Kiowa Indians, their history and life stories.
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Kiowa Indians, their history and life stories. by Hugh D. Corwin

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Published in [Lawton ? Okla .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Kiowa Indians.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliographical footnotes.

Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99.K5 C6
The Physical Object
Pagination221 p.
Number of Pages221
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5777710M
LC Control Number59017224
OCLC/WorldCa1697975

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The Kiowa Indians Their History and Life Stories Author Hugh D Corwin Book condition Used - Good Quantity available 1 Binding Hardcover Place of Publication Lawton, Oklahoma Date published Bookseller catalogs Native Americians; Custerania; The Kiowa Indians, their history and life stories. MLA Citation. Corwin, Hugh D. The Kiowa Indians, their history and life stories [Lawton? Okla Australian/Harvard Citation. Corwin, Hugh D. , The Kiowa Indians, their history and life stories [Lawton? Okla. Wikipedia Citation The Kiowa Indians: Their History And Life Stories: Corwin, Hugh D: Çerez Tercihlerinizi Seçin Alışveriş deneyiminizi geliştirmek, hizmetlerimizi sunmak, müşterilerin hizmetlerimizi nasıl kullandığını anlayarak iyileştirmeler yapabilmek ve tanıtımları gösterebilmek için çerezler ve benzeri araçları :// The Kiowa Indians: Their History and Life Stories Hugh D. Corwin. out of 5 stars 1. Paperback. $ Usually ships within 2 to 3 days. Bad Medicine and Good: Tales of the Kiowas Wilbur Sturtevant Nye. out of 5 stars 7. Paperback. $ Only 3 left in stock - order  › Books › History › Americas.

The Kiowa Indians, their history and life stories. Hoig, Stan (). The Kiowas and the Legend of Kicking Bird. Boulder: The University Press of Colorado. ISBN Mishkin, Bernard (). Rank and Warfare Among The Plains Indians. AMS Press. ISBN Nye, Colonel W.S. (). Carbine and Lance: The Story of Old Fort Sill   Corwin, Hugh D. The Kiowa Indians: their History and Life Stories. Lawton, Ok. FHL Book Kc World Cat; Frederick Webb Hodge, in his Handbook of American Indians North of Mexico, gave a more complete history of the Kiowa tribe, with estimations of the population of the tribe at various time periods. Hughes, Johnson ://?title=Kiowa_Tribe&veaction=edit§ion=   The Kiowa have a better memory, and one of their old hero stories relates to the slaughter of an entire band of Kiowa by the Dakota. The ill-fated band was called the K'úato, a name signifying "pulling up, or pulling out" from the ground or from a hole, being indicated in the sign language by the motion of "pulling up" with one or both :// At the beginning of the twenty-first century the Kiowa remained one of Oklahoma's most vital American Indian tribes. Leaving their ancestral homelands near the headwaters of the Yellowstone River of western Montana in the late seventeenth century, the horse-seeking Kiowa and affiliated Plains Apache had migrated southeast through Crow country and had reached the Black Hills of Wyoming/South ?entry=KI

Entry: Kiowa - Early History and the First Divide Author: Kansas Historical Society Author information: The Kansas Historical Society is a state agency charged with actively safeguarding and sharing the state's history. Date Created: September Date Modified: December The author of this article is solely responsible for its ://   Pushed southward by the invading Cheyenne, Arapaho, and Sioux, who were being pushed out of their lands in the great lake regions by the Objiwe tribes, the Kiowa moved down the Platte River basin headwaters of the Arkansas, Cimarron, Canadian, and Red Rivers.. There, they fought with the Comanche, who already occupied the Spanish in Santa Fe mediated a peace treaty between the Kiowa Hugh Corwin, The Kiowa Indians: Their History and Life Stories (Lawton?, Oklahoma, ). Mildred P. Mayhall, The Kiowas (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ; 2d ed. ). Wilbur Sturtevant Nye, Bad Medicine and Good: Tales of the Kiowas (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ). There is a turning and returning of myth, history, and memoir throughout, a narrative wheel that is as sacred as language itself. from the new Preface Written with great dignity, the book has something about it of the timeless, of that long view down which the Kiowa look to their