Home » Cherokee (202 Papers)

The Cherokee were a branch off the Iroquois Nation. ... A Cherokee named, Sequoyah, invented a system for the Cherokees to write their language. ... Cherokee was a matriarchy. ... The Cherokee agreed with the snakes. ... The Cherokee have kept this song to this day. ...
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The Cherokee: A Proud PeopleThe Cherokee Indians are of the Iroquoian linguistic family. ... The famous Cherokee Indian Sequoya introduced a system of writing for the Cherokee language in 1821 (Newsome). ... However the Cherokee that decided to go west reformed their own political system creating the Cherokee Nation who set up schools and churches. ... The federal government recognizes just three Cherokee groups as tribes: the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians, the Cherokee Nation, and the United Keetowah Band of Cherokees (Newsome). ... Why did the Cherokee nation start issuing tags? ...
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Pages: 7
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Cherokee Indians Have you ever wondered how the Cherokee Indians way of life was? ... Cherokee (pronounced Chair-uh-key). ... In the early 1800s a Cherokee man namedSequoyah invented a system for writing the Cherokee language. ... In the late 1990s Cherokee was spoken by at least 14,000 people, and schools in Cherokee communities offered classes in both English and Cherokee. ... The work in a Cherokee town was shared. ...
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It takes place during the time when white settlers were trying to take over the Cherokee lands.SummaryThis whole book follows the life of Ridge, who was a Cherokee tat played a major role in this whole period of the white man and the Cherokees trying to come together on laws, culture and land. ... He was the Cherokee Leader who fought our government to leave the Cherokees in Georgia and to eventually take part in the removing of Major Ridge from the Cherokee council and have Major Ridge, John Ridge and Buck assassinated. ... The Cherokees seemed to enjoy these new ideas and were eager to lea...
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The Cherokee VictoryThe Cherokee Indians, the most cooperative and accommodating to the political institutions of the united states, suffered the worst fate of all Native Americans when voluntarily or forcibly moved west. In 1827 the Cherokees attempted to claim themselves as an independent nation within the state of Georgia. ... The case became known as Cherokee Nation vs. ... cans, Marshall's rulings delayed this for the Cherokee Nation, and infuriated President Jackson. ... The way the Cherokee's were forced west caused losses of up to twenty percent of the nation. ...
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Pages: 3
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Many Cherokee tried to escape and some succeeded. The Cherokee knew these woodlands and knew where to go. ... The Cherokee were farmers, and the land was infertile. ... The Cherokee Phoenix was published in both languages-English and the Cherokees'. ... The Cherokee started slowly changing their religion. ...
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Cherokee IndiansThe Cherokee Indians are a very interesting and prominent tribe in our nation. ... The Cherokee Nation even had it's own newspaper called the Cherokee Phoenix. ... In 1835 some Cherokee members who did not represent all of the Cherokee people signed a treaty. The Cherokees were forced out of their land. ... The Cherokee in Oklahoma are now known as the Eastern Band of Cherokee. ...
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The Cherokee system also included distribution of power and labor. Thus, the Cherokee accepted their slavery as a natural part of domination by the strongest. The Cherokee misunderstood the Spanish form of slavery which was one ofcruelty. ... Because of this need, the Cherokee began waging war to supplyslaves to the Europeans in return. Thus, corrupting the Cherokee lifestyle. ...
Wordcount: 291
Pages: 1
The Texas Cherokees courageously strived to remain determined in a situation which they were able to alter somewhat but were not able to take control.Everetts depiction of the Texas Cherokees experiences fully supported the thesis presented. ... Everett gives several examples of Europeans pushing the Cherokees westward. ... (Everett 25) Both statements are examples of how the Texas Cherokees were literally "caught between two fires" and was very effective.Another aspect of the thesis relates the Texas Cherokees caught between removal and extermination. ... (Everett 108) This proves the det...
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Cherokee RemovalIn my opinion the removal of the Cherokee Indians wasn't justified at all. The Cherokee Indians had settled in Georgia a long time before the European settlers had settled. ... Then Georgia's lawmakers decided to say that Cherokees could not testify against any white man or dig for gold in their own nation. ... But there were 18,000 Cherokee Indians weren't that reluctant to go. ... Now if I were a Cherokee Indian back at those times, I personally wouldn't have been uprooted. ...
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Pages: 2
The Trail Of TearsA hundred and fifty years after the Cherokee were forced from the southern Appalachians to Oklahoma; one man of Cherokee descent revisited the old capital of New Echota. ... (Khun 13) You rarely hear of the other tribes because the suffering of the Cherokees seems to overshadow it all.In the early 1800's Cherokee life was fairly simple. ... White men decided it would be "best" if the Cherokee moved. ... (Scott-Green 62) He planned to shove the Cherokees into stockades. ... (Scott-Green 92) No one knows exactly how many Cherokees died. ...
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Pages: 3
After contact, Cherokee society and culture continued to develop and progress. ... In 1844, the Cherokee Advocate, printed in both English and Cherokee, became the first newspaper in the Indian Territory. The Cherokee Messenger was its first periodical. ... After the Civil War, more Cherokee land and rights were taken by the government. What remained of Cherokee tribal land was divided into allotments which were given to Cherokees listed in the census compiled by the Dawes Commission n the late 1890's. ...
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Cherokee RemovalThese articles, "A Permanent Habitat for the American Indians" and "Memorial of the Cherokee Nation," enlighten the reader to both sides of a very controversial issue in the early 1830's. The views of Andrew Jackson on removing the Cherokee Indians are very biased and very inconsiderate. ... Fighting to remain on their native land, the Cherokee insist upon being allowed to stay put. ... Also, the land to which they are to be moved is foreign to all of the Cherokee. ... The Cherokee memorial has a more realistic argument without all of the garbage. ...
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Pages: 2
SequoyahThe Cherokee tribe is just one of the many tribes in NorthAmerica. ... They are the only tribe to obtain a writtenlanguage and a government modled upon the United States.Sequoyah, the most famous Cherokee, was the inventor of thewritten Cherokee syllabry. ... Unlike most Cherokeeleaders Sequoyah was only half Cherokee. ... He will always beremembered for helping revolutionize the Cherokee society andculture. This is why Sequoyah is the most famous Cherokee Leader...
Wordcount: 477
Pages: 2
The Cherokee would soon ally with the British in order to establish a strong trade route. Then in 1692, the Shawnee betrayed Cherokee hospitality when they raided a major Cherokee Village in order to capture Indian slaves to trade to the British. ... So in 1759 one hundred Cherokees were helping a Virginia expedition against the Shawnee of Ohio when the Cherokee lost their provisions during a river crossing. ... Then back and forth raids between the Cherokee and the British soon developed into the Cherokee War from 1760 to 1762. ... Cherokee Civil War erupted in the spring of 1839 and wo...
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KILL THEM AND TAKE THEIR LANDAs the freezing Cherokee tribe trudged through the bitter winter weather for 800 miles to a land unknown to them, white people would scream, "Massacre! Cherokees on the warpath!" Soldiers would travel with Cherokees, at a 1 to 2 ratio, to comfort the towns they passed on the way. ... The Cherokee thought the US would protect them from the white settlers because of a treaty they granted, but, the settlers stole their land, their culture, and lives they used to know with no protection from the US even though they wanted to become civilized and designed their governme...
Wordcount: 190
Pages: 1
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The views of Andrew Jackson on removing the Cherokee Indians are very biased and veryinconsiderate. As a unified nation, the Cherokees very clearly state their position and authenticatetheir claim to their native lands. ... Fighting to remain on their native land, the Cherokee insist upon being allowed to stayput. ... Also, the land to which they are to be movedis foreign to all of the Cherokee. ... The Cherokee memorial has a more realisticargument without all of the garbage. ...
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Pages: 2
Trail of TearsAt the conclusion of the colonials' War of Independence with Britain, during which the Cherokee had fought alongside the British, a treaty was signed in 1786, establishing the boundaries of Cherokee territory. ... The Cherokee natives were, in fact, instrumental in assisting Andrew Jackson's forces against the Creek at the Battle of Horseshoe Bend, in Georgia. ... The tribes: Cherokee, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Creek and Seminole were coined "civilized" because they adapted quickly to European ways. ... The Cherokee's led continuos uprisings and attacks in Virginia and...
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Pages: 6
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The Cherokee Indians were one of the civilized tribes in the United States. ... It appears the Cherokee settled in 1000 A.D. to 1500 A.D. ... Despite this the Cherokee developed written language due to contact with the white men. ... Although there is a lot written about the Cherokee and Europeans, the focus here will be Cherokee life including daily life, marriage, government, and war. ... Cherokee laws were very strict. ...
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Pages: 9
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Cherokee women did not want to give that up. ... Corn even put women at the center of Cherokee religion. ... More and more men married Cherokee women. Their children were raised according to white standards more than Cherokee, but children identified themselves as Cherokees. ... Cherokee children identified politically as Cherokees, but were accustomed to the white way of life. ...
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Pages: 7
It is Cherokee belief that at first there was only a brother and a sister. ... The Cherokee first settled in the southeastern portion of the United States in about 1300 A.D. The center of the Cherokee nation was Kituhwa, near Bryson City, NC, so the Cherokee Indians were often referred to as Ani-Kituhwagi, which meant "the people of Kituhwa". The Cherokee Indains are a branch of the Iroquois nation.In 1838 the U.S Army made the Cherokee Indians leave their homeland and marched them to "Indian Territory" in what is today Oklahoma. ... Customs / Lifestyles It is customary for Cherokee Indains to...
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Pages: 1
The Trail of Tears, forced the Cherokee in 1838 and 1839 from their southeastern homeland to the Indian Territory in what is now Oklahoma. ... The Trail of Tears refers to the route followed by fifteen thousand Cherokee during their 1838 removal and forced to march from Georgia to Indian Territory in Oklahoma. In 1791, an U.S. treaty had recognized Cherokee territory in Georgia as independent and the Cherokee people had created a thriving republic with a written constitution. ... When gold was discovered in Cherokee territory , whites demanded that the United States acquire huge tracts of l...
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The Cherokee Indians first lived in Tennessee. ... They had dances and festivals to help make their crops grow.Sequoyah was a great Cherokee Indian. ... He was the first man to create a writing system for the Cherokees. ... The Cherokee Nation awarded Sequoyah a silver medal for doing such a great job on the new language.The Trail of Tears was a terrible time for the Cherokee Indians. ... Over 3,000 Cherokees were taken on the trail of tears. ...
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Pages: 2
DBQ - Indian Removal The 1830's removal of the Cherokee Indians from their ancestral land to distant reservations in Oklahoma, known as the Trail of Tears, represented a marked divergence from American national policy. ... Henry Knox, secretary of war under Washington's administration and negotiator of the Cherokee Treaty of Holston, summarized the possibilities for the United States as follows, "...two modes present themselves...; the first of which is by raising an army and [destroying the resisting] tribes entirely, or 2ndly by forming treaties of peace with them" (Doc....
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Pages: 4
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"The decision of the Jackson administration to remove the Cherokee Indians to land westof the Mississippi River in the 1830's was more a reformulation of the national policy thathad been in effect since the 1790's than a change in the policy."... Cherokee Indians were driven out to the west of the Mississippi from theirhomeland when the Jackson adminstration confirmed their removal. ... The Cherokees even had their own alphabet system according to the (Doc K).This showed that they were not barbaric as how the Americans saw them. ...
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Pages: 3