Body tattooing was common to both genders. The Winnebago’s named themselves the Ho-chunk. The Ho-Chunks are originally from the Illinois and Wisconsin by the Great Lakes. In the 19th century the U.S. government forced the Winnebago and Ho-chunk tribes to move their reservations west of Wisconsin to Minnesota, North Dakota and finally in Nebraska. Through these moves, many tribe members returned to previous homes.
Kickapoo Indians used to live in the lower parts of Wisconsin but later lived in the southern parts of Illinois and Indiana, which were among lands detained by Illinois and Miami, according to the Catholic Encyclopedia. Because they were undeveloped and agricultural, they took many journeys near the country's longest river, the Mississippi, to hunt down wild and tame creatures. Hunting, they used many earthly tools that they shaped themselves such as bows, arrows, and spears. Also, because they were agricultural they ate staple food such as corn. As they, the Kickapoo Indians, became more known, they were known as travelers and for their daring or risk-taking character.
The Amish Becky Cline ANT 101 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology Mitra Ronki December 5, 2011 The Old Order Amish Mennonites is from the North America these people are Germanic. The Anabaptist group has been persisted from their beliefs for more than three centuries they are the Amish, the Mennonites and the Hutterites. They believe in baptism and pacifism, they stayed with a strict religious community. Later on the Amish had migrated from several countries to America. The first migration started in 1727 to 1790, there was about five hundred Amish that settled in the Pennsylvania area.
The first peoples of the Arctic lived in communities of 50 - 150 people. Their food obtaining methods differed greatly as well. The Paleolithic people were hunters, gatherers and farmers. The people of the great lakes hunted prey in the lakes. The first people of the Arctic, hunted walrus and eat dogs when they went hungry, they also hunter caribou and fish in small groups.
Their tribes were subdivided into bands, interrelated groups, and these bands had their own governing councils and decision making processes. The Plains Indians practiced a nature religion and had typical male and female roles within each band. The Plains Indians hunted buffalo on small horses; they moved from place to place, following the buffalo
(Nowak & Laird, 2010, 3.7) While bilateral descents are relationship passed through both mother and father. Most forager societies like the San, used the bilateral kinship just as we do in the United States. “Nearly 70% of all forager have a bilateral descent.” (Nowak & Laird, 2010, 3.7) Therefore, if resources become low in a community, the San will relocate with another band with a relative. Using this kinship system a San has the ability to find a relative in almost any band they visit. The San culture is to survive off the land.
To me it’s a past time, an adrenalin rush, as well as a way to put extra food on the table. Deer hunting is a way to get in touch with true nature; it has been a way for people to provide food for their families for hundreds of years. Also deer are magnificent creatures and it’s amazing that they can be found all over the world. The cave drawings in the Chauvet Cave show a couple of horses looking in one direction and below the horses two rhinos fighting. They might have drawn rhinos because they are powerful animals and horses because they where a way of travel.
San Tribe and their Kinship System Valery Taylor ANT 101 Prof. Melissa Kirkendall March 27, 2012 San Tribe and their Kinship System One of the historical tribes of Southern Africa, is the San society who have lived for a long time on a land that spans across Zimbabwe, Botswana, Namibia and Angola. San people, are a foraging tribe in Africa, they are band society made up of the nuclear family and extended family. Band society such as the San survive by going where there is numerous amount of food and water. The San people divide their labor between gender just like many other foraging bands. The women care for their children and forge for vegetation and men hunt and provide other skills.
Mbuti People Beliefs and values Gender relations Kinship The Mbuti people live in north/northeast portion of the Democratic Republic of the Congo region of Africa. They stay in bands or villages raging from 15 to 60 people. They are know as the people of the trees. They are also called Pygmies. They are foraging communities always searching for food and water.
Traditionally, bragging was believed to tempt the animals to avoid that hunter and anyone who hunts with him and will potentially deprive the family and community in which they live from food. The men of the Inuit people were the hunters for their meat supply which was their main source of food. The Inuit men did most of the work like hunting and building. The women cooked, sewed, made fishing nets, and took care of the children. The women also made roofs for the houses by tanning hides and harvested food and preserved it.