|Digital ID: cph 3c23167. Source: b&w film copy neg. Reproduction Number: LC-USZ62-123167 (b&w film copy neg.). Repository: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA. Retrieve unedited JPEG version (149 kilobytes)|
TITLE: Calling a moose on a birch-bark trumpet;--Cree. CALL NUMBER: LOT 12324
MEDIUM: 1 photographic print. CREATED, PUBLISHED: c1927. CREATOR: Curtis, Edward S., 1868-1952, photographer. NOTES:
J295121 U.S. Copyright Office. Edward S. Curtis Collection (Library of Congress). Published in: The North American Indian / Edward S. Curtis. [Seattle, Wash.] : Edward S. Curtis, 1907-30, v. 18, p. 16.
REPOSITORY: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA. DIGITAL ID: (b&w film copy neg.) cph 3c23167 hdl.loc.gov/cph.3c23167. CONTROL #: 99404777
Cree From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Cree are an indigenous people of North America who occupy an area from the Rocky Mountains to the Atlantic Ocean in both Canada and the United States. They now constitute the largest group of First Nations people in Canada and are referred to as Native Americans in the United States. The Cree language is an Algonquian language and was once the most widely spoken in northern North America. Currently, however, not all Crees speak Cree fluently and English is more commonly used in Cree communities in the United States, Western Canada and Ontario. In Quebec, however, almost all Crees speak fluent Cree; English and French are nevertheless used in the work place, public administration, and for external relations.
Skilled buffalo hunters and horsemen, the Cree were allied to the Assiniboine of the Sioux before encountering English and French settlers in the 16th century.
Presently, the remaining Cree in the United States live on the Rocky Boy Indian Reservation which is shared with the Chippewa.
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article, Cree
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