The Subarctic Fur Trade Native Social and Economic Adaptions by Shepard Krech

Cover of: The Subarctic Fur Trade | Shepard Krech

Published by Univ of British Columbia Pr .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Anthropology,
  • Economics,
  • History of specific racial & ethnic groups,
  • Economic Anthropology,
  • Native Americans - History,
  • Business/Economics

Book details

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages230
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL10973062M
ISBN 100774803746
ISBN 109780774803748

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The Subarctic Fur Trade will help scholars become more fully aware of the issues concerned with Native economic history, which are of common interest to scholars from many different disciplines.

It also illustrates the methods that are increasingly being used to arrive at empirically based answers to questions and which will, when further refined, lead to greater advances in fur-trade : Paperback. By detailing this series of changes, The Subarctic Indians and the Fur Trade, furthers understanding of how the Hudson's Bay Company and then government officials came to play an increasing role that the Dene themselves now wish to modify drastically.3/5(1).

The papers in this book focus on several themes: the identification of Indian motives; the degree to which Indians were discriminating consumers and creative participants; and the extent of the native dependency on the trade.

It spans the period from the seventeenth century up to and including the twentieth century. In one of the key essays, Arthur J. Ray questions the theory. in the Subarctic Fur Trade, I Mary Black-Rogers, Royal Ontario Museum, Toronto Abstract. An examination of meanings, contexts, and messages in use of the term "starving" in post journals and reports by fur traders among Subarctic Algonquians and Athapaskans yields a range of literal, technical, metaphorical, and ritual usages.

Periodic shortages, native welfare and the Hudson's Bay Company Arthur J. Ray ; The first century: adaptive changes among Western James Bay Cree between the early seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries Charles A.

Bishop ; Economic and social accommodations of the James Bay Inlanders to The Subarctic Fur Trade book fur trade Toby Morantz ; Sakie. The Subarctic Fur Trade will help scholars become more fully aware of the issues concerned The Subarctic Fur Trade book Native economic history, which are of common interest to scholars from many different disciplines.

It also illustrates the methods that are increasingly being used to arrive at empirically based answers to questions and which will, when further refined, lead to greater advances in fur-trade scholarship.

The social organization of the subarctic Athapascan Indians: an ethnohistorical reconstruction / by John Collin Yerbury. E 99 A86 Y47 A The subarctic Indians and the fur trade. The Subarctic Fur Trade: Native Social and Economic Adaptations avg rating — 0 ratings — published — 3 editions Want to Read saving /5.

Indians, Animals, and the Fur Trade: A Critique of Keepers of the Game, edited by Shepard Krech III, contains a series of articles which confront Martin’s analysis in two respects. First, most of the authors, who happen to be anthropologists.

The subarctic is dominated by the taiga, or boreal forest, an ecosystem of coniferous forest and large marshes. Subarctic peoples traditionally used a variety of technologies to cope with the cold northern winters and were adept in the production of well-insulated homes, fur garments, toboggans, ice chisels, and snowshoes.

Reviews the book 'Indians in the Fur Trade: Their Role as Trappers, Hunters, and Middlemen in the Lands Southwest of Hundson Bay, ,' by Arthur J.

Ray. The Subarctic Fur Trade: Native Social and Economic Adaptations (Book). Get this from a library. The Subarctic fur trade: native social and economic adaptations. [Shepard Krech, III;] -- Contains six papers originally presented at the annual meeting of the American Society for Ethnohistory.

These papers cover various aspects of Native economic and social adaptations in the. THE FUR TRADE AND THE STATUS OF WOMEN IN THE WESTERN SUBARCTIC by Richard J.

Perry St. Lawrence University ABSTRACT Some of the early sources indicate a severely low status for women in traditional Northern Athabascan. SUBARCTIC FUR TRADE: NATIVE SOCIAL AND ECONOMIC **Mint Condition** ~ MINT Condition. Quick & Free Delivery in days ~ 2 Books Signed by David Suzuki WISDOM NATIVE INDIAN ELDERS EARTH SACRED BALANCE.

C $; Save aboriginal subarctic to get e-mail alerts and updates on your eBay Feed. Search refinements. Categories. All. Books by Shepard Krech III. The Subarctic Fur Trade Shepard Krech III. About the Author. Free E-book Of The Month. Randall Jarrell. Pictures from an Institution. Get it for free.

About E-books. Publishers We Distribute. Seagull Books, featured publisher. Full list of publishers». The North American fur trade was the industry and activities related to the acquisition, trade, exchange, and sale of animal furs in North America.

Aboriginal peoples in Canada and Native Americans in the United States of different regions traded among themselves in the pre–Columbian Era. Fur Trade and Trappers. fur trade. fur trade, in American history. Trade in animal skins and pelts had gone on since antiquity, but reached its height in the wilderness of North America from the 17th to the early 19th cent.

which was the staple article of the American fur trade, but fashion changed, and the fur trade declined accordingly. The Subarctic people occupied a majority of Canada from the Yukon to Newfoundland, including parts of seven provinces and two territories.

The density of the Subarctic human population was among the lowest in the world. The entire area probably had as few as 60 people.

Weather changes were extreme and game animals depended on seasons and. The fur trade in North America was an important part of the continent’s economic and social evolution. For better and for worse, from the sixteenth to the early twentieth centuries, the fur trade caused changes in Native American societies.

It provided wealth but simultaneously pushed the boundaries of the borderlands farther west and north. Arthur Ray. Professor Emeritus.

About. Services. Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, “Reviews of books – The Fur Trade Revisited: Selected Papers of the Sixth North American Fur Trade Conference, “Competition and Conservation in the Early Subarctic Fur Trade”, Ethnohistory. In The Subarctic Fur Trade: Native Social and Economic Adaptations.

Shepard Krech III. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, _____. "Some Conservation Schemes of the Hudson's Bay Company, An Examination of the Problems of Resource Management in the Fur Trade." Journal of Historical Geography 1 (January ) He has written over essays and reviews, lectured widely, and is the author or editor of 11 books and monographs, including Praise the Bridge That Carries You Over; Indians, Animals and the Fur Trade; A Victorian Earl in the Arctic; The Subarctic Fur Trade; Collecting Native America, ; The Ecological Indian (); Encyclopedia of.

The fur trade period created a new type of territorial group among Subarctic peoples, known as the home guard or trading-post band. These new groups combined a number of smaller bands. The growing dependence on fur trapping also led the Cree, Slave, Kaska, and many other groups to alter their annual cycle.

Laurel Sefton MacDowell, An Environmental History of Canada (Vancouver: UBC Press, ), Olive Patricia Dickason, "A Historical Reconstruction for the Northwestern Plains," in The Prairie West: Historical Readings (Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, ), J.

Colin Yerbury, The Subarctic Indians and the Fur Trade, (Vancouver: UBC Author: John Douglas Belshaw. Books The Museum of the Fur Trade Museum Shop is the largest bookstore in the region, offering nearly 1, titles, including a wide selection of fur trade history, native culture and art, cooking, gardening, and exploration.

See Notable Trade Books for Young People Lists from years past, which are open access; the current year is NCSS member access. Publishers’ names appear in abbreviated form; complete names and addresses are available in such standard reference works as Literary Market Place (Bowker) and from the Children’s Book Council (CBC).

The Subarctic Indians and the Fur Trade, Colin Yerbury: Books - 3/5(1). This book also details the fur trade's true origin as a network of trading patterns among Aboriginal peoples.

The arrival of European traders forced many to choose sides. All faced horrific consequences for these decisions. The Fur Trade in Canada: An Illustrated History is an engaging new look at this compelling era in our history. Introduction.

In The Subarctic Fur Trade, ix-xix. The Trade of the Slavey and Dogrib at Fort Simpson in the Early 19th Century. In The Subarctic Fur Trade, Ethnohistory and Ethnography in the Subarctic (Review Article). American Anthropologist 'Massacre' of the Inuit. The Beaver (1): fort timiskaming and the fur trade Download fort timiskaming and the fur trade or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format.

Click Download or Read Online button to get fort timiskaming and the fur trade book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want.

Aboriginal Women + Fur Trade. Perry, Richard J. The Fur Trade and the Status of Women in the Western Subarctic.

Ethnohistory. 26(4): Rich, E.E. The Fur Trade and the Northwest to Toronto: McClelland and Stewart Limited. Sleep-Smith, Susan. Women, Kin, and Catholicism: New Perspectives on the Fur Trade.

The Sub-Arctic People of Canada Handout /Guided Review. Read each section and then answer the questions that follow. Geographical Setting: The area of Sub-arctic cultures lies largely within the zone of northern coniferous forest that extends from the arctic tundra to nearly to the Bering Sea.

The Europeans and subarctic people were in a great business of fur trade. For this trade, Indians took advantage for the fur trade and later in late 19th century the guns were introduced to the region.

The guns allowed for the people to gather fur in abundant amount and at the same time endangered the animals and the human population.

Olive Patricia Dickason, Canada’s First Nations: A History of Founding Peoples from Earliest Times, 3rd edition (Don Mills: OUP, ), Ibid., ↵ J.

Colin Yerbury, The Subarctic Indians and the Fur Trade, (Vancouver: UBC Press, ), Donald Purich, The Inuit and Their Land: The Story of Nunavut (Toronto: James Lorimer & Co., ), Author: John Douglas Belshaw.

Books. The Museum of the Fur Trade Museum Shop is the largest bookstore in the region, offering nearly 1, titles, including a wide selection of fur trade history, native culture and art, cooking, gardening, and exploration. Refine Search. The Encyclopedia of Trade.

The Hudson's Bay Company held a trade monopoly in the Sub-Arctic region since its merger with the North West Company, from to the s. Over this period the Athapaskans gradually became more and more dependent upon European goods and food, and as the fur trade began to decline the band was subject to heavy debts.

In the fur trade, a trapline is a route along which a trapper sets traps for his or her quarry. Trappers traditionally move habitually along the route to set and check the traps, in so doing become skilled at traversing remote terrain, and become experts in.

Wherever possible, this examination focuses closely but not exclusively on the Omushkego (Swampy) Cree, exemplifying Central Subarctic Aboriginal peoples and on the Blackfoot as an exemplary Aboriginal group from the Northern Plains.

the Omushkego Cree were chosen because they had a relatively long and quite early exposure to the fur trade and. First Peoples in Canada provides an overview of all the Aboriginal groups in Canada.

Incorporating the latest research in anthropology, archaeology, ethnography and history, this new edition describes traditional ways of life, traces cultural changes that resulted from contacts with the Europeans, and examines the controversial issues of land claims and self.

Subarctic. This culture encompassed mobile bands of Algonquian speaking Cree and Innu east of Hudson Bay, and Athabascan-speaking Chipewyans, Dogrib, Hare, Dene-thah (Slavey), Dunne-za (Beaver), Gwich’in, Tutchone, Tahltan, and Dakelh to the west.

Skilled hunters, they occupied the taiga and boreal forests from Yukon to Newfoundland and. The various peoples of the Sub-Arctic region had either relatively early or relatively late contact with Europeans, some as late as the twentieth bands that occupied territories in coastal regions were more likely to come into earlier contact.

Athapaskans participated in the fur trade, and in the whaling and fishing industries.Arctic - Arctic - Whale fisheries and the fur trade: Many advances in geographic knowledge came about directly or indirectly because of the whale fisheries that flourished in the Arctic for three centuries.

Much of the geographic knowledge accumulated by the whalers was never recorded and died with them; some, especially in the early days, was deliberately suppressed so as to .Residing within the five million km 2 zone of northern or boreal coniferous forest, the Subarctic People stretched across seven provinces and two territories with three-quarters of the land situated on the Canadian Shield.

Extending from the arctic tundra to the mountains, winters are long and harsh, temperatures often reaching ° C with the forest cover and snow supplying .

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