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Vexillum nationis Cherokeensis.
Sequoia, creator syllabarii Cherokeensis. Pictura a Henrico Inman circa 1830 picta.

Cherokeenses[1] (lingua sua ᎠᏂᏴᏫᏯᎢ Aniyvwiyaʔi vel ᏣᎳᎩ Tsalagi) sunt populus Amerindorum qui usque ad saeculum 18 in terris habitabat quae nunc sunt in civitatibus Virginia meridiana et orientali, Carolina Septentrionali orientali occidentalique, Carolina Meridiana septentrionali et occidentali, Tennesia meridiana et orientali, Georgia septentrionali, atque Alabama septentrionali et orientali in Civitatibus Foederatis. Hodie praecipue in Carolina Septentrionali et Oclahoma habitant. Natio Cherokeensis plus quam 300 000 hominum rite perscriptorum numeratur, hominum originis tantum Cherokeensis plus quam 800 000. Lingua Cherokeensium pars est gregis linguarum Iroquesiarum.


[recensere | fontem recensere]
  • Doublass, Robert Sydney. 1992. "History of Southeast Missouri."
  • Evans, E. Raymond. 1977. "Notable Persons in Cherokee History: Dragging Canoe." Journal of Cherokee Studies 2 (2): 176–89. Cherokee: Museum of the Cherokee Indian.
  • Finger, John R. 1991. Cherokee Americans: The Eastern Band of Cherokees in the 20th century. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press. ISBN 0-8032-6879-3.
  • Glenn, Eddie. 2006. "A league of nations?" Tahlequah Daily Press, 6 Ianuarii, 2006.
  • Halliburton, R., Jr. 1977. Red over Black: Black Slavery among the Cherokee Indians. Westportu Connecticutae: Greenwood Press.
  • Irwin, L. 1992. "Cherokee Healing: Myth, Dreams, and Medicine." American Indian Quarterly 16 (2): 237.
  • Kelton, Paul. 2015. Cherokee Medicine, Colonial Germs: An Indigenous Nation's Fight Against Smallpox. Normanniae Oclahomae: University of Oklahoma Press.
  • McLoughlin, William G. 1992. Cherokee Renascence in the New Republic. Princetoniae: Princeton University Press.
  • Mooney, James. 1900. "Myths of the Cherokees." Vasingtoniae: Bureau of American Ethnology, Smithsonian Institution, Nineteenth Annual Report, Part I, 1–576.
  • Perdue, Theda. 1999. Cherokee women: gender and culture change, 1700–1835. Lincolniae: University of Nebraska Press.
  • Perdue, Theda. 2000. "Clan and Court: Another Look at the Early Cherokee Republic." American Indian Quarterly 24 (4): 562.
  • Pierpoint, Mary. "Unrecognized Cherokee claims cause problems for nation." Indian Country Today, 16 Augusti 2000.
  • Reed, Julie L. 2016. Serving the Nation: Cherokee Sovereignty and Social Welfare, 1800–1907. Normanniae Oclahomae: University of Oklahoma Press.
  • Rollings, Willard H. 1992. "The Osage: An Ethnohistorical Study of Hegemony on the Prairie-Plains." University of Missouri Press.
  • Royce, Charles C. 2007. The Cherokee Nation. Piscataway Novae Caesareae: Transaction Publishers.
  • Sturtevant, William C., ed.generalis, et Raymond D. Fogelson, ed. voluminis. 2004. Handbook of North American Indians: Southeast, vol. 14. Vasingtoniae: Smithsonian Institution. ISBN 0-16-072300-0.
  • Tortora, Daniel J. 2015. Carolina in Crisis: Cherokees, Colonists, and Slaves in the American Southeast, 1756–1763. Chapel Hill Carolinae Septentrionalis: University of North Carolina Press.
  • Wishart, David M. 1995. "Evidence of Surplus Production in the Cherokee Nation Prior to Removal." Journal of Economic History 55 (1): 120.
  1. De nomine Latino, vide speciem quae Carex cherokeensis appellatur.

Nexus externi

[recensere | fontem recensere]
Vicimedia Communia plura habent quae ad Cherokeenses spectant.