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The majority of Indigenous American tribes maintained their hunting grounds and agricultural lands for use of the entire tribe.

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Their ancestors ensured the survival of the Pilgrims in New England, and lived to regret it.

Now, contemporary Wampanoag people are asserting in their Native tongue, Âs Nutayuneân—We Still Live Here.

My Grandmother Told Me We Have Indian Blood: Memory, Heritage and Native American Identity In this revealing history of Cherokee migration and resettlement, "The Cherokee Diaspora", Gregory Smithers uncovers the origins of the Cherokee diaspora and explores how communities and individuals have negotiated their Cherokee identities, even when geographically removed from the Cherokee Nation.

(Library of Congress) We Still Live Here | Âs Nutayuneân This film tells a remarkable story of language recovery and cultural revival by the Wampanoag of Southeastern Massachusetts.

Since the end of the 15th century, the migration of Europeans to the Americas has led to centuries of population, cultural, and agricultural transfer and adjustment between Old and New World societies, a process known as the Columbian exchange.

Most Native American groups had historically preserved their histories by oral traditions and artwork, which has resulted in the first written sources on the conflict being authored by Europeans.

Free tickets are available at (National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution) Storybook Reading & Hands-On Activity for American Indian Heritage Month Celebrate American Indian Heritage Month and our national mammal, the bison!

Listen to A Creation Story: Tatanka and the Lakota People, illustrated by Donald F. Learn about the bison and the important relationship it has with Native people of the Great Plains. (National Museum of the American Indian, New York, NY) A Celebration of Northwest Coast Dance West Coast First Nations mask-dancing group Git Hayetsk (People of the Copper Shield) and Tsimshian dancers Lepquinm Gumilgit Gagoadim (Our Own Dance in Our Hearts) use humor and theatrical dance to introduce indigenous lifeways of the Northwest Coast.

A pile of stones heaped up as a landmark." Stone piles, heaps or mounds are alternate names for cairns.

Cairns have served to memorialize people, locations or events.

Cairns occur in many styles and sizes, and undoubtedly were built for a number of different reasons, only some of which we can comprehend today. In several instances, we have early written accounts by Americans who witnessed Algonquians building cairns.