Caddoan interaction in the Neches Valley, Texas
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Caddoan interaction in the Neches Valley, Texas by Kathleen Gilmore

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Published by J & L Reprint Co. in Lincoln, Neb .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Neches River Valley (Tex.),
  • Texas,
  • Neches River Valley.

Subjects:

  • Caddoan Indians -- Antiquities.,
  • Land settlement patterns, Prehistoric -- Texas -- Neches River Valley.,
  • Neches River Valley (Tex.) -- Antiquities.,
  • Texas -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementKathleen Kirk Gilmore.
SeriesReprints in anthropology ;, v. 27
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99.C13 G55 1983
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 194 p. :
Number of Pages194
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2238324M
LC Control Number89108992

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In northeast Texas, south and west from the Red River, Caddo groups lived in and near the valleys of the many rivers and streams. From north to south the main drainages include the Sulphur River, Big Cypress Creek, the Sabine River, the Neches River, and the Angelina River. Bottomland plant communities along these watercourses included hardwood. South Caddoan, or Caddo proper, evolved in north-eastern Texas and adjacent Oklahoma, Arkansas, and Louisiana. Other than Caddo, no daughter languages are known, but some unrecorded ones likely existed in the 16th and the 17th centuries. Northern Caddoan evolved into several different judybwolfman.comphic distribution: Great Plains, North America. Caddo Mounds State Historic Site (41CE19) (also known as the George C. Davis Site) is an archaeological site in Weeping Mary, judybwolfman.com Caddoan Mississippian culture site is composed of a village and ceremonial center that features two earthwork platform mounds and one burial judybwolfman.comd on an ancient Native American trail later named by the Spanish as El Camino Real de Coordinates: 31°35′47″N 95°8′55″W / . Oct 29,  · The Neches Valley News (Beaumont, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 7, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 26, Description Weekly newspaper from Beaumont, Texas that includes local, state and national news along with extensive advertising.

HASINAI INDIANS. The Hasinai Indians belong to the Caddoan linguistic stock, a large family that includes the Arikara, Pawnee, Wichita, Kitsai, and Caddo Indians. The southern group included the Kadohadachos and Caddos proper, as well as the Nanatsoho, Nasoni, upper Natchitoches, and Cahinnio Indians of Arkansas and, in east Texas, the Hasinais. CADDO judybwolfman.com the middle of the nineteenth century the term Caddo denoted only one of at least twenty-five distinct but closely affiliated groups centered around the Red River in Texas, Arkansas, Louisiana, and Oklahoma. The term derives from the French abbreviation of Kadohadacho, a word meaning "real chief" or "real Caddo" in the Kadohadacho dialect. Some archeologists think that Caddoan-speaking groups spread westward across Oklahoma, north Texas including the Panhandle, and Kansas, as far as the eastern foothills of the Rocky Mountains in what is today northeastern New Mexico and southeastern Colorado. Journal of Northeast Texas Archaeology, Volume 29 K. Caddoan Interaction in the Neches Valley, Texas. Reprints in Anthropology, No. Journal of Northeast Texas Archaeology, Vol.

Middle Caddoan period sites (estimated to date from ca. A.D. /; in the Middle Red River Valley of Northeast Texas appear to have cultural affiliation with the Sanders phase/focus. Oct 17,  · This newspaper is part of the collection entitled: Texas Digital Newspaper Program and was provided to The Portal to Texas History by the Dolph Briscoe Center for American History. View a full description of this newspaper. Caddoan definition, a family of North American Indian languages spoken in the upper Missouri valley in North Dakota, in the Platte valley in Nebraska, in southwestern Arkansas, and in neighboring parts of Oklahoma, Texas, and Louisiana. See more. Courtesy of the Caddoan Visual Archive and Collection of the Caddo Heritage Museum Courtesy of Texas Archeological Research Laboratory, University of Texas at Austin Courtesy of Texas Archeological Research Laboratory, University of Texas at Austin Teran map , original in Archivo General de Seville The Caddo Where Do We Get Our Information?