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The Yup'ik Eskimos: As described in the travel journals and ethnographic accounts of John and Edith Kilbuck who served with the Alaska mission of the Moravian church, 1886-1900 (Alaska history) ePub download

by Ann Fienup-Riordan,John Kilbuck

  • Author: Ann Fienup-Riordan,John Kilbuck
  • ISBN: 0919642179
  • ISBN13: 978-0919642171
  • ePub: 1197 kb | FB2: 1905 kb
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Limestone Press; 1st Edition edition (1988)
  • Pages: 527
  • Rating: 4.4/5
  • Votes: 975
  • Format: azw doc lit docx
The Yup'ik Eskimos: As described in the travel journals and ethnographic accounts of John and Edith Kilbuck who served with the Alaska mission of the Moravian church, 1886-1900 (Alaska history) ePub download

Grey Hardback, Gilt Title, Fine, no DJ, 1st ed227 p. 30 Photo plts, Map . Blue Hardback, Silver Title, VG no DJ, 1st ed.

The Limestone Press, Kingston, Ontario. Fienup-Riordan, Ann. (1990). Eskimo Essays: Yup'ik Lives and How We See Them. It also traveled to the University of Alaska Museum, Fairbanks, and Alaska State Museum, Juneau, the National Museum of the American Indian, New York, Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History, Washington, . and ending at the Seattle (Wash. Yuungnaqpiallerput (The Way We Genuinely Live): Masterworks of Yupik Science and Survival.

John H. Kilbuck was the first Lenape to be ordained as a Moravian minister.

large bundle of wild parsnip stalks in the qasgiq, they performed a different collective.

church, 1886-1900 (Kilbuck i Fienup-Riordan, 1988). The Dance Festivals of the Alaskan Eskimo (Hawkes, 1914), made by Ernest. William Hawkes who was an anthropologist. large bundle of wild parsnip stalks in the qasgiq, they performed a different collective.

John Kilbuck was born in 1861. His education was directed by Moravians from primary school through theo-logical seminary, and, in 1884, he became the first Dela-ware Indian to receive ordination into the Moravian Church. Fienup-Riordan, after all, is attempting to deconstruct the history of a complex process through her analysis of text.

Alaska, Kuskokwim River Valley.

Published 1988 by Limestone Press in Kingston, On. Canada. Alaska, Kuskokwim River Valley.

Alaska Historical Society, Alaska History Award, 1988; named Alaska Historian of the Year, 1991; named .

Alaska Historical Society, Alaska History Award, 1988; named Alaska Historian of the Year, 1991; named Alaska Humanist of the Year, Alaska Humanities Forum, 1991. WRITINGS: Maraiurivik Nunakauiami: The History and Development of Pottery at Toksook Bay, Alaska Humanities Forum (Anchorage, AK), 1975. Eskimo Essays: Yup'ik Lives and How We See Them, Rutgers University Press (New Brunswick, NJ), 1990.

Songs about Kilbuck: The Hamlet of Kilbuck by The Creaking Tree String Quartet .

Songs about Kilbuck: The Hamlet of Kilbuck by The Creaking Tree String Quartet from the Album The Soundtrack. Birds of the Kilbuck and Auklun Mountain Region, Alaska North America Fauna Number 76 by Margaret . Douglas N. Weir & Matthew H. Dick Peterson (1991) by John Kilbuck (1988). Kilbuck Mountains harlequin duck breeding pair survey by John R Morgart (1998).

Alaska History Eskimo Essays introduces the reader to important aspects of the ideology and practice of the Yup'ik Eskimos o. Wise Words of the Yup'ik People: We Talk to You because We Love You. Ann Fienup-Riordan. More).

The Real People and t. .by Ann Fienup-Riordan.

The Kilbucks went to Alaska as part of the first group of missionaries, establishing a mission at what became Bethel. They spent their adult lives in southwestern Alaska as missionaries and teachers among the Yup'ik people. In 1896, they were joined by Edith's younger brother Joseph H. Romig and his wife Ella. The Kilbucks were perhaps the most influential missionaries during the period around 1900. They quickly learned the Yup'ik language. John developed his missionary work based on existing Yup'ik villages, rather than establishing separate mission stations, as had been done by Moravian missionaries in Greenland and Labrador. He adopted Yup'ik as the language of the Moravian Church in Alaska, a policy which continues to the present in Yup'ik-speaking areas. (wikipedia)
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