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Books with title Native American Powwows

  • Native Americans:

    Terri Raymond

    (CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, Dec. 4, 2014)
    If your child is struggling with social science, then this book is for you; the short book covers the topic and also contains 10 discussion questions, 10 activities, and 20 quiz style questions. This subject comes from the book β€œThird Grade Social Science (For Homeschool or Extra Practice)”; it more thoroughly covers more Third grade topics to help your child get a better understanding of Third grade social science. If you purchased that book, or plan to purchase that book, do not purchase this, as the activities are the same.
  • Native American ABCs

    Lisa Lechowicz and Colten Lechowicz

    Hardcover (Mascot Books, Nov. 7, 2017)
    This book is dedicated to the Native American culture and the native children who are its future. One dollar from the proceeds of each book sold will be donated to the Rosebud Elementary School in Rosebud, South Dakota. Rosebud Elementary serves 300 students, 98% of which are Native American. 100% of the students come from low-income families. We applaud the work of the staff at this school and are pleased that our donations will help them obtain the resources they need to ensure strong educational opportunities for their students.
  • Native Americans

    Andrew Haslam

    Paperback (Cooper Square Publishing Llc, May 1, 2000)
    Children reach a deeper understanding of historical peoples by participating in the activities that shaped their lives. This hands-on series lets them discover history with projects, facts, photographs, costumes, and maps. Tested projects reinforce traditional lessons and research. A powerful, graphic style combines with informative, sensitive text.
  • Native Americans

    Joe Fullman

    Hardcover (QEB Publishing, July 1, 2009)
    Find out what the ancient Chinese liked for their dinner, how the Aztecs used to write and what the Romans used to wear in this innovative series.
  • Native Americans

    Judith Simpson, Lorann S. A. Pendleton, David Hurst Thomas, Helen Halliday

    Hardcover (Time Life Education, Oct. 1, 1995)
    Offers an overview of the history and culture of the North American Indians, and looks at their interactions with white settlers
  • Native Americans

    Jill Norris

    Paperback (Evan-Moor Corp, April 1, 1996)
    Long before Columbus came, they lived and thrived throughout the land. This cross-curricular unit teaches that the term "Native Americans" represents a diverse group. There are many different tribes and nations and each has its own unique traditions. It also shows that Native Americans are members of our modern, contemporary society. We study their past to understand their rich traditions. The unit begins with the classroom environment, providing a chart for learning the traditions of Native Americans from six different geographic regions of North America. Topics and activities explored include: The First Americans (a history), Map of Native American Groups, North Americans of the Northeastern Woodlands, Northeastern Natives (writing exercise), Wampum Math, My Wampum Patterns, An Iroquois False Face Mask (craft project), The Bowl Game, Native Americans of the Southeastern Woodlands, Southeastern Natives (writing exercise), Making a Gorget (craft project), The Hand Game, Making a Pouch, Pouch Pattern, Native Americans of the Plains, Plains Natives (writing exercise), The Talking Stick (craft project), Using Your Class Talking Stick, A Sioux Lunch Bag, Sioux Parfleche Pattern, Traveling with a Travois, Picture Writing, Native Americans of the Southwest, Southwest Natives (writing exercise), Good Luck Charms (craft project), Navajo Skin Bags, Coil Pots (make your own kitchen clay), a Corn Husk Shuttle, Native Americans of the Northwest Caost, Northwest Natives (writing exercise), a Whale Rattle (craft project), Whale Rattle Pattern, Totem Poles, Burden Baskets, Native Americans of the Far North, Natives of the Far North (writing exercise), Dream Catchers (craft project), Shinny (an outdoor game), the Story Tellers, My Story Planner, and Depending on Natural Resources (writing exercise). Also features a full-color, two-sided pull-out poster about The Beginnings of Stories on one side and Recipes on the other. Teaching suggestions provided. Includes bibliography, and complete step-by-step instructions for all activities. All pages are reproducible and perforated for easy removal.
  • Native Americans

    Gallimard Jeunesse, Ute Fuhr, Raoul Sautai

    Hardcover (Scholastic, March 1, 1998)
    A history of the rich variety of Native American lifestyles and cultures--including how their lives were changed when the European settlers arrived--is presented in marvelous drawings and brief, concise text.
  • Native Americans

    Jay Miller

    Paperback (Childrens Pr, Jan. 1, 1994)
    Describes the culture, leadership, and structure of various tribes of Native Americans.
  • I Am Native American

    Ana Sage, Liza Stuart

    Library Binding (Powerkids Pr, Aug. 1, 1998)
    Book by Sage, Ana, Sage, A.
  • Wow! Native Americans!

    Elke Sundermann

    This book is written for young readers to learn about Native Americans in the U.S. With a large font and color photos, your young ones will enjoy learning!
  • Native Americans

    Pat Perrin

    Paperback (History Compass, Jan. 1, 1970)
    Explore tribal creation myths, family life, relocation to reservations, and great Native American leaders through oral histories and written and graphic documents.
  • Native Americans

    Judith Simpson

    Hardcover (Barnes & Noble Books, Jan. 1, 2003)
    People first came to the continent of North America during the Ice Age. Some settled in the bleak lands of the Arctic, while others walked south as far as California and Florida. They formed different tribes with their own languages, customs and ceremonies. Native Americans is the story of these people - from the hunters and warriors who speared woolly mammoths and long-horned bison, to the farmers and foragers who searched for food in the mountains and on the coast. They depended on the land for everything: for wild plants to use in healing rituals; and for materials to make and decorate clothes, masks and costumes, and to build dwellings and boats. Many Native Americans believed that the sky, earth, plants, animals and rivers had powerful spirits. Some told stories of mythical creatures that formed the world and brought good harvests. They danced, sang and prayed to the spirits and had solemn pipe-smoking rituals and powwows to ask the spirits for a successful hunt or to bring peace to warring tribes. When Columbus came to the New World, life changed for the Native Americans. The new settlers often took land by force, and herded the people o