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Showing 1 to 15 of 59 results Save | Export
Weewish Tree, 1979
Photograph and short description of Wendell Chino, leader and spokesman of the Mescalero Apache Indian Nation of New Mexico. (DS)
Descriptors: Adults, American Indian Reservations, American Indians, Biographies
Simpson, Thomas K. – La Confluencia, 1979
Second in a 3-part series of case studies tracing the impact of the "Anglo revolution" on New Mexico, this article traces the effect of the "Anglo revolution" in the history of New Mexico's vast Maxwell Land Grant, which involves property ownership and property law. (Editor/NQ)
Descriptors: Anglo Americans, Conflict Resolution, Culture Conflict, Historical Reviews
Peer reviewed Peer reviewed
Rada, Stephen E. – Journalism Quarterly, 1979
Discusses and draws lessons from the failure of KIPC-FM, the radio station of the All Indian Pueblo Council (AIPC) in Albuquerque, New Mexico, which operated from January 1976 to September 1977. (GT)
Descriptors: American Indians, Failure, Federal Regulation, Financial Problems
Roberts, Shelley – 2001
Nortenos, or Hispanos, are Spanish-heritage residents of northern New Mexico whose ancestors settled in the region in the 17th and 18th centuries and were long isolated from the U.S. mainstream. The ebb and flow of cultural crosscurrents in northern New Mexico add richness and complexity to educational issues faced by the Norteno community. This…
Descriptors: Biculturalism, Bilingual Education, Cultural Maintenance, Culture Conflict
Arellano, Anselmo F., Ed. – 1978
The 1977-1978 ethnic heritage project of the Chama Valley (New Mexico) Public Schools involved teachers and students in a search for and recognition of the contributions of Indo-Hispanos of the area to the history of New Mexico and the culture and society of America. The resulting collection of historical, cultural, and folklore materials presents…
Descriptors: Area Studies, Citizen Participation, Cultural Awareness, Cultural Background
Hobson, Geary – La Confluencia, 1979
In the past, American Indians were drawn to the Southwest for essentially the same economic reasons as other people. Today, most of the nearly 40,000 out-of-state Indians residing in New Mexico came for much the same reasons--employment, education, and health opportunities. (NQ)
Descriptors: American Indians, Cultural Exchange, Immigrants, Relocation
Grinde, Donald, Jr. – Wassaja, The Indian Historian, 1980
The article details the events leading up to and highlighting the 1680 revolt of the Pueblo Indians of New Mexico against the Spanish oppressors, also called Pope's Revolt in memory of the Indian who resisted conforming to Spanish or Roman Catholic ways and later organized and led the revolution. (SB)
Descriptors: American Indian Culture, American Indians, Religious Differences, Revolution
Peer reviewed Peer reviewed
Good, Deborah A. – Art Therapy: Journal of the American Art Therapy Association, 1993
Traces historical roots of creation of first art therapy licensure bill to be written and entered into state legislative system. Explains concept development, writing of legislation, how bill was introduced, transformation and evolution to omnibus bill, and factors pertinent to passing of legislation during 1993 New Mexico Legislative Session.…
Descriptors: Art Therapy, Certification, History, Standards
Peer reviewed Peer reviewed
Magnaghi, Russell M. – Great Plains Quarterly, 1990
In the 1700s, the Spaniards of New Mexico ransomed captive Plains Indians enslaved by other tribes, named them "genizaros," and absorbed them into Pueblo-Spanish society. After working off their ransoms, the genizaros became farmers or craftsmen and served as defenders against and traders with Indians. Contains 55 references. (SV)
Descriptors: Acculturation, American Indian History, American Indians, Intergroup Relations
Simpson, Thomas K. – La Confluencia, 1979
The "Navajo Mine" is a section of the Navajo Reservation in New Mexico containing highly valuable coal deposits to which the Navajo have in fact given up their title through long-term lease agreements with an Anglo corporation. This article applies the idea of the "Anglo" revolution to the Navajo Mine. (NQ)
Descriptors: American Indian Reservations, American Indians, Culture Conflict, Economic Development
Ortiz, Roxanne Dunbar – 1980
Focusing on land tenure patterns from 1860 to 1980, this study is a chronological socioeconomic interpretation of the history of northern New Mexico. Chapter One describes the development of the Pueblo Indian land use system prior to colonization. Chapter Two deals with the first colonial period (1598-1693) of land tenure in northern New Mexico.…
Descriptors: Agriculture, American Indians, Colonialism, Culture Conflict
Peer reviewed Peer reviewed
Getz, Lynne Marie – Teachers College Record, 1992
In the 1930s, educational leaders in New Mexico turned to the General Education Board (originally created to assist southern African-American students) for philanthropic aid, envisioning reforms geared to the needs of Hispanic students. The board's sponsorship allowed great latitude to some very innovative educators who were sensitive to cultural…
Descriptors: Cultural Pluralism, Educational Change, Educational Finance, Elementary Secondary Education
Vickerman, Kathrine D. – 2001
This document presents the history of the last five years (1996-2000) of the Mountain Plains Adult Education Association (MPAEA) through summaries and photos of the yearly conferences held between 1996 and 2000. The MPAEA, which includes adult education leaders from the states of Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, and Wyoming,…
Descriptors: Adult Basic Education, Adult Education, Awards, Educational History
Peer reviewed Peer reviewed
Bodine, John J. – American Indian Quarterly, 1988
Describes the Blue Lake Ceremony of the Taos Pueblo Indians of New Mexico. Reproduces the 1906 account of the ceremony by anthropologist Matilda Coxe Stevenson and notes modern verification and change. Discusses the importance of this annual August pilgrimage and initiation rite to the preservation of Taos culture. (SV)
Descriptors: American Indian Culture, American Indian History, American Indians, Anthropology
Peer reviewed Peer reviewed
Willard, William – WICAZO SA Review, 1988
Examines work of author D.H. Lawrence and John Collier, later Bureau of Indian Affairs Commissioner, during 1920s when they stayed as Mabel Dodge Luhan's guests in Taos, New Mexico. Examines their perceptions of Pueblo Indian culture, federal-Indian relationship, and Indian influences on Lawrence's and Collier's work. (TES)
Descriptors: American Indian Culture, American Indian History, American Indian Studies, Federal Indian Relationship
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