3 edition of Navaho and Ute peyotism found in the catalog.
Navaho and Ute peyotism
David Friend Aberle
|Statement||by David F. Aberle and Omer C. Stewart. Boulder,Colo. University of Colorado Press, 1957.|
|Series||University of Colorado studies -- no.6|
|Contributions||Stewart, Omer Call, 1908-|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||129|
Navaho and Ute Peyotism: A Chronological and Distributional Study. University of Colorado Press. Aberle, David (). Chahar and Dagor Mongol Bureaucratic Administration: HRAF Press. Aberle, David (). The Peyote Religion Among the Navaho. Aldine Publishing Co.. Aberle, David (). A Plan for Navajo Economic Development. US mater: Harvard University Columbia University. Book Reviews The Peyote Religion Among the Navaho is a more comprehensive digest and interpretation of mate-rials that Aberle, in collaboration with Omer Stew-art, presented in a study of Navaho-Ute peyotism (). The work is addressed to a wide audience, including Indians, missionaries, traders, physicians.
Edition. INSTITUTION Navajo Tribe, Window Rock, Ariz. DEPORT NO RR-2 PUB DATE. 69 NOTE p. EDRS PRICE DESCRIPTORS. IDENTIFIERS. ABSTRACT. EDRS Price MF-$ HC-$ *American Indian Culture, *American Indians, *Bibliographies, *Historical Reviews, *History *Navajos. Approximately 5, references oriented to theFile Size: 9MB. R. L. BERGMAN reports on the Navajo use of the mescaline-containing cactus peyote. He claims that their reactions to the ritual intake of peyote are beneficial and sometimes therapeutic, due to the cultural values and collective expectations which give positive meaning to the use of : W.G. Jilek.
The other extended works on peyotism include works by Aberle and Stewart on Navaho and Ute peyotism, Stewart on Washo-Northern Paiute, Slotkin and McAl-lester on Menomini, McAllester on peyote music, and the Spindlers on the place of peyotism in Menomini acculturation. These studies will be discussed below. Omer C. Stewart; Omer C. Stewart (primary author only) Author division. Omer C. Stewart is currently considered a "single author." If one or more works are by a distinct, homonymous authors, go ahead and split the author. Includes. Omer C. Stewart is composed of 3 names. You can examine and separate out names. Combine with.
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Navaho and Ute Peyotism: A Chronological and Distributional Study [Aberle, David F., Stewart, Omer C.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Navaho and Ute Peyotism: A Chronological and Distributional StudyWritten: 23 Feb, Additional Physical Format: Online version: Aberle, David Friend, Navaho and Ute peyotism.
Boulder, Colo.: University of Colorado Press, University of Colorado Studies, Series in Anthropology, No. 6, Navaho and Ute Peyotism: A Chronological and Distributional Study Pamphlet – January 1, See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price New from Used from Pamphlet, January 1, Manufacturer: The University of Colorado Press. Get this from a library. Navaho and Ute peyotism: a chronological and distributional study. [David F Aberle; Omer Call Stewart]. Navaho and Ute Peyotism by David F Aberle,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
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"David F. Aberles book on Navajo peyotism is by far the most comprehensive and complete of any on a North American tribe, and the Navajo nation is the largest in the United States.
He discusses the specific politico-economic context and the crisis in the longtime struggle, and traces in detail the conflict of the traditional and the new religion."4/5(2).
Navaho and Ute Peyotism: A Chronological and Distributional Study. University of Colorado Press. Aberle, David ().
Chahar and Dagor Mongol Bureaucratic Administration: HRAF Press. Aberle, David (). The Peyote Religion Among the Navaho. Aldine Publishing Co. Aberle, David (). A Plan for Navajo Economic Development. US : David Friend Aberle, Novem. "David F. Aberle's book on Navajo peyotism is by far the most comprehensive and complete of any on a North American tribe, and the Navajo nation is the largest in the United States.
He discusses the specific politico-economic context and the crisis in the longtime struggle, and traces in detail the conflict of the traditional and the new religion.".
Ute. Navajo. Spanish. Other. The Historic Period: Late A.D. s to Mids Overview. It is hard to imagine a period of more dramatic change than the one that began in the era of Spanish colonialism and ended with the rise of the United States as a global power.
As the land that encompassed the Mesa Verde region passed from Spanish to. The Native American Church (NAC), also known as Peyotism and Peyote Religion, is a Native American religion that teaches a combination of traditional Native American beliefs and Christianity, with sacramental use of the entheogen peyote.
The religion originated in the Oklahoma Territory () in the late nineteenth century, after peyote was introduced to the southern Great Plains from Founder: Quanah Parker.
Ute and Aberle on the Navaho can command the massive and authoritative detail that has gone into the documentation of this spread of peyotism from Ute to Navaho; and few field studies of any kind are so well pinned down to names, places, and dates. This richness of the data makes them valuable for later “problem oriented” studiesAuthor: Mischa Titiev.
Stewart writes mainly about the history and actual ceremonies of Ute peyotism and Washo-Northern Paiute peyotism. Aberle writes detailing the move of peyotism to the Navaho as well as research about peyotism in the present-day Navaho tribe.
Stewart, Omer C. Peyote Religion: A History. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ABERLE & STEWART, Omer C. NAVAHO & UTE PEYOTISM: A CHRONOLOGICAL & DISTRIBUTIONAL STUDY. Boulder: U. Colorado Press, pp, ptd. wraps. *** 1st Ed., stamped "Compliments of the Author." Two of the most important peyote anthropologists trace the transmission of the cult from the Dakota to the Ute to the Navaho.
Newspaper Rock is one of the finest examples of rock art in the Southwest. This stone "bulletin board" has over distinct petroglyphs carved by the ancients more than years ago.
This BLM-administered site is on Hwy accessible from US near Canyonlands National Park. Edge of. This is an extremely thorough ethnographic source, concerned with the origins, development, and social functions of the peyote cult (Native American Church) among the Navajo.
The author, who participated in the cult by eating peyote numerous times, attempts to explain membership vs. non-membership in it according to a 'theory of relative deprivation.' The relationship of membership to 'wealth. David F. Aberle and Omer C.
Stewart, Navaho and Ute Peyotism: A Chronological and Distributional Study, University of Colorado Studies, Series in Anthropology, No. 6, 6. In the County Court in and for the City and County of Denver and State of Colorado, Criminal Action No.The People v. Navaho and Ute peyotism; a chronological and distributional study, (Boulder, University of Colorado Press, ), by David F.
Aberle and Omer Call Stewart (page images at HathiTrust) The meaning of the Ute "war" / (Philadelphia: Indian Rights Association, ), by. This is a very beautifully produced, and quite rare, original first edition of the great history in art of the Native American Navajo Indian People, W THE TWO CAME TO THEIR FATHER, A NAVAHO WAR.
Navaho and Ute peyotism; a chronological and distributional study, (Boulder, University of Colorado Press, ), by David F. Aberle and Omer Call Stewart (page images at HathiTrust) A Navajo life saving station. (New York: National Indian Association, ), by National Indian Association (page images at HathiTrust) A Navajo life saving.Navaho and Ute Peyotism: A Chronological and Distributional Study: Abert, James William () Report of the Secretary of War, communicating, in Answer to a resolution of the Senate, a report and map of the examination of New Mexico.
30th Congress, 1st Session, Senate Executive Document No. Abrams Jr, H Leon.When one thinks of a witch, the image of an archetypal elderly woman may come to mind, with a pointed hat and flying broomstick. To most, this image is hardly frightening, but the idea of witches in Navajo culture may paint a more bone-chilling (literally) picture – .