From Huronia to Wendakes: Adversity, Migrations, and Resilience, 1650-1900, hardcover ed

$58.72

From Huronia to Wendakes: Adversity, Migration, and Resilience, 1650-1900 seeks to fill a gap that is largely missing from history - countering the common impression that Wyandot or Wyandotte disappeared after 1650, when they were driven from their homeland Wenadke Ehen, also known as Huronia, in modern-day southern Ontario. This collection of essays brings together lesser-known historical accounts of the Wendats from their mid-seventeenth-century dispersal through their establishment of new homelands, called Wendakes, in Quebec, Michigan, Ontario, Kansas, and Oklahoma.

Price: $58.72

Dispersed but not Destroyed: A History of the Seventeenth-Century Wendat People, paper ed

$46.50

Dispersed but not Destroyed: A History of the Seventeenth-Century Wendat People Kathryn Magee Labelle examines the creation of a Wendat diaspora in the wake of the Iroquois attacks. By focusing the historical lens on the dispersal and its aftermath, she extends the seventeenth-century Wendat narrative. In the latter half of the century, Wendat leaders continued to appear at councils, trade negotiations, and diplomatic ventures -- including the Great Peace of Montreal in 1701 -- relying on established customs of accountability and consensus.

Price: $46.50

Dispersed but Not Destroyed: A History of the Seventeenth-Century Wendat People, hardcover ed LIMITED STOCK

$140.00

Dispersed but not Destroyed: A History of the Seventeenth-Century Wendat People Kathryn Magee Labelle examines the creation of a Wendat diaspora in the wake of the Iroquois attacks. By focusing the historical lens on the dispersal and its aftermath, she extends the seventeenth-century Wendat narrative. In the latter half of the century, Wendat leaders continued to appear at councils, trade negotiations, and diplomatic ventures -- including the Great Peace of Montreal in 1701 -- relying on established customs of accountability and consensus.

Price: $140.00

Pages