Bibliography: p. 148-149.
|Statement||/ by Omer C. Stewart.|
|Series||Anthropological records, v.2, no.3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, , 127-149 p. :|
|Number of Pages||149|
Legends of the Northern Paiute shares and preserves twenty-one original and previously unpublished Northern Paiute legends, as told by Wilson Wewa, a spiritual leader and oral historian of the Warm Springs Paiute. These legends were first told around the fires of Paiute camps and villages during the storytelling season of winter in the Great Basin of the American West. The Northern Paiute bands. Berkeley, Calif: University of California Press. MLA Citation. Stewart, Omer Call. The Northern Paiute bands / by Omer C. Stewart University of California Press Berkeley, Calif Australian/Harvard Citation. Stewart, Omer Call. of results for Books: "Paiute Indians" Skip to main search results Amazon Prime. Eligible for Free Shipping. Free Shipping by Amazon. Legends of the Northern Paiute: as told by Wilson Wewa. by Wilson Wewa and James A. Gardner | Oct 1, out of 5 stars 8. ^ Omer C. Stewart: The Northern Paiute Bands, University of California Press, Berkeley, California, , page ^ they harvested the tiny black seeds of waada (Sueda depressa), a plant which grows along the shores of Harney Basin lakes. ^ Summit Lake Paiute Tribe Archived at the Wayback Machine.
The upper John Day Basin is part of this transition zone, where the Tenino and other Plateau peoples sometimes collided with Northern Paiute bands from the Great Basin. Northern Paiute appear to have been the primary occupiers of the Sheep Rock Unit in the early historic period, though one or several Penutian-speaking groups may have been in. LEGENDS OF THE NORTHERN PAIUTE 1 The Creation Story and the Malheur Cave.. 3 2 The Creation of the Human People 9 3 The Bridge of the Gods, the Great Floods, and the Human People.. 11 4 How the Seasons Came to Be. Basin-Plateau Aboriginal Sociopolitical Groups By Julian Steward This volume constitutes one of the earliest and most comprehensive ethnographic reconnaissance of the Western Shoshoni and some of their Northern Paiute, Ute, and Southern Paiute neighbors of the Great Basin. The Tabuats Ute were one of the "Northern" Ute bands (a term used by anthropologists to distinguish the Ute bands of eastern Utah and northwestern Colorado from the "Southern" Ute bands of southern and southwestern Colorado. (See fig. )) The Tabuats, like other Northern .
The Northern Paiute's pre-contact lifestyle was well adapted to the harsh desert environment in which they lived. Each tribe or band occupied a specific territory, generally centered on a lake or wetland that supplied fish and water-fowl. Communal drives, which often involved neighboring bands, would take rabbits and pronghorn from surrounding. Before the White man, the Northern Paiute's lifestyle was well adapted to the harsh desert environment in which they lived. Each tribe or band occupied a specific territory, generally centered on a lake or wetland that supplied fish and water-fowl. Two major groups: Northern Paiute and the Southern Paiute. Ancestral homelands: Northern Paiute in what is now northwestern Nevada, southeastern Oregon, southwestern Idaho, and northeastern rn Paiute in area now western Utah, southern Nevada, northwestern Arizona, and southeastern r group live along the Sierra Nevada in southeastern California - the . Legends of the Northern Paiute shares and preserves twenty-one original and previously unpublished Northern Paiute legends, as told by Wilson Wewa, a spiritual leader and oral historian of the Warm Springs legends were originally told around the fires of Paiute camps and villages during the story-telling season of winter in the Great Basin of the American/5(1).