Download American Indian Removal and the Trail to Wounded Knee by Kevin Hillstrom PDF

By Kevin Hillstrom

Providing an in depth assessment of the 1890 bloodbath of greater than 250 local American males, girls, and kids through the USA Cavalry at Wounded Knee Creek in South Dakota, this account analyzes the stipulations that ended in this bad occasion and its influence at the country’s political, cultural, and social landscape—then and now. The examine offered here's prepared in 3 designated sections: narrative assessment; biographies, consisting of historical past details on central figures curious about the bloodbath; and first assets. This specific and finished quantity additionally features a thesaurus of significant humans, areas, and phrases, in addition to a chronology of occasions, a topic index, and an annotated record of resources for additional study.

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Additional info for American Indian Removal and the Trail to Wounded Knee (Defining Moments)

Sample text

With each territorial acquisition, new waves of white settlers moved onto the land. And just as they had done during the colonial era, American Indians responded to the white incursions in different ways. Some bands reluctantly fled further west or up into Canada, searching for lands far from white settlements and migration routes. Other northern tribes, faced with a choice between “exodus and life on individual allotments surrounded by whites,”2 managed to keep a grip on small sections of their ancient homelands.

People feel bad when they leave Old Nation. Women cry and make sad wails. …But they say nothing and just put heads down and keep on go towards West. ”11 By March 1839 the last Cherokee survivors of the Trail of Tears had straggled into Oklahoma. S. government to leave their home in the American Southeast and relocate in Oklahoma Territory. demoralized and divided tribe. The various factions came together to draw up a new constitution and form the United Cherokee Nation. In 1841 a new capital was established in Tahlequah.

I know what it is to hate,” explained Cherokee survivor Samuel Cloud, who was nine years old when he accompanied his family on the journey to Okla33 Defining Moments: American Indian Removal and the Trail to Wounded Knee homa. “I hate those white soldiers who took us from our home. I hate the soldiers who make us keep walking through the snow and ice toward this new home that none of us ever wanted. I hate the people who killed my father and mother. I hate the white people who lined the roads in their woolen clothes that kept them warm, watching us pass.

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