By J. Eric Thompson, George E. Stuart
A Catalog of Maya Hieroglyphs (Civilization of the yank Indian)
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Additional resources for A Catalog of Maya Hieroglyphs
For the endurance of the Introduction 11 12 13 14 15 15 establecimiento system in Chihuahua until 1831, see William B. Griffen, Utmost Good Faith: Patterns of Apache-Mexican Hostilities in Northern Chihuahua Border Warfare, 1821–1848 (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1988), 11. Cynthia Radding, Landscapes of Power and Identity: Comparative Histories in the Sonoran Desert and the Forests of Amazonia from Colony to Republic (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2005), 260–262. The ﬁrst quotation is from p.
Iroquois Livelihood and Jeffersonian Agrarianism: Reaching behind the Models and Metaphors,” in Native Americans in the Early Republic, ed. Frederick E. Hoxie, Ronald Hoffman, and Peter J. Albert (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1999), 200–225. Quotation is on p. 215. For the quotation, see Richard J. Perry, Apache Reservation: Indigenous Peoples and the American State (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1993), 4. On reservations for Chichimecas in New Spain, see Philip Wayne Powell, Soldiers, Indians, and Silver: The Northward Advance of New Spain, 1550–1600 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1952), 197–216; Philip Wayne Powell, Mexico’s Miguel Caldera: The Taming of America’s First Frontier, 1548–1597 (Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 1977), 121–149, 277–280; Philip Wayne Powell, “Genesis of the Frontier Presidio in North America,” Western Historical Quarterly 13 (April 1982): 121–141.
31 Although evidence is thin, it appears that by 1682 Chihenes had acquired a surplus of horses in part by raiding southward into northwestern Nueva Vizcaya. In March they made their ﬁrst documented livestock raid in the province on a ranch near Casas Grandes, perhaps in conjunction with neighboring semi-nomadic Suma allies, whom Spaniards later found in their camp. In the same month, a recently escaped Jumano captive reported that “Apaches of the plains” traveled to the country of the “Apaches of the Sierra of Gila” in the Pinos Altos and Mogollon Mountains to acquire the horses they used to trade for at Pecos, which suggests that upland-dwelling Chihenes possessed more horses at this time than eastern Ndé groups on the southern plains.