Algonquin Indian Tribes and the French
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This paper examines the role of the culture that existed before the French arrival in the Michigan region of the United States and provides a detailed account of the actual modifications of Indian life after the French arrived. The paper considers the way in which disputes and misunderstandings were solved through law and shows how the issue of the Native-Indians and the French influence over the history of the tribes in the Great Lakes is a matter that is representative for the history of the US. The paper also shows how the Native-American experience pointed out the way in which a local issue such as the conflicts between different tribes in the region could be exploited for economic, gains but at the same time could set the basis for a cultural relation between the Algonquin tribes and the French.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Algonquin Anishinabeg Nation Tribal Council. (N.d.) History Algonquin nation. Retrieved 12 March 2008, from http://www.anishinabenation.ca/eng/alg_history_en.htm
- Algonquin History. (1999) First Nations. Retrieved 12 March 2008, from http://www.tolatsga.org/alg.html
- Burton, C. M. (2007) Fort Pontchartrain Du Detroit. Vol. 29, 240-317. Retrieved 12 March 2008, from http://clarke.cmich.edu/nativeamericans/mphc/relfrench.htm
- Eccles, W. J. (Jul., 1983). The Fur Trade and Eighteenth-Century Imperialism. The William and Mary Quarterly, 3rd Ser., Vol. 40, No. 3. pp. 341-362.
- Encyclopedia of Cajun Culture. (1999).Acadia. Retrieved 12 March 2008, from http://www.cajunculture.com/Places/acadia.htm
Cite this Research Paper:
Algonquin Indian Tribes and the French (2009, June 11) Retrieved June 06, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/algonquin-indian-tribes-and-the-french-114519/
"Algonquin Indian Tribes and the French" 11 June 2009. Web. 06 June. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/algonquin-indian-tribes-and-the-french-114519/>