Last edited by Gogal
Tuesday, July 7, 2020 | History

8 edition of De Soto and the Indians. found in the catalog.

De Soto and the Indians.

First of a series of children"s plays in commemoration of the close of a century of statehood

by Marie Bankhead Owen

  • 264 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by The Paragon press. in Montgomery, Ala .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Alabama Centennial celebration,
  • Children"s plays

  • Edition Notes

    At head of title: Alabama centennial commission.

    Statementby Marie Bankhead Owen. Issued by the Alabama centennial commission.
    ContributionsAlabama. Centennial Commission.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsF327 .O97
    The Physical Object
    Pagination18 p.
    Number of Pages18
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL246636M
    LC Control Numbere 20000238
    OCLC/WorldCa1889151

    Ottis Lock Award for the Best Book on East Texas History, presented by the East Texas Historical Association In members of the thriving Caddo Indian culture came face to face with Luis de Moscoso, successor to Hernando de Soto as leader of a Spanish exploration party.   (Neal Lineback, co-author of Geography in the News, was a contributor to the book.) Some of De Soto’s trail has been documented from four chronicles written after the expedition. Three of the four De Soto chroniclers were present on the expedition, but arrived in Mexico afterward with little more than their memories of events.

    Hernando de Soto, Hernando also spelled Fernando, (born c. /97, Jerez de los Caballeros, Badajoz, Spain—died , along the Mississippi River [in present-day Louisiana, U.S.]), Spanish explorer and conquistador who participated in the conquests of Central America and Peru and, in the course of exploring what was to become the southeastern United States, discovered the. Soto (Chippewa) Indian Nation bands, Heritage Consulting. Search SOTO INDIAN BANDS AAA Accupas', Alberta Soto, Algonquins of Portage de Prairie, Anibiminanisibiwininiwak, Anipi Minani Sipi Ininiwak, Anishinabe, Assaboach, Assiniboin River Bands, Awausee Gens, BBB Bat Meat's, Badger's, Back Fat's, Bear Head's, Big Water And Assiniboine River People, Bigtail Creek, Birch Hills Black .

    In order to perpetuate the deception of having the Indians believe he was a god, expedition members shrouded his body with blankets filled with sand and sank it in the Mississippi River. Bibliography. Graham, R. B. Cunninghame. Hernando De Soto: Together with an Account of One of His Captains, Concalo Silvestre. London: William Heinemann,   De Soto's fleet sighted the western coast of Florida near Tampa Bay on He landed with about men and about horses, and from there he proceeded northward to present-day Tallahassee, where he and his men spent the winter of .


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De Soto and the Indians by Marie Bankhead Owen Download PDF EPUB FB2

"Hernando de Soto, A Savage Quest in the Americas" is a no-holds-barred, well researched history on the life of one of Spain's most famous, and notorious, conquistadors. It follows him from his hardscrabble life as a boy in Spain, to his joining an expedition to the New World at to fame as a captain under Pizarro in the conquering of Cited by: 5.

Hernando de Soto’s Early Life and Career Like many of the era’s conquistadors, Hernando de Soto was a native of the impoverished Extremadura. Choice Outstanding Academic Book, sponsored by Choice Magazine. The De Soto expedition was the first major encounter of Europeans with North American Indians in the eastern half of the United States.

De Soto and his army of over men, including cavalry, spent four years Brand: University of Alabama Press. De Soto's exploration, the first European penetration of eastern North America, preceded a demographic disaster for the aboriginal peoples in the region.

Old World diseases, perhaps introduced by the de Soto expedition and certainly by other Europeans in the 16th and 17th centuries, killed many thousands of : University Press of Florida. IN DEFENSE OF A NATION tells the little known story of the first governor of Florida, Hernando de Soto of Spain, and his ruthless invasion of north America in This book truly shows readers how Native Americans of this age lived, loved and died.

De Soto's exploration, the first European penetration of eastern North America, preceded a demographic disaster for the aboriginal peoples in the region. Old World diseases, perhaps introduced by the de Soto expedition and certainly by other Europeans in the 16th and 17th centuries, killed many thousands of.

Matching de Soto's route and camps to sites where artifacts from the de Soto era have been found, the authors reconstruct his route in Florida and at the same time clarify questions about the social geography and political relationships of the Florida Indians.

Get this from a library. Hernando de Soto and the Indians of Florida. [Jerald T Milanich; Charles M Hudson; Jay I. Kislak Reference Collection (Library of Congress)].

Charles Melvin Hudson, Jr. (–) was an anthropologist, professor of anthropology and history at the University of was a leading scholar on the history and culture of Native Americans in the Southeastern United States, and also published a book mapping the expedition of Spanish explorer Hernando de Soto in the midth century in the Southeast.

In Florida governor Bob Graham requested the marking of Hernando de Soto’s route through Florida (). The scholarly committee assembled to reify and legitimate the chosen route, which included Jerald Milanich and Charles Hudson, warned emphatically that the route was not known with certainty, and that any conclusions the committee drew would be : Patricia Galloway.

Hernando de Soto (one of the conquerors of the South American Inka Empire) commands, inflicting significant casualties. Near what is now known as Columbia, South Carolina, Hernando de Soto captures the Lady of Cofitachequi, the leader of the powerful Cofitachequi tribe.

De Soto and Vitachuco / George Gibbs. Summary Vitachuco, an Indian leader in Florida, speaking to Hernando de Soto with Indians and Spaniards gathered around them.

Contributor Names Gibbs, George. The De Soto expedition was the first major encounter of Europeans with North American Indians in the eastern half of the United States.

De Soto and his army of over men, including cavalry, spent four years traveling through what is now Florida, Georgia, Alabama, North and South Carolina, Tennessee, Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, and.

Indians set fire to their village at the approach of de Soto / J.W. Orr, N.Y. Summary Indians burning their village in Arkansas, at the approach of de Soto. Contributor Names Orr, John William,engraver Created / Published. Hernando De Soto was an explorer born in Spain.

He came from a not so wealthy family, so by himself he could not afford to go to college. A man by the. Hernando De Soto traveled through the region that would become the southeastern United States from to with an army of more than men in an attempt to discover riches comparable to those found in Mexico and Peru.

Highly ambitious, De Soto had been granted the right to oversee the conquest of La Florida (the name given to peninsular Florida and the land between the Gulf and Atlantic. The Mississippian Indians living in Arkansas and the mid-South experienced their first encounters with Europeans when the Spanish explorer Hernando de Soto entered the Mississippi Valley in Soto sailed in from Cuba to Tampa Bay along the west coast of the Florida peninsula.

Choice Outstanding Academic Book, sponsored by Choice Magazine. The De Soto expedition was the first major encounter of Europeans with North American Indians in the eastern half of the United States.

De Soto and his army of over men, including cavalry, spent four years traveling through what is now Florida, Georgia, Alabama, North and South Carolina, Tennessee, Mississippi Reviews: 1. Hernando de Soto and the Indians of Florida. Gainesville: University Press of Florida: Florida Museum of Natural History, © (DLC) (OCoLC) Named Person: Hernando de Soto; Hernando de Soto: Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors.

De Soto's exploration, the first European penetration of eastern North America, preceded a demographic disaster for the aboriginal peoples in the region. Old World diseases, perhaps introduced by the de Soto expedition and certainly by other Europeans in the 16th and 17th centuries, killed many thousands of /5(5).

Read the full-text online edition of The de Soto Chronicles: The Expedition of Hernando de Soto to North America in - Vol. 2 (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, The de Soto Chronicles: The Expedition of.The De Soto expedition was the first major encounter of Europeans with North American Indians in the eastern half of the United States, and, as such, is of monumental importance in the study and analysis of the origins of North American history after the arrival of the Europeans.Attend to the deeds of this ill-governed governor, Hernando de Soto, instructed in the school of Pedrarias de Ávila, in the debauchery and destruction of the Indians of Castilla del Oro, graduate.