Zunis of Cibola
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Zunis of Cibola

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Published by University of Utah Press in [Salt Lake City] .
Written in English



  • Cibola, Seven Cities of.


  • Zuni Indians -- History,
  • Cibola, Seven Cities of

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementC. Gregory Crampton.
LC ClassificationsE99.Z9 C7
The Physical Object
Pagination201 p. :
Number of Pages201
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4561144M
ISBN 100874801206
LC Control Number77072586

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Zuni Mountain railroads, Cibola National Forest, New Mexico (Cultural resources management report) Paperback – January 1, by Vernon J Glover (Author) out of 5/5(1). Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Crampton, C. Gregory (Charles Gregory), Zunis of Cibola. [Salt Lake City]: University of. the seven cities of cibola by aileen nusbaum with pictures by margaret finnan g p putnam's sons new york - london. hardcover, illustrated. this book is a collection of zuni folk tales retold for date: The Spanish called their land Cibola, a corruption of the native word Shi'wona. In the 16th century, Antonio de Espejo first records them as Zuni, a Spanish adaptation of the Keresan Pueblo word Su'nyitsa whose meaning has long since been lost. The Zunis' heritage exists all about them.

  Frederick Webb Hodge, in his Handbook of American Indians North of Mexico, gave a more complete history of the Zuni tribe, with estimations of the population of the tribe at various time periods. Additional details are given in John Swanton's The Indian Tribes of North America. Gregory C. Crampton. The Zunis of Cibola. Of the six Zuni cities of Cibola, Hawikuh was by far the largest: reports from the early 16th century estimate that approximately people populated the pueblo. The other known Cibola cities include Kechipbowa (also included in the Zuni-Cibola Complex National Historic Landmark), Halona, Matsaki, Kiakima, and Kwakina. Declared a National Historic Landmark in , the Zuni-Cibola Complex, which incorporates the Hawikuh, Yellow House, Kechipbowa, and Village of the Great Kivas sites, is a marvelous collection of archeological and historical resources that includes house ruins, kivas, and rock art as well as Old Zuni Mission (built ) and its world famous murals of Zuni ceremonial figures (kachinas and kokos). COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. Go to Google Play Now» Les dieux dansent à Cibola: le Shalako des Indiens Zuñis. - Zuni Indians - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book. What people are saying. Connected Communities Book Description: The Cibola region on the Arizona–New Mexico border has fascinated archaeologists for more than a century. The region’s core is recognized as the ancestral homeland of the contemporary Zuni people, and the area also spans boundaries between the Ancestral Puebloan and Mogollon culture areas. Zuni Mountain Railway locomotive Number 6 leaving Kettner for Thoreau (omitted from the online edition) The net proceeds of the sale of this book will benefit New Ray Thompson, District Ranger for the Cibola National Forest's Mount Taylor Ranger District, contributed a . Photo courtesy of Zuni Pueblo Tourism. The Zuni people have lived in the American Southwest for thousands of years. Their cultural and religious traditions are rooted, in large part, in the people's deep and close ties to the mountains, river ways, forests, and deserts of this ancient Zuni homeland.