Linguistic and cultural affiliations of Canadian Indian bands.
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Linguistic and cultural affiliations of Canadian Indian bands.

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Published by Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, Indian Affairs Branch in Ottawa .
Written in English



  • Canada.


  • Indians of North America -- Canada.,
  • Indians of North America -- Languages.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[Compiled and edited by G. W. Neville.]
ContributionsNeville, G. W., ed.
LC ClassificationsE78.C2 C325 1970
The Physical Object
Pagination42 p.
Number of Pages42
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5341618M
LC Control Number72195525

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Linguistic and cultural affiliations of Canadian Indian bands. Ottawa, Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, Indian Affairs Branch, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: G W Neville; Canada. Indian Affairs Branch. The Severn Ojibwa or the Oji-Cree language (ᐊᓂᐦᔑᓂᓃᒧᐏᐣ, Anishininiimowin; Unpointed: ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᒧᐏᐣ) is the indigenous name for a dialect of the Ojibwe language spoken in a series of Oji-Cree communities in northern Ontario and at Island Lake, Manitoba, is a member of the Algonquian language family, itself a member of the Algic language ge family: . 23 pp. Illus. Edgewear, corners have small folds. Oblong, 8 1/2 inches high, 11 inches long. The second book in the Mink series. The telling of a local band legend. Every other page illustrates a portion of the legend.; 8vo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall. Ottawa (or Odawa) is a dialect of the Ojibwe language, spoken by the Ottawa people in southern Ontario in Canada, and northern Michigan in the United States. Descendants of migrant Ottawa speakers live in Kansas and first recorded meeting of Ottawa speakers and Europeans occurred in when a party of Ottawas encountered explorer Samuel de Ethnicity: 60, Ottawa ().

Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Author of The Canadian Indian, Native claims, Communities first, Aboriginal women, Towards sustainable development, Tr'ondek Hwech'in self-government agreement, Opikawak, Indian education in Canada. A - Linguistic and cultural affiliations of Canadian Indian Bands. This item is part of Peter S. Schmalz fonds, series 3, file 3 (North American First Nations resources - . Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development. Linguistic and Cultural Affiliation of Canadian Indian Bands. FHL book LL WorldCat; Leechman, Douglas. Native Tribes of Canada. FHL book Ln WorldCat; Montour, Enos T. The Feathered U.F.L's (United Empire Loyalist): An a Account of the Life and Times of Certain Canadian.   This statistic shows the number of Indian bands in Canada in , by region. There were Indian bands in British Columbia in

REFERENCES Narody Ameriki, vol. , Linguistic and Cultural Affiliations of Canadian Indian , Ottawa dialect: | | | Ottawa | | | | Nishnaabe World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive. Abstract. In their report Towards Linguistic Justice for First Nations, The Assembly of First Nations Education Secretariat reports on ‘ research carried out in beginning to develop a long term plan for revitalization of Aboriginal languages’ (p.i).With all First Nations in Canada surveyed, respondents from First Nations showed that 25% of bands have declining languages, 30% Cited by: 4. Powells Map showing the Linguisitic Families of the Indian Tribes of the United States. From the date of its first appearance in the Powell map of “Linguistic Families of American Indians North of Mexico” has proved of the widest utility. It has been reissued several times and copied into numerous publications.