethnobotanical study of a southern plains tribe. Handsomely illustrated, this book is a valuable resource for ethnobotanists, anthropologists, historians, and anyone interested in American Indian use of native by: 5.
Name. The Plains Apache are also known as the Kiowa Apache, Naʼisha, or Na i sha Tindé, meaning "Thieves" as the old r, in more recent times the negative meaning (thief) is beginning to be replaced by just Na i sha.
They also used the term Kalth Tindé or γát dìndé meaning "Cedar People" or Bá-ca-yé meaning "Whetstone People". To their close allies. In Plains Apache Ethnobotany, Julia A. Jordan documents more than plant species valued by the Plains Apache and preserves a wealth of detail concerning traditional Apache collection, preparation, and use of these plant species for food, medicine, ritual, and material culture.\" \"Plains Apache Ethnobotany is the most comprehensive.
Plains Apache Ethnobotany is the most comprehensive ethnobotanical study of a southern plains tribe. Handsomely illustrated, this book is a valuable resource for ethnobotanists, anthropologists, historians, and anyone interested in American Indian use of native : has been accepted for inclusion in Great Plains Research: A Journal of Natural and Social Sciences by an authorized administrator of [email protected] of Nebraska - Lincoln.
Lampman, Aaron M., "Book Review:Plains Apache Ethnobotany" ().Great Plains Research: A Journal of Natural and Social Sciences. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Plains Apache ethnobotany by Julia A.
Jordan,University of Oklahoma Press edition, in English. Plains Apache ethnobotany. Jordan, Julia A. of Oklahoma Press pages $ Hardcover E99 Jordan (a retired research anthropologist) presents a revised, expanded, and updated version of her master's thesis completed at the U.
of Oklahoma, "Ethnobotany of the Kiowa Apache.". Plains Apache ethnobotany. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, © (DLC) (OCoLC) Plains Apache history and culture --The Plains Apache plant world --Edible plants --Ritual and medicinal plants --Material culture and firewood --Personal care and adornment.
Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a>. Residents of the Great Plains since the early s, the Apache people were well acquainted with the native flora of the region. In Plains Apache Ethnobotany, Julia A. Jordan documents more than plant species valued by the Plains Apache and preserves a wealth of detail concerning traditional Apache collection, preparation, and use of these plant species for food, medicine.
Prior to resettlement and assimilation, Plains Apaches had sophisticated knowledge of the plants that sustained their way of life in the Great Plains.
This book by Julia A. Jordan is the only extensive work that documents Plains Apache ethnobotanical knowledge. Jordan’s research relies on interviews with six elders who experienced traditional plant use during a time of cultural Author: Aaron M. Lampman. Plains Apache Ethnobotany.
Julia Jordan. University of Oklahoma Press, Norman.b&w illustrations, map. $ (cloth). ISBN This book honors the traditional use of plant materials of the Plains Apache. It is based on fieldwork (notes and collected plants) by the author while doingFile Size: 65KB.
Plains Apache Ethnobotany by Julia A. Jordan,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Plains Apache Ethnobotany at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users but 40 years later, it is the only research of this kind in existence.
The book was brought up to date on plant names and locations, and is also well-written and a pleasure to read. 3 people 5/5. Books shelved as ethnobotany: Native American Ethnobotany by Daniel E. Moerman, Plants of the Gods: Their Sacred, Healing, and Hallucinogenic Powers by R.
The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Victorio: Apache Warrior and Chief by Kathleen P. Chamberlain at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more.
Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your patience. plains apache ethnobotany. book by donald e worcester. the mescalero apaches. Explore More Items.5/5(1). Book Review: Plains Apache Ethnobotanybook by Julia A.
Jordan is the. Material Culture of the Pima, Papago, and Western Apache, With Suggestions for Museum Displays (), by Ralph L. Beals (HTML at National Park Service) Filed under: Indians of North America -- Arizona -- Ethnobotany.
By the Prophet of the Earth: Ethnobotany of the Pima, by L. Curtin (illustrated HTML at Wayback Machine) Filed under. "Plains Apache Ethnobotany" is the most comprehensive ethnobotanical study of a southern plains tribe. Handsomely illustrated, this book is a valuable resource for ethnobotanists, anthropologists, historians, and anyone interested in American Indian use of native plants.
“High Plains Horticulture: A History.” Review of a book by John Freeman. Kansas History: A Journal of the Central Plains Kindscher, K. “Plains Apache Ethnobotany.” Review of a book by Julia Jordan. Journal of Ethnobiology Foster, B., K. Kindscher, G. Houseman, and C. Murphy. “Effects of Hay Management and.
An extraordinary compilation of the plants used by North American native peoples for medicine, food, fiber, dye, and a host of other things. Anthropologist Daniel E. Moerman has devoted 25 years to the task of gathering together the accumulated ethnobotanical knowledge on more than plants/5.
Book Review Plains Apache Ethnobotany by Julia A. Jordan, University of Oklahoma Press. Plains Anthropologist 54() with Donna C.
Roper and Jack L. Hofman. Kitkahahki Archaeology: A Return to the Pawnee Indian Village Site. Kansas Preservation 30(5): Newsletter of the Cultural Resources Division, Kansas Historical.Plains Apache Ethnobotany. By Julia A. Jordan. ().
University of Oklahoma Press, Norman, OK. ISBN ; Wild Plants of the Pueblo Province by William W. Dunmire and Gail D. Tierney. () ISBN Competition Objectives.“Plains Apache Ethnobotany” is by Julia A. Jordan. This definitive title is sure to become a classic.
It provides an in-depth look and background on the Plains Apache history and culture. It explains their relationship to the natural world. This book profiles plants that were commonly used by the Plains Apaches.