3 edition of The Timucua Indians of Florida found in the catalog.
The Timucua Indians of Florida
by Florida Division of Historical Resources
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
The Timucua were Christianized by Spanish Franciscans toward the close of the 16th century and brought to a high degree of civilization until the destruction of the missions about the year (see Timucuan Family). The remnant of the tribe at first took refuge at St. Augustine, and was afterward established in a new settlement called Pueblo. The native language of most of Northern Florida in the Spanish colonial period was Timucua, and Franciscans began to study this language and teach native people reading and writing at the end of the sixteenth century. Two books published in Timucua in are the oldest written materials in an indigenous language of the present-day U.S.
A Short History of Florida. The Calusa: "The Shell Indians" The Timucua; The Tocobaga Indians of Tampa Bay; The Tequesta Indians of Biscayne Bay; The Apalachee of Tallahassee: "Mission Indians" Ponce de León: Florida's First Spanish Explorer; The Misadventures of Pánfilo de Narváez and Nunez de Cabeza de Vaca. A History of the Timucua Indians and Missions Object Name: Book Summary: A history of the Timucua Indians and Missions during the first half of the 18th century. Examines contacts with various European groups and gives detailed presentation of the Timucua under the mission regimes. Object ID: .
The rival European nations relied on Indian allies to fight their colonial wars. The English allied tribes, the Creek, Catawba, and Yuchi, killed and enslaved the Timucua who were associated with the Spanish. By the end of the French and Indian war and the acquisition of Florida by Britain in there were perhaps remaining. History History The Tribe has a proud history, which predates Columbus. The Miccosukee Indians were originally part of the Creek Nation, and then migrated to Florida before it became part of the United States. During the Indian Wars of the s, most of the Miccosukee were removed to the West, but about , mostly Mikasuki-speaking Home Read More».
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This is the story of the Timucua, an American Indian people who thrived for centuries in the southeast portion of what is now the United States of America. Timucua groups lived in Northern Florida and Southern Georgia, a region occupied by native people for thirteen millennia.5/5(5).
The Timucua are the only native people of Florida whose language survives in literature in sufficient quality and quantity to permit significant study. Relying on previously unused documents, this account of the Timucua traces their experience from first contact with Europeans to their exile to Cuba in and their final by: Long before Mickey Mouse moved to Florida, the state was populated by the Timucua, a tribe of Native Americans who lived in the southeastern United States for more than 1, years.
Written for kids--and their teachers and parents--who want to explore the Timucuan culture, this illustrated and interactive book leads readers on a detective’s quest through 16th-century Florida.
It is the first study of the Timucua-speakers of Florida that encompasses the entire span of their historic-period experiences, covering the time between the landing of Ponce de Leon in to the withdrawal of the last Timucua to Cuba in While broad, Hann's book is replete with details of the Timucua's mission history.
The Beginning --Paleoindians --Archaic Period Cultures --East Florida --St Johns I Culture, BC to AD --St Johns II Culture, AD --Southeast Georgia and Northeast Florida --North Peninsular Florida and Southern Georgia --Alachua Culture, AD --Suwannee Valley Culture, AD --Who Were the Timucua.
Jerald T. Milanich is Curator in Archaeology at the Florida Museum of Natural History and Professor of Anthropology at the University of Florida. His ten previous books include Florida Archaeology (), The Early Prehistoric Southeast (Garland, ) and First Encounters: Spanish Explorations in the Caribbean and the United States, ().).
With the exception of a year's post Reviews: 1. In this first volume, Worth provides a detailed picture of the Timucuan peoples of northern Florida and southern Georgia immediately prior to Reviews: 1.
The Timucua Indians were among the native American groups who lived in Florida during the period of European colonization. Beginning in the s the Timucua were organized into mission villages by Spanish Franciscan priests who brought Catholicism to the native people.
The Timucua practiced agriculture for much of their food, but also hunted and gathered. They worshipped primarily the sun and the moon, but they had other gods of importance.
When Europeans first arrived in Florida in the s, the Timucua occupied o square miles of land and their population was likely aboutArchaeology of Precolumbian Florida. Gainesville, Florida: University Press of Florida. ISBN Milanich, Jerald T. () Florida Indians and the Invasion from Europe.
University Press of Florida. ISBN ; Milanich, Jerald T. () "Early Groups of Central and South Florida". Timucua & Yemassee Timucua Books Covington, James W. "The Yemassee Indians in Florida.". Milanich, Jerald T. (b) Florida Indians from Ancient Times to the Present. The University Press of Florida.
ISBN Milanich, Jerald (). The Timucua. Wiley-Blackwell. ISBN ; Milanich, Jerald T. () "The Timucua Indians of Northern Florida and Southern Georgia". in. "Author is the premier historian of Native American groups that lived in Florida during period of European colonization.
This work - a solid, ground-breaking, in-depth study of the Timucua - is as scholarly and illuminating as his previous works"--Handbook of Latin American Studies, v.
(not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. The Timucua Indians -- A Native American Detective Story (UPF Young Readers Library) by Kelley G.
Weitzel | out of 5 stars 3. Paperback. $$ $$ Get it as soon as Tue, Jul 7. Only 13 left in stock (more on the way).
More Buying Choices. A four-time winner of the Florida Historical Society’s prize for best book in Florida history, Prof. Hann’s works include Apalachee: The Land between the Rivers (), Missions to the Calusa (), A History of the Timucua Indians and Missions (), Indians of Central and South Florida, (), and The Native American World Beyond Apalachee: West Florida and the Chattahoochee.
The Timucua are the only native people of Florida whose language survives in literature in sufficient quality and quantity to permit significant study. Relying on previously unused documents, this account of the Timucua traces their experience from first contact with Europeans to their exile to Cuba in and their final : $ Read this book on Questia.
Incorporating the 13most current archaeological and historical investigation, this second volume of John Worth's substantial two-volume work studies the assimilation and eventual destruction of the indigenous Timucuan societies of interior Spanish Florida near St.
Augustine, shedding new light on the nature and function of La Florida's entire mission system. The Timucua were not a single tribe, but rather separate groups, who spoke dialects or types of the Timucua language.
For example, the Mocama dialect was spoken by the coastal Timucua near Jacksonville, while the Potano dialect was spoken by the inland Timucua near Gainesville.
Because of Florida’s hot climate, the Timucua wore little clothing. According to T. Frederick Davis, whose seminal book, History of Jacksonville, Florida, was published inthis part of Florida was occupied by the Timucua tribe.
The Timucuans’ domain reached from the St. Mary’s River to the headwaters of the St. Johns, but principallly along the lower St. Johns. A census lists three villages housing a total of only Timucua Indians. By that number had dropped to Timucua, and two years later it was In29 Timucua remained, all living in a single town.
A decade later when Spain withdrew from Florida there was only one Timucuan Indian still alive to accompany the Spaniards to Cuba. The Timucuan chiefdoms of Spanish Florida. [John E Worth] Book: All Authors / Contributors: John E Worth.
Find more information about: ISBN: X # Timucua Indians--Government relations\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema.— The Spanish conquistadors stood in awe of the Timucua physique. From a distance, the powerfully built Indian men seemed like giants, standing at least three or four inches taller than most of the Spanish.
The native women could have also looked down on European females. In actuality, skeletal remains show that Timucua six-footers were rare.Timucua Indians: Selected full-text books and articles.
A History of the Timucua Indians and Missions By John H. Hann University Press of Florida, Read preview Overview. The Timucuan Chiefdoms of Spanish Florida By John E.
Worth University Press of Florida, vol.2, Read preview Overview.