5 edition of A Creek warrior for the Confederacy found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited with an introduction by W. David Baird.|
|Genre||Personal narratives, Confederate.|
|Series||The Civilization of the American Indian series ;, [v. 189]|
|Contributions||Baird, W. David.|
|LC Classifications||E99.C9 G7 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 181 p. :|
|Number of Pages||181|
|LC Control Number||87027617|
Bibliography. Angie Debo, The Road to Disappearance: A History of the Creek Indians (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ). Michael D. Green, The Creeks (New York: Chelsea House, ). Douglas A. Hurt, "'The Indian Home is Undone;: Anglo Intrusion, Colonization, and the Creek Nation, –," The Chronicles of Oklahoma 83 (Summer ). John R. Swanton, Early History of the Creek. The Muscogee, also known as the Muskogee, Muscogee Creek, Creek, Mvskokvlke, or the Muscogee Creek Confederacy (pronounced [məskógəlgi]) in the Muscogee language, are a related group of indigenous peoples of the Southeastern Woodlands. Their original homelands are in what now comprises southern Tennessee, all of Alabama, western Georgia and part of northern Florida.
Creek Indians were also known as Muskogee. The Creek Indians are one of the Five Civilized Tribes: Creek, Cherokee, Chickasaw, Choctaw, and Seminole. Cultural area is the Southeast United States.. Linguistic group: Muskogean Federal Status: Recognized Clans: Wind, Bird, Alligator, and Bear Original homeland: along the banks of the Alabama, Coosa, Tallapoosa, Flint, Ocmulgee, and Chattahoochee. Abihka, see Creek Confederacy and Muskogee. Alabama. Perhaps connected with the native word "albina," meaning "to camp," or alba amo, "weed gatherer," referring to the black drink. Also called: Ma'-mo a n-ya-di, or Ma'-mo ha n-ya, by the Biloxi. Oke-choy-atte, given by Schoolcraft (), the name of an Alabama town, Oktcaiutci.
Seeking a more nuanced and complete treatment of Polk's life and Civil War generalship is Huston Horn's Leonidas Polk: Warrior Bishop of the Confederacy. With roughly pages covering the period between Polk's West Point enrollment and the beginning of the Civil War, the book is much more than a military biography. Confederate Indians. It belongs on every Civil War Trans-Mississippi shelf and would make a welcome addition to any Civil War collection. Confederate Historical Instztute JERRY RUSSELL A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G. W. Grayson. Edited and with an Introduction by W. David Baird. Author: Ron Tyler.
And it came to pass
Green Arrow and Black Canary
Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis
The great impersonation.
A treatise on the passions, so far as they regard the stage
Assessment record booklet.
Skills for Rhetoric:Encouraging Thoughtful Christians to Be World Changers
Report ... on library services
Forestry in the British scene
Into the smother
Peace Come to Me My Child Ill Give You Peace Tell Me Your Troubles Rejoice in Sweet Release
Chambers County, Texas, cemeteries
Cold air drainage in forest openings
Poential [sic] for ground-water contamination from movement of wastewater through the unsaturated zone, upper Mojave River Basin, California
Grant the ant
A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G. Grayson (Volume ) (The Civilization of the American Indian Series) Paperback – Ma A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G. Grayson (Volume ) (The Civilization of the American Indian Series) Paperback.
– Ma Cited by: 7. A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G.W. Grayson Edited with an Introduction by W. David Baird Published by University of Oklahoma Press, Norman and London ISBN pages, including index Price-$ What Occupation: Sergeant Major, Forum Host.
A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G. Grayson. A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy.: "The publication of George Washington Grayson's autobiography brings to light perhaps the only existing written account of a nineteenth-century Indian leader.
Born in near present-day Eufaula, Oklahoma, Grayson served as a Confederate army officer during the Civil War. A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G.
Grayson. (5 ratings by Goodreads) Paperback. Civilization of the American Indian. English. By (author) G.W. Grayson, Volume editor Baird. Share. The publication of George Washington Grayson's /5(5). A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G.
Grayson (Volume ) (The Civilization of the American Indian Series) by Grayson, G. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G. Grayson by G. Grayson.
University of Oklahoma Press, Hardcover. Very Good. Disclaimer:A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. Pages are intact and are not marred by notes or highlighting, but may contain a neat previous owner name.
The spine remains undamaged. A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G. Grayson (Volume ) (The Civilization of the American Indian Series)/5. Free 2-day shipping on qualified orders over $ Buy A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G.
Grayson at nd: G W Grayson. The book serves as a good refresher and a good primer for students of the Assisted by a recent discovery (at the time) of a collection of Hill's personal papers, the book touches on all facets of Hill's personality, with particular attention to both his tactical successes and shortcomings/5.
The Creek confederacy, or “league of the Muscogulgee” was a purely political organization connecting the various and disparate elements, which composed it, for common action against external aggression.
It had no direct influence on the social organization of the tribes, and the most appropriate term for this, and other Indian confederacies. A Creek warrior for the Confederacy: the autobiography of Chief G.W. Grayson. [G W Grayson; W David Baird] -- The author participated in the Battle of Honey Springs, the capture of the J.R.
Williams, the engagement at Flat Rock Creek, and the second battle of Cabin Creek. Creek Confederacy Languages. For more than a century before their removal to the west, between andthe people of the Creek confederacy occupied some 50 towns, in which were spoken 6 distinct languages, viz, Muscogee, Hittite, Koasati, Yuchi, Natchez, and Shawnee.
He was the Principal Chief of the Lower Creeks, and a member of the Creek Nation’s House of Warriors. The Captain filling out this form was N. Moore who served in Company K of the 1st Creek Cavalry (Indian Territory). There are some excellent books written on the role that Indians played in the Confederacy.
#W55 - Price $ A confederate soldier, pioneer merchant, rancher, newspaper publisher, and town builder, George Washington Grayson also served for six decades as a leader of the Creek Nation.
His life paralleled the most tumultuous events in Creek Indian and Oklahoma history, from the aftermath of the Trail of Tears through World War I.
As a diplomat representing the Creek people, Grayson worked to shape. Review of A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G. W Grayson. Without question this memoir by a mixedblood Creek dignitary who fought with Indian units attached to the armies of the Confederacy is the most informative and carefully edited account of the Civil War in Indian Territory after But it is more than Author: William E Unrau.
Ultimately, the confederacy did not succeed, in part because the Creek towns (about 50 with a total population of perh) were not able to coordinate the contribution of warriors to a. Creek. Warrior. for the Confederacy: The Au tobiography of Chief.
W Grayson. Edited and with an introduction by W. David Baird. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, Maps, illustrations, footnotes, bibli ography, index. xvii + pp. $ Without question this memoir by a mixed blood Creek dignitary who fought with Indian. The Confederate War Bonnet book.
Read 4 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. It'sand the United States is in the midst of the C 4/5. Without question this memoir by a mixedblood Creek dignitary who fought with Indian units attached to the armies of the Confederacy is the most informative and carefully edited account of the Civil War in Indian Territory after But it is more than that, for it provides a lucid and candid commentary on important aspects of Creek history from forced removal in the early national period to Author: William E Unrau.
The Muscogee (Creek) Nation. Me-Na-Wa, A Creek warrior. The Muscogee tribe, also called the Creek, was made up of several separate tribes that occupied Georgia and Alabama in the American Colonial Period. Their confederacy, which formed the largest division of the Muscogean family, included other Muscogean tribes such as the Catawba, Iroquois, and Shawnee, as well as the Cherokee.
Natche (better Náktche), on “Natche Creek, five miles above Abikú dshi, scattering for two miles on a rich flat below the fork of the creek, which is an eastern tributary of Upper Coosa river.” 3 Peopled by the remainder of the Naktche tribe on Mississippi River, and containing from fifty to one hundred warriors in The root tálua.Creek Indians, members of a noted confederacy whose domain extended from the Atlantic westward to the high lands which separate the waters of the Alabama and Tombigbee rivers, including a greater portion of the States of Alabama and Georgia and the whole of was with the people of this confederacy that Oglethorpe held his first interview with the natives on the site of Savannah.- A Creek Warrior for the Confederacy: The Autobiography of Chief G.
W. Grayson (The Civilization of the American Indian Series): G. W. Grayson: : Books.