ERIC Number: ED173019
Record Type: RIE
Publication Date: 1979-May-23
Reference Count: 0
This Proud Land, A Unit in Native American Studies.
Noe, Sally W.; Wright, Gregory, Ed.
The American Indians of the Southwest--their history and culture from ancient to modern times--are the focal point of this resource manual based on an American history course developed at Gallup High School, Gallup, New Mexico. The course covers ancient culture and migrations of the Indian tribes now inhabiting New Mexico and the coming of Spanish explorers and Anglo settlers; it concludes with the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. This guide includes an outline for the two-semester course, performance objectives for students, maps, charts, sample tests and study guides, chronologies, and two detailed units of study titled "Navajo Clan System and Distribution" and "Migratory Distribution". Brief background is provided on southwestern geology and physical geography; on cultural differences and similarities among the Anasazi, Hohokan, and Mogollon-Mimbres cultures from which modern tribes descent; and on the history and culture of Pueblos, Zunis, and Apaches--especially the "apaches de nabahu", the Navajos. A bibliography of 55 entries directs the reader to in-depth information on various aspects of Southwest history. (JH)
Descriptors: American Indian Culture, American Indians, Ancient History, Anthropology, Cultural Activities, Cultural Background, Cultural Differences, Curriculum Guides, Ethnology, Geology, Grade 11, Grade 12, Instructional Materials, Lesson Plans, Map Skills, Migration Patterns, Physical Geography, Secondary Education, Social Studies, Tribes, United States History, Units of Study, Visual Aids
Publication Type: Guides - Classroom - Learner; Guides - Classroom - Teacher
Education Level: N/A
Authoring Institution: New Mexico State Dept. of Education, Santa Fe.
Identifiers: American Indian History; Apache (Tribe); Navajo (Nation); New Mexico (Gallup); Pueblo (People); United States (Southwest); Zuni (Pueblo)
Note: Guide prepared in collaboration with the New Mexico Council for the Social Studies; Best copy available