NLS Kids Zone

Select Bibliography of Books

by and about Native Americans


for Younger Readers

Kumak's Fish: A Tall Tale from the Far North

by Michael Bania

One beautiful Arctic morning, Kumak packs his family and his Uncle Aglu's lucky hooking stick on a sled and goes ice fishing. When Kumak hooks what seems to be an enormous fish, the entire village comes to help him. For grades K-3. 2004.

RC 60886

Children of the Longhouse

by Joseph Bruchac

A tale set in the late 1400s about Ohkwa'ri, an eleven-year-old Mohawk boy who overhears some older boys planning to raid another village. When Ohkwa'ri tells the village elders, he becomes the target for the older boys' revenge. Later, in a tribal lacrosse game, Ohkwa'ri must avoid injury with honor. For grades 3-6. 1996.

RC 43907

Crazy Horse’s Vision

by Joseph Bruchac

A story based on the life of a quiet and generous Lakota youth who grew up to be a courageous warrior and leader. Explains how he sought a vision to help his people and received his adult name, Crazy Horse, from his father. For grades 2-4. 2000.


Soft Rain: A Story of the Cherokee Trail of Tears

by Cornelia Cornelissen

Soft Rain is nine years old in 1838 when soldiers come to move her Cherokee tribe from North Carolina to the West. Soft Rain and her mother are forced to grab belongings and start the journey without Soft Rain's father and brother. For grades 3-6. 1998.

RC 48112

Sees Behind Trees

by Michael Dorris

In the sixteenth century, Walnut is a Native American boy who discovers that he does not see as well as others do. He develops his other senses to earn both the respect of his people and his adult name, "Sees Behind Trees." He then accompanies an elder warrior to find the mysterious "land of water." For grades 3-6. 1996

RC 43898

Our Strange New Land

by Patricia Hermes

Nine-year-old Elizabeth keeps a journal in 1609, recording her experiences in the New World. She meets Indians, helps her father build their first home, goes hungry, and has a new baby sister. For grades 2-4. 2000.

RC 61995

The Year of Miss Agnes

by Kirkpatrick Hill

Ten-year-old Athapascan Indian Frederika relates the story of a special teacher who comes to her Alaskan village in 1948. Miss Agnes makes education interesting for everyone in the one-room schoolhouse, including Fred's twelve-year-old deaf sister, Bokko, who learns sign language for the first time. For grades 3-6. 2000.

RC 51865

Annie and the Old One

by Miska Miles

Annie is a Navajo girl who is devoted to her grandmother. Upon learning her grandmother's life will soon end, Annie does everything she can to postpone the Old One's death. For grades 3-6. 1971.

BR 16694


by Pamela Paige Porter

Blackfeet Reservation, northern Montana; 1964. Eleven-year-old Georgia Salois is living with her grandparents when a dam breaks, sweeping away their home, barn, and sheep. After the flood, Georgia finds a foal she names Sky that helps her recover. For grades 3-6. 2004.

RC 60343

Welcome to Kaya's World, 1764 Growing Up in a Native American Homeland

by Dottie Raymer

This companion to Meet Kaya (RC 55342, BR 14539) and others in the series portrays the Nez Perce culture of the Pacific Northwest. Describes the myths, legends, history, and habitat of the tribe through modern times. For grades 2-4. 2003.

BR 15356
RC 58028

Changes for Kaya: A Story of Courage

by Janet Beeler Shaw

In this sequel to Kaya Shows the Way (RC 56109, BR 14756), Kaya faces danger from a sudden mountain fire while searching for Steps High, the horse stolen from her. Includes historical notes on the Nez Perce Indians. For grades 2-4. 2002.

BR 14757
RC 56108

Kaya and Lone Dog: A Friendship Story

by Janet Beeler Shaw

In this sequel to Kaya’s Hero (RC 56111, BR 14754), Kaya still grieves over her friend’s death and misses her stolen horse and kidnapped sister. She tries to earn the trust of a lone and starving dog who is about to have puppies. For grades 2-4. 2002.

BR 14755
RC 56110

Kaya’s Escape

by Janet Beeler Shaw

Fall 1764. After Kaya and her blind sister, Speaking Rain, are kidnapped from their Nez Perce village by enemy horse raiders, she tries to find a way to escape back home. Sequel to Meet Kaya (RC 55342, BR 14539). For grades 2-4. 2002.

BR 14607
RC 56107

Kaya's Hero : A Story of Giving

by Janet Beeler Shaw

1764. Kaya greatly admires a courageous and kind young woman, Swan Circling, who is newly married and living in her Nez Perce village. Kaya wants to be worthy of her respect. Sequel to Kaya's Escape (RC 56107, BR 14607). For grades 2-4. 2002.

BR 14754
RC 56111

Kaya Shows the Way

by Janet Beeler Shaw

When Kaya and her family go to fish for red salmon again, her hope is to be reunited with her blind sister, Speaking Rain, who was kidnapped some time before. Sequel to Kaya and Lone Dog (RC 56110, BR 14755). For grades 2-4. 2002.

BR 14756
RC 56109

Meet Kaya: An American Girl

by Janet Beeler Shaw

The Pacific Northwest, 1764. When Kaya and her family join other members of the Nez Perce tribe to fish for red salmon, she learns that bragging, even about her swift horse, can lead to trouble. Includes historical notes on the Nez Perce Indians.
For grades 2-4. 2002.

BR 14539
RC 55342

Indian Shoes

by Cynthia Leitich Smith

Ray Halfmoon, a Seminole-Cherokee boy, lives in Chicago with his grandfather, who grew up in Oklahoma. Together they find creative and amusing solutions to the challenges that come their way. For grades 3-6. 2002.

RC 55593

Crossing Bok Chitto: A Choctaw Tale of Friendship and Freedom

by Tim Tingle

Mississippi, before the Civil War. Martha, a Choctaw girl, makes friends with Little Mo, a slave boy on a plantation. She helps Little Mo and his family cross the river to freedom one night when his family is threatened. For grades 2-4. 2006.

BR 17243 PRINT/BRAILLE In Process

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for Younger Readers

The Song within My Heart

by Dave Bouchard

A Native American grandmother’s explanation to her young grandson of the meaning of the pow-wow. For grades 2-4. 2002.


A Boy Called Slow: The True Story of Sitting Bull

by Joseph Bruchac

In the 1830s, parents in the Lakota Sioux tribe gave their children childhood names like Runny Nose and Hungry Mouth. Later when the child had grown and proven himself, he earned a new name. Returns Again named his boy Slow because he never did anything quickly. Slow hated his name and tried hard to earn a better one. At fourteen, Slow had a chance to show his bravery and was named Sitting Bull. For grades K-3. 1994.

RC 41908

The First Strawberries: A Cherokee Story

by Joseph Bruchac

When the world was new, the Creator made a man and a woman. They were very happy together, until one day the man came home and found his wife picking flowers instead of fixing his dinner. Thus begins the retelling of a tale about why strawberries were created. For preschool-grade 2. 1993.


Gluskabe and the Four Wishes

by Joseph Bruchac

An Abenaki Indian tale of three foolish men and one wise man, each of whom seeks a wish from Gluskabe, helper of the Great Spirit. Their wishes are fulfilled in unexpected ways, thus conveying a moral lesson to the reader. For grades 3-6 and older readers. 1995.

RC 43269

The Great Ball Game: A Muskogee Story

by Joseph Bruchac
Retelling of a Native American folktale. In a game of stickball between the birds and the animals, the bat plays a very special role. For grades K-3. 1994.


Iroquois Stories: Heroes and Heroines, Monsters and Magic

by Joseph Bruchac

Collection of thirty-two traditional Iroquois tales often told around the longhouse fire in wintertime. Includes stories about the Creation, how the bear lost his tail, how the buzzard got his feathers, the turtle's race with a beaver and then a bear, the vampire skeleton, and the hunting of the great bear. Some violence. For grades 3-6. 1985.

RC 41284

The Story of the Milky Way: A Cherokee Tale

by Joseph Bruchac

Long ago there were not many stars in the sky. And in those days the people depended on corn for most of their food. One day an elderly couple discovers someone has stolen some cornmeal. When the villagers try to stop the thief, their actions result in many more stars to light the night. For grades K-3. 1995.

RC 43759

Thirteen Moons on Turtle's Back: A Native American Year of Moons

by Joseph Bruchac

Many Native American people relate the seasons of the year to the thirteen cycles of the moon. Some regard a turtle's back, with its pattern of thirteen large scales, as a sort of calendar. This book includes thirteen moon legends in poetry from thirteen different Native American tribes. For grades 2-4 and older readers. 1992.


When the Chenoo Howls: Native American Tales of Terror

by Joseph Bruchac

Twelve horror stories spanning precolonial to modern times based on legends from the northeast woodland Native Americans. In some the hero defeats a monster by overcoming fear. Others are cautionary stories teaching children to recognize bad behavior and avoid places where accidents may occur. For grades 3-6. 1998.

RC 48728


by Liselotte Erdrich

Relates the experiences of Sacagawea, a young Shoshone woman, who with her French Canadian husband and baby boy joined the Lewis and Clark expedition in 1805. She acted as a guide, translator, and helper on the exciting but perilous journey through her home territory to the Pacific. For grades 3-6. 2003.


The Legend of the White Buffalo Woman

by Paul Goble

Recounts the legend of the Great Spirit’s gift of the Sacred Calf Pipe. The White Buffalo Woman brings the pipe to the Lakota, giving them hope and a new way to pray after a long time of hardship. For grades 3-6. 1998


Echoes of the Elders: The Stories and Paintings of Chief Lelooska

by Lelooska

Five folktales from the oral tradition of the Kwakiutl, a Native American tribe on the northwest coast of North America. The stories tell about natural creatures like owls, loons, ravens, seagulls, fish, and mosquitoes, and also about mythical creatures like Timber Giant, the devourer of children. For grades 3-6. 1997.

RC 45968

Spirit of the Cedar People: More Stories and Paintings of Chief Lelooska

by Lelooska

Five folktales from the Kwakiutl, Native Americans of the northwest coast of the United States. Recounts a mythical time when the world was full of magic and some animals and humans could transform themselves into other species. Companion to Echoes of the Elders (RC 45968). For grades 3-6. 1998.

RC 47945

The Rough-Face Girl

by Martin, Rafe.

This Algonquin Indian folktale is a variation on the Cinderella story. The two beautiful, older sisters are mean to Rough-Face Girl. But her inner beauty gives her an advantage when all three want to marry the Invisible Being. For grades K-3. 1992.


Spider Spins a Story: Fourteen Legends from Native America

edited by Jill Max

Presents folk tales from various native peoples including the Kiowa, Zuni, Cherokee, Hopi, Navajo, and Muskogee, all featuring the spider character. In "Iktomi and Buzzard: A Lakota Legend," the arrogant spider figure learns the importance of kindness and humility. For grades 3-6 and older readers. 1997.

RC 57328

Trickster and the Fainting Birds

by Howard A. Norman

A collection of seven Algonquian tales about the mischief-maker trickster. In the title piece, trickster is rejected in marriage, so he transforms the young woman's suitor into a kingfisher, hoping she will change her mind. For grades 3-6. 1999.

RC 49900

The True Story of Pocahontas

by Lucille Recht Penner

This is a short account of the brave young Native American who helped the English settlers of Jamestown, Virginia. Describes how her involvement with the colonists changed her life. A beginning-to-read biography. For grades K-3. 1994.

BR 12810

Black Elk: Native American Man of Spirit

by Maura D. Shaw

Introduces Black Elk (1863-1950), an Oglala Lakota Sioux, and describes his life and Sioux traditions. Explains that a
biography written about him by his friend John Neihardt in 1931 fulfilled Black Elk's childhood spirit dream and helped preserve Native American culture. Includes several activities. For grades 3-6. 2004.

RC 60089

The Bone Man: A Native American Modoc Tale

by Laura Simms

Nulwee, raised by his grandmother, is destined to confront the monster Bone Man who devoured his people and drank the river dry. But Nulwee’s encounter with the Bone Man comes sooner than expected. For grades 2-4. 1997


The Legend of Blue Jacket

by Michael P. Spradlin

Biographical sketch of a sixteen-year-old West Virginia youth
adopted by the Shawnee, who called him Blue Jacket because of his clothing. Describes how he transformed into a hunter and warrior, fought against American settlers in 1774, and made friends with Daniel Boone. For grades 3-6. 2002.

BR 14782

Shingebiss: An Ojibwe Legend

by Nancy Van Laan

This Ojibwe (Chippewa)legend tells how Shingebiss, a clever, resourceful duck, meets the challenges of Kabibona’kan, Winter Maker. Shingebiss has four logs in his wigwam to keep him warm all winter, but when he goes outdoors to fish for food, Winter Maker tries to freeze him. Shingebiss outwits Winter Maker in the end. For grades 2-4. 1997.


Weaving a California Tradition: A Native American Basketmaker

by Yamane

Introduces eleven-year-old Carly Tex and her family of Western Mono Indians who share a tradition of basketweaving. Describes the gathering and preparing of natural materials, as well as such weaving techniques as coiling and twining. Relates Carly’s successful participation in the annual California Indian Basketweavers gathering. For grades 3-6. 1997.

RC 52667

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for Older Readers

Spirit Horse

by Ned Ackerman

Although newly arrived in the Kainaa band of the Blackfoot people, Running Crane, a Siksika youth, is chosen by Wolf Eagle to accompany the horse raiders. Later separated from the group, Running Crane courageously tames a legendary stallion and rescues wounded Wolf Eagle. For grades 5-8. 1998.


Crossing the Panther’s Path

by Elizabeth Alder

In the 1790's when American Indians are losing their land in the Midwest to American settlers, teenaged Billy Calder, son of a British officer and a Mohawk mother, leaves school to join Shawnee chief Tecumseh in his efforts to unite the Indians. For grades 6-9. 2002.

RC 57089

The Arrow over the Door

by Joseph Bruchac

A war party of Abenaki Indians and a peaceful Quaker meeting encounter one another during the Revolutionary War. Samuel Russell, a young Quaker, and Stands Straight, an Indian youth, describe the incident from their different points of view. For grades 4-7. 1998.

RC 46648

Code Talker

by Joseph Bruchac

At the white man’s school, Ned Begay is taught that Navajo is a useless language. But when the United States enters World War II, the Marines recruit Ned and other Navajo as code talkers, sending messages based on their native language and unknown to the enemy. For grades 6-9. 2005.

RC 60312

The Dark Pond

by Joseph Bruchac

Half-Armenian and half-Shawnee Indian, Armie feels more comfortable with animals than with his new classmates. When he is drawn toward a dark, shadowy pond in the woods, Armie looks to old Native American tales for guidance about the dangerous monster lurking in the water. For grades 6-9. 2004.

BR 16147

The Heart of a Chief: A Novel

by Joseph Bruchac

Chris Nicola has his share of ups and downs starting sixth grade at the junior high and at home on the Penacook reservation. Chris uses his pride in his heritage to good advantage and finds himself emerging as a leader. For grades 5-8. 1998.

RC 49205

Sacajawea: The Story of Bird Woman and the Lewis and Clark Expedition

by Joseph Bruchac

The story of the Lewis and Clark expedition to open the American Northwest (1804-1806) is told through the alternating narratives of Sacajawea, a Shoshoni Indian interpreter, peacemaker, and guide, and expedition captain William Clark. Includes excerpts from Clark's actual journals. For grades 6-9. 2000.

RC 51170

Skeleton Man

by Joseph Bruchac

A strange "great-uncle" takes charge of Molly after her parents disappear. She doesn't trust him and must rely on her dreams about an old Mohawk story for her safety—and maybe even for her life. For grades 5-8. 2001

RC 55161

Wabi: A Hero’s Tale

by Joseph Bruchac

Though Wabi was born a great horned owl, he falls in love with Dojihla, a young Abenaki Indian woman, and transforms himself into a human. Wabi has many trials and adventures while adapting to his new life and winning Dojihla’s heart. For grades 6-9. 2006.

RC 63363

The Warriors

by Joseph Bruchac

Jake Forrest reluctantly leaves an Iroquois reservation to join his mother in Maryland. He attends a boys' prep school where he excels in lacrosse but feels like an outsider until a tragedy enables him to teach the spirituality behind the sport. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 2003.

RC 58848

Whisper in the Dark

by Joseph Bruchac

Usually Maddy likes scary stories, but an ancient Narragansett legend about a razor-clawed monster who whispers to his victims before attacking them becomes all too real. Maddy is frightened when she receives strange phone calls and her dog is lacerated.
For grades 5-8. 2005.

RC 61487

The Winter People

by Joseph Bruchac

As the French and Indian War rages on in October of 1759, Saxso, a fourteen-year-old Abenaki boy, pursues the English rangers who have attacked his Quebec village and taken his mother and sisters hostage. Some violence. For grades 6-9. 2002.

RC 56646

Enemy in the Fort

by Sarah Masters Buckey

In 1754 twelve-year-old Rebecca lives at a fort in New Hampshire after her parents are taken prisoner by the Abenaki natives. A boy who had also been a hostage is returned after two years, but Rebecca suspects him of being a thief. For grades 4-7. 2001.

BR 14505
RC 55781

Blood on the River: James Town 1607

by Elisa Lynn Carbone

Eleven-year-old Sam Collier, an orphaned street urchin, sails from London to the New World serving as Captain John Smith’s page. Arriving in James Town in spring of 1607, Sam meets Algonquins, learns to distinguish between friend and foe, and adapts to the perilous life in Virginia. For grades 5-8. 2006.

RC 63493

Crescent Moon

by Alden Carter

Living in the logging area of Northern Wisconsin during the early 1900s, thirteen-year-old Jeremy helps his uncle carve a statue of a Chippewa maiden as a tribute to the vanishing culture of her people. For grades 6-9. 1999.

RC 52107

The Ransom of Mercy Carter

by Caroline B. Cooney

In 1704, eleven-year-old Mercy is captured by Mohawk Indians when her Puritan village is attacked. She is marched through the wilderness to Canada where she learns native ways and the Catholic faith. Will she ever be rescued? Based on a true story. Some violence. For grades 6-9. 2001.

RC 54094

Under a Stand Still Moon

by Ann Howard Creel

When Echo Song, a young Anasazi girl, saves the life of a high-born child, she is forced to marry an elderly high priest. Relinquishing her family and younger beloved, Echo Song promises to be a good wife in exchange for sacred knowledge.
For grades 6-9 and older readers. 2005.

RC 63934

Dark Shade

by Jane Louise Curry

When Maggie, sixteen, follows her friend Kip into the forest, she doesn't expect to be transported back in time. But she becomes involved in the French and Indian War of 1758. Kip wants to remain with the Lenapé Indians, but Maggie is afraid of changing history. For grades 6-9. 1998.

BR 12634

The Broken Blade

by William Durbin

Montreal, Canada, 1800. Thirteen-year-old Pierre La Page has to take his injured father's place as a voyageur on a fur-trading expedition. But can he survive the journey through the wilderness with the rough crew and treacherous waterways? For grades 5-8. 1997.

BR 13349


by William Durbin

Canada, 1801. In this sequel to The Broken Blade (BR 13349) fourteen-year-old Pierre La Page spends his first winter in the wilderness building a trading post and befriending Red Loon, a young Ojibwe warrior. For grades 5-8. 1999.

BR 13347

The Beaded Moccasins: The Story of Mary Campbell

by Lynda Durrant

On her twelfth birthday, wearing a new lace-trimmed dress, Mary is captured by Delaware Indians and forced to march west with them. She is chosen to replace the leader’s dead granddaughter and become part of his family. Based on an historical incident in Pennsylvania in 1759. For grades 5-8. 1998.

RC 46666


by Lynda Durrant

In 1738 four-year-old Jonathan is abducted by Mohican warriors and renamed Echohawk. The boy adapts well to his new family. Then at age twelve he and his brothers are sent to an English school, where he discovers his earlier heritage. For grades 5-8. 1996.

BR 12923

Turtle Clan Journey

by Lynda Durrant

In this sequel to Echohawk (BR 12923) the English boy raised with the Mohicans continues to feel the conflict of his dual heritage. Captured and sent to live with his aunt in Albany, Echohawk escapes and makes a perilous journey to Ohio with his Mohican father and brother. For grades 5-8. 1999.

BR 12924

The Birchbark House

by Louise Erdrich

1840s. In Omakayas's seventh spring, she helps her Ojibwa family build a summer home on an island in Lake Superior. That winter during a smallpox outbreak, Omakayas shows her devotion to her family and learns about her heritage. For grades 4-7. 1999.

RC 48991

Trouble at Fort La Pointe

by Kathleen Ernst

In 1732 twelve-year-old Suzette, an Ojibwa French girl living along Lake Superior, hopes her father wins the trapping contest so that he can quit being a voyageur–pelt collector for the French fur-trading companies—and stay home. When he is accused of stealing, Suzette investigates to find the real thief. For grades 4-7. 2000.

BR 14503
RC 55774


by Jean Craighead George

In this sequel to Julie of the Wolves (RC 34451, BR 8738), Julie returns home to Alaska. At first she resents her father, Kapugen, for killing the wolf who saved her life and for marrying a non-Eskimo woman, but she learns to respect him as an honorable man who has the best interests of his village at heart. Julie looks for ways to help the wolves survive and in time develops an interest of her own in a young Siberian Eskimo. For grades 5-8. 1994.

BR 10116
RC 40306

Julie of the Wolves

by Jean Craighead George

Julie, a thirteen-year-old Eskimo girl, runs away rather than agree to an arranged marriage. Lost and starving on the frozen tundra, she makes friends with a pack of wolves. Newbery Medal 1973. For grades 5-8. 1972.

BR 08736
RC 34451

Julie’s Wolf Pack

by Jean Craighead George

This sequel to Julie (RC40306, BR 10116) chronicles six years of the wolf pack family led by Kapu. The Eskimos call these wolves “Julie’s wolf pack” because of the past connection between Julie and the wolves. Now on their own, members of the pack face famine and disease. When Kapu is captured for a scientific experiment, Julie intervenes on his behalf. For grades 5-8. 1997.

BR 11375

RC 45826

The Coyote Bead

by Gerald Hausman

Arizona, 1864. American soldiers kill Tobachischin's Navajo parents and wound him while attempting to relocate the tribe to a reservation. Tobachischin's shaman grandfather heals him and starts him on a literal and spiritual journey to defeat the enemy by reuniting the mystical coyote beads. Some violence. For grades 6-9. 1999.

RC 52685

Dancing at the Odinochka

by Kirkpatrick Hill

1860s. Erinia Pavaloff lives contentedly with her family at the Nulato odinochka (Russian for "trading post") on the Yukon River, where visitors are welcomed by dancers. But changes take place when an American telegraph company moves in and after the United States purchases Alaska. For grades 5-8. 2005

RC 61669

Minuk: Ashes in the Pathway

by Kirkpatrick Hill

Minuk's traditional Eskimo way of life changes in the 1890s when Christian missionaries arrive in her Alaskan village. After an influenza epidemic sweeps through the area killing most of Minuk's family, she must choose whether or not to leave with the white people. For grades 6-9. 2002.

RC 57162

I Am Regina

by Sally M. Keehn

Pennsylvania, 1755. Eleven-year-old Regina is taken captive by warring Indians after they attack her family's farmhouse, killing her father and brother. Hoping to someday be rescued by her mother, Regina endures nine years of privation in an Indian village. Based on a true story. For grades 5-8. 1991

RC 49650

The Sacrifice

by Diane Matcheck

Weak One, a Crow girl,is captured by the Pawnees and taken to their camp, where she is cared for by Wolfstar. The two have feelings for each other–until it is time for Weak One to become a human sacrifice. Can she escape? For grades 6-9. 1998.

BR 12674

Where the Broken Heart Still Beats: The Story of Cynthia Ann Parker

by Carolyn Meyer

Texas, 1861. After living with the Comanche people for twenty-five years, thirty-four-yar-old Naduah, formerly Cynthia Ann Parker, and her infant daughter Topsannah are captured by white soldiers and returned forcibly to her white relatives. She does not adjust well to her new circumstances. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 1992.

RC 63737

Adaline Falling Star

by Mary Pope Osborne

When Adaline is eleven, not long after her Arapaho mother died, her explorer father leaves her with his white cousin in St. Louis. Feeling abandoned and receiving cruel treatment from her prejudiced relatives, Adaline runs away into the wilderness, where she finds a stray dog for company. For grades 5-8. 2000.

RC 51585

Mark of the Bear Claw

by Janie Lynn Panagopoulos

Fort Detroit area, 1763. Makow, an Odawa boy, and his grandfather Lame Beaver travel by canoe to their family's homeland. Makow becomes angry and runs away when he learns the meaning of his name. Rumors of rebellion lead Makow to a group of Odawa youths.
For grades 5-8. 2004.

RC 61945

Crooked River

by Shelley Pearsall

Ohio frontier, 1812. Thirteen-year-old Rebecca Carver's father keeps a Chippewa Indian—who is accused of murder—captive in the family cabin . Considering their settlement's widespread prejudice, Rebecca worries that even with lawyer Peter Kelley to defend him, an innocent man may be convicted and hanged. For grades 5-8. 2005

RC 62281

A Woman of Her Tribe

by Margaret A. Robinson

Fifteen-year-old Annette has lived all her life in her late Nootka Indian father's rural village on Vancouver Island. Her white mother decides to move to Victoria, British Columbia, for Annette's education. There Annette struggles to assimilate.
For grades 6-9. 1990.

RC 61964

Rain Is Not My Indian Name

by Cynthia Leitich Smith

Eighth-grader Rain withdraws in grief after her close friend Galen dies in an accident. Gradually she realizes that her brother's girlfriend is pregnant and needs an ally and that photographing her aunt's summer Indian Camp may hamper reconnecting to her community and herself. For grades 6-9. 2001.

RC 54361

The Last Lobo

by Roland Smith

Jake Lansa visits his Hopi grandfather, Tawupu, in Arizona and becomes involved in controversy surrounding New Mexico's reintroduction of the Mexican gray wolf. Though the lobo is accused of killing livestock, Jake tries to protect the
endangered species. For grades 5-8. 1999.

RC 52654

Across the Steel River

by Ted Stenhouse

Canada, 1952. Friendship between two twelve-year-olds—Arthur, a Blackfoot Indian, and Will, a white boy—is tested when they discover World War II hero Yellowfly injured in a gully. Will defies local prejudice to prove that whites carried out the assault and that he is worthy of Arthur’s friendship.
For grades 5-8. 2001.

RC 63927

A Dirty Deed

by Ted Stenhouse

Canada, 1952. Old Man Howe, the town’s richest citizen, beats an Indian teen. The only witnesses are Will, a white boy, and his friend Arthur, a Blackfoot Indian. The boys’ search for the truth uncovers Howe’s dirty dealings. Sequel to Across the Steel River (RC 63927). For grades 5-8. 2003.

RC 64410 In Process

Murder On the Ridge

by Ted Stenhouse

Canada, 1952. Best friends Arthur, a Blackfoot Indian, and Will, a white boy, from A Dirty Deed (RC 64410), investigate the death of a Blackfoot soldier in World War I after they read a letter that suggests he was murdered and not killed by enemy fire. For grades 5-8. 2006.

RC 64420 In Process

Horse of Seven Moons

by Karen Taschek

New Mexico, 1880s. One night an Apache youth, Bin-daa-dee-nin, finds an intelligent black and white horse. The pinto disappears during an army attack only to be found by a delighted pioneer girl, Sarah. But Bin-daa-dee-nin wants his horse back. For grades 5-8. 2005.

RC 63479

Sister to the Wolf

by Maxine Trottier

Québec, 1700s. Teenager Cécile's fate becomes linked to Lesharo's
when she purchases the Pawnee slave to offer him freedom. Their bond strengthens as they travel west with her woodsman father to Fort Détroit, where Cécile risks her own life to rescue Lesharo. For grades 6-9. 2004.

RC 60448

Ceremony of the Panther

by Luke Wallin

Sixteen-year-old John Raincrow, a Miccosukee Indian living in the Florida Everglades, is torn between the shiftless lifestyle of his best friend and his father's reverence for tribal tradition. He rediscovers his heritage and gains self-knowledge during a conflict over the capture of a panther, an endangered animal who must be sacrificed to save John's ailing grandmother. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 1987.

RC 44266

Bear Dancer: The Story of a Ute Girl

by Thelma Hatch Wyss

Colorado, 1860s. When Cheyenne warriors capture Elk Girl, sister of Ute chief Ouray, she becomes a slave to be bought and sold. Elk Girl is rescued by white soldiers—enemies of the Ute—and reunited with her brother, who seeks peace for his people. For grades 5-8. 2005.

RC 61964

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for Older Readers

The Man Who Ran Faster than Everyone: The Story of Tom Longboat

by Jack Batten

Biography of an Onondaga Indian from Canada who was the most famous long-distance runner of the early 1900s. Describes his joy in running, his rise to glory, and his fall to poverty. Also discusses how racial prejudice undermined his life. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 2002.

RC 57534

Meet Lydia: A Native Girl from Southeast Alaska

by Miranda Belarde-Lewis

Ten-year-old Lydia Mills discusses her school year in Juneau and her summer in Alaska's coastal communities. She describes the Tlingit traditions that she and her brother Thomas are learning as members of the Shark Clan, including their respect for the natural world. For grades 4-7. 2004.

RC 62586

The Deetkatoo: Native American Stories about Little People

edited by John Bierhorst

Twenty-two stories about the little people whose strength and wisdom transcend their size. A Cherokee tale, "The Little House in the Deep Water," explains why the little people can be heard talking below the water’s surface. The title piece, told by Tillamook, shows how a little man helps a woman regain her husband. For grades 4-7 and older readers. 1998.

RC 47326

Flying with the Eagle, Racing the Great Bear: Stories from Native North America

by Joseph Bruchac

In this companion volume to Girl Who Married the Moon (BR 10192), Bruchac focuses on the transition from boyhood to manhood. The collection of sixteen stories recounts the customs of tribes such as the Iroquois, Wampanoag, Cherokee, Apache, Pueblo, Lakota, and Cheyenne. For grades 5-8. 1993.

BR 10345

The Girl Who Married the Moon: Tales from Native North America

by Joseph Bruchac

This sequel to Flying with the Eagle, Racing the Great Bear (BR 10345) focuses on the time a young girl becomes a woman. In Native American cultures, this day is celebrated with song, dance, ritual, and story. Two storytellers have collected tales about women of four Indian nations from four different regions of North America. For grades 5-8. 1994.

BR 10192

Native American Animal Stories

by Joseph Bruchac

A collection of twenty-four animal stories from various native North American cultures. The foreword and introduction are valuable for understanding the messages of the stories. A glossary of key words and descriptions of tribal nations represented in the anthology are also included.
For grades 5-8. 1992.

BR 09415

Navajo Long Walk: The Tragic Story of a Proud People's Forced March from Their Homeland

by Joseph Bruchac

Discusses the expulsion of the Navajos from their homeland in 1864 by U.S. army troops under Colonel Kit Carson and their forced 470-mile march to a New Mexico reservation. Provides a brief history of the Diné, as the Navajos call themselves, and the treaty permitting their return home in 1868. For grades 5-8. 2002.

RC 57242

Indian School: Teaching the White Man’s Way

by Michael L. Cooper

Focusing on the Carlisle, Pennsylvania school founded in 1879, the author describes the institutions that were created to teach Native American children to fit into white society and to shed their own culture. Relates their suffering and some deaths from homesickness and contagious diseases. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 1999.

RC 49789

Hold Up the Sky: And Other Indian Tales from Texas and the Southern Plains

by Jane Louise Curry

Twenty-six stories passed down through the generations from different tribes who inhabited the United States southwest plains. Includes brief information about each of the fourteen Native American storytelling tribes represented in this collection. For grades 4-7. 2003.

RC 57441

Turtle Island: Tales of the Algonquian Nations

by Jane Louise Curry

Collection of twenty-seven tales with an introduction to Algonquian Indian culture; describes variations among the group's numerous tribes, which are found in the eastern United States and Canada. The title story recounts how a turtle's back became the Earth's foundation after a great flood. For grades 4-7. 1999.

RC 49983

The Wonderful Sky Boat and Other Native American Tales of the Southeast

by Jane Louise Curry

A collection of twenty-seven stories from the Catawba, Cherokee, Choctaw, and Seminole tribes among others, retold in modern English. For grades 4-7. 2001.

RC 54394

Tales from the Rain Forest: Myths and Legends from the Amazonian Indians of Brazil

by Mercedes Dorson

Ten folktales reveal the Amazon Indians’ desire to live in harmony with nature. Many are creation or origin myths that feature jungle animals and birds, humans with animal ancestors, and even humans changed into plants. An explanatory comment follows each tale. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 1997.

RC 48122

Unsung Heroes of World War II: The Story of the Navajo Code Talkers

by Deanne Durrett

Describes the role of the Navajo marines, nicknamed the Code Talkers, who developed a code based on their language during World War II. Explains that this information system provided a means for secured communications among U.S. forces in the Pacific during the warfare. For grades 6-9. 1998.

RC 49188

Gods and Goddesses of the Ancient Maya

by Leonard Everett Fisher

Introduces the twelve principal gods and goddesses of the ancient Mayan civilization, which extended through the area that became the Yucatan peninsula, Belize, Guatemala, and part of Honduras. Deities include the god of rain, Chac; the god of corn, Yum Kaax; and the god of death, Ah Puch. For grades 4-7. 1999.

RC 51626

The Life and Death of Crazy Horse

by Russell Freedman

Freedman recounts the personal life and character of the great Sioux warrior born in 1841. He explains how Crazy Horse became famous for the victory over Custer at the Battle of the Little Bighorn and for valuing freedom above all else. He reconstructs the events that led to Crazy Horse’s death at thirty-six. For grades 6-9. 1996.

BR 11815

The Double Life of Pocahontas

by Jean Fritz

A biography of the famous American Indian princess emphasizes her lifelong admiration of John Smith and the difficulties she faced as an Indian princess married to an Englishman. For grades 4-7 and older readers. 1983.

RC 21795

Native Americans of the Southeast

by Christina M. Girod

Discusses the original inhabitants of what is now the southeastern United States, including the Choctaw, Chickasaw, Cherokee, Calusa, Timucua, Catawba, Natchez, Creek, and Seminole tribes. Covers their history, social customs, culture, and religion. Relates their decline after their forced removal to
reservations farther west. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 2001.

RC 52373

Native American Literature

by Katherine Gleason

Introduction to the literary history of Native Americans beginning with the oral traditions before European settlers arrived in North America. Presents important authors and their major works depicting their cultural heritage. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 1997.

BR 11729

Native American Religions

by Paula Hartz

Historical overview of Native American religion in Canada and the United States. While noting that each Native American tribe had a distinctive set of beliefs and religious practices, the author concentrates on common themes and basic concepts. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 1997.

RC 54988

Night of the Cruel Moon: Cherokee Removal and the Trail of Tears

by Stan Hoig

Chronicles the events that led to the 1838 enforced removal of the Cherokees from their native southeastern habitat to the Indian Territory now the state of Oklahoma. Contains many first- person accounts of the misery and losses endured during the journey. For grades 6-9. 1996.

RC 49363


by Catherine Iannone

Account of Pocahontas, who was the daughter of Powhatan, an Indian king who ruled all the tribes around the Chesapeake Bay in Virginia. Tells how in 1613 the princess was kidnapped by English colonists of Jamestown and how she fell in love with one of them, converted to Christianity, and married him. Discusses colonist John Smith's claim that young Pocahontas once saved him from being killed by her father's men. For grades 4-7. 1995.

BR 10615

Native Americans of the Northwest Coast

by Veda Boyd Jones

Explains that before the arrival of European traders, seven Native American nations populated the West Coast. These were the Tlingit, Tsimshian, Haida, Bella Coola, Kwakiutl, Nootka, and Coast Salish. Discusses their history, culture, religion, and conflicts and modern efforts to preserve their traditions. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 2001.

RC 52402

Native American Chiefs and Warriors

by Stuart A. Kallen

Discusses the lives of five influential Native American chiefs: King Philip, a Wampanoag from the 1600s; Chief Pontiac, an Ottawa born in the 1720s; Geronimo, an Apache born in 1829; Crazy Horse, an Oglala Sioux born in 1841; and Wilma Mankiller, a Cherokee born in 1945. For grades 6-9. 1999.

RC 50573

Native Americans of the Great Lakes

by Stuart A. Kallen

Examines the history and customs of the Algonquian and the Six Nations of the Iroquois tribes found in the Great Lakes region of Canada and the United States. Discusses housing, hunting practices, religion, child rearing, and armed conflicts. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 2000.

RC 52413

Native Americans of the Northeast

by Stuart A. Kallen

Discusses Native American Tribes—such as the Abenaki, Wampanoag, Pequot, Mohican, and Delaware—of what is now the northeastern United States. Covers their history, daily lives, culture, religion, and conflicts with early European colonists. Summarizes their history through the twentieth century. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 2000.

RC 52422

Native Americans of the Southwest

by Stuart A. Kallen

Discusses diverse tribes such as the Navajo, Pueblo, Apache, Mricopa, and the Papago, who lived in harmony with the environment when the Spanish settlers arrived in the sixteenth century. Comments on the historical clash of cultures and the modern-day lives of the descendants of indigenous peoples. For grades 6-9. 2000.

RC 52384

We Rode the Wind: Recollections of Native American Life

edited by Jane B. Katz

Selections from the autobiographies of eight nineteenth-century Native Americans of the great Plains. They relate the legends, traditions, histories, and lives of the Plains Indians before the region was changed by white settlers. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 1995.

RC 43440

Pueblo Boy: Growing Up in Two Worlds

by Marcia Keegan

Ten-year-old Timmy learns the ways of his ancient Pueblo Indian heritage and also uses computers for schoolwork. His father taught him dances and songs; his favorite is the Corn Dance, which lasts all day. He also loves baseball, pocket pool, and fishing. In ceremonies he uses his Indian name, Agoyo-Paa, which means "Star Fire." For grades 4-7. 1991.

BR 11340

Buildings, Clothing, and Art: American Indian Contributions to the World

by Emory Dean Keoke

Discusses the influences of climate and local materials on American Indian houses, clothes, and artwork. Covers igloos, wigwams, and adobe pueblos; tanned hide moccasins, fur-lined parkas, and woven cloth; and decorations, wall paintings, and sculpture. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 2005.

BR 16513, volume 1 of 2
BR 16513, volume 2 of 2

Food, Farming, and Hunting

by Emory Dean Keoke

Explains geographic variations on hunting and fishing techniques and weapons; on gathering fruits and nuts; and on domesticating plants such as corn, chilies, potatoes, cotton, tobacco, peanuts, and tomatoes–crops now raised throughout the world. For grades 5-8. 2005.

BR 16678, volume 1 of 2
BR 16678, volume 2 of 2

Medicine and Health: American Indian Contributions to the World

by Emory Dean Keoke

Topics include personal hygiene, medicinal plants, food values, surgery, wound treatment, dentistry, and the mind/body connection as evidenced throughout the Americas before Columbus.
For grades 5-8. 2005.

BR 16237, volume 1 of 2
BR 16237, volume 2 of 2

Science and technology: American Indian Contributions to the World

by Emory Dean Keoke

Explains that American Indian knowledge of natural processes led to inventing tools and ways to adapt the environment to their needs. Inventions included spear points, tobacco pipes, musical instruments, copper smithery, rubber, the base-twenty math system, and calendars. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 2005.

BR 16453, volume 1 of 2
BR 16453, volume 2 of 2

Trade, Transportation, and Warfare: American Indian Contributions to the World

by Emory Dean Keoke

Discusses the trade fairs and routes that developed as tribes settled into sites with specific assets. Explains the exchanges of goods and the methods of moving products to market. Describes tribal governance and military tactics that preferred dishonor over killing. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 2005.

BR 16439, volume 1 of 2
BR 16439, volume 2 of 2

One Nation, Many Tribes: How Kids Live in Milwaukee’s Indian Community

by Kathleen Krull

Portrays the lives of two students at the Milwaukee Indian Community School, where the curriculum combines conventional academic subjects with lessons in Native American History, traditions, and culture. Describes several Indian tribes and their influence on American society. For grades 4-7. 1995

RC 45685

Who Came First: New Clues to Prehistoric Americans

by Patricia Lauber

Presents recent discoveries about the first settlers in North America—how they traveled and from what continents. Discusses the Kennewick Man, the Clovis culture of 13,500 years ago, and carbon-14 dating, among other topics. For grades 4-7. 2003.

RC 57320

Mother Earth, Father Sky: Pueblo Indians of the American Southwest

by David Lavender

An introduction to the cultural and social life of the Pueblo Indians. Discusses their presumed ancestors, the Anasazi, and the evolution of cliff housing; summarizes historical changes, from the invasion of Pueblo lands by Spaniards in the 1500s to the treatment of the Native Americans by the U.S. government. For grades 5-8. 1998.

RC 49548

The World before This One: A Novel Told in Legend

by Rafe Martin

Considered outcasts from their Seneca tribe, Crow and his grandmother depend on Crow’s survival skills to eat. But he stops hunting when he finds a talking stone that tells him long-ago stories about the creation of the world. For grades 4-7. 2002.

RC 57206

Counting Coup: Becoming a Crow Chief on the Reservation and Beyond

by Joseph Medicine Crow

The last traditional Crow chief, Joseph Medicine Crow (born 1913), recalls growing up on a Montana reservation and relates some of his experiences after leaving it. He describes the four coups--war deeds--that he accomplished in Germany during World War II that entitled him to be chief. For grades 4-7. 2006.

RC 62442

The Girl from Chimel

by Rigoberta Menchú

Rigoberta's account of her childhood in Chimel, Guatemala, blends her memories with Mayan myths, beginning with her grandfather's founding of the village. She recalls dry season hardships and good time pleasures, as well as the lessons of peace and harmony taught by her ancestors. 2000. For grades 4-7.

RC 62242

Popol Vuh: A Sacred Book of the Maya

by Victor Montejo

Mythical and historical tales, known collectively
as the Popol Vuh, recount the origins of the Mayan people in Guatemala. In these stories kind and vengeful gods, jaguars, tropical birds, deer, and monkeys appear. Glossary included. For grades 4-7 and older readers. 1999.

RC 51159

Tending the Fire: The Story of Maria Martinez

by Juddi Morris

Account of Maria Martinez, born in 1887, who revived the Pueblo Indian (Tewa) art of pottery making. Describes her childhood, when she learned the basic skills from her aunt, and the combined efforts of Maria and her husband to create her famous black-on-black pottery. For grades 4-7. 1997

BR 13130

When the Rain Sings: Poems by Young Native Americans

by The National Museum of the American Indian, Smithsonian Institution.

A collection of thirty-seven poems written by Native Americans aged seven to seventeen from all across the United States. Their works were inspired by photos of objects and people from the National Museum of the American Indian. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 1999.

BR 12833

Animals on the Trail with Lewis and Clark

by Dorothy H. Patent

Retraces the journey of the Lewis and Clark expedition (1804– 1806), comparing their observations of previously unknown animals with modern information on the same creatures. Discusses what the explorers learned about wildlife and survival from the Native Americans they met along the way. For grades 4-7. 2002.

RC 55477

A Braid of Lives: Native American Childhood

by Neil Philip

Autobiographical accounts of Native American youths recorded during the late 1800s and early 1900s, with a focus on developing adulthood skills. For grades 5-8. 2000.

RC 54371

Earth Always Endures: Native American Poems

edited by Neil Philip

A collection of sixty poems from various Native American groups. Concise, eloquent phrases convey a respect for nature and for human qualities. Many reveal the spiritual aspects of tribal life. For grades 5-8 and older readers. 1996.

BR 11399
RC 45951

The Great Circle: A History of the First Nations

by Neil Philip

Examines Native American history before, during, and after the arrival of Europeans in North America. Explains the culture clash between the Indians’ value systems and the white settlers’ economic priorities. Covers the re-emergence in the twentieth century of Native American culture and pride. For grades 5-8. 2006.

RC 64075 In Process

In a Sacred Manner I Live: Native American Wisdom

edited by Neil Philip

A collection of wise sayings, extracts from speeches, and songs by Native Americans from 1609-1995. These selections demonstrate the belief common to Indian nations, that "to live in a sacred manner is to live with respect for the environment, for the community, and for oneself." For grades 4-7 and older readers. 1997.

BR 11551

The Songs My Paddle Sings: Native American Legends

by James Riordan

Twenty brief legends--creation myths, pourquoi tales, cautionary stories, and hero tales--collected from a variety of North American nations. The Squamish legend "The Deep Waters" tells of building a giant canoe to save the children when the world was slowly being flooded. For grades 4-7 and older readers. 1995.

RC 49576

Life of the Powhatan

by Rebecca Sjonger

Explains the daily lifestyle of the Native Americans called Powhatan in the 1600s, when the first English settlers arrived in Jamestown, Virginia. Discusses tribal nations, living conditions, shelter, clothing, farming, hunting and fishing, family, training for adulthood, and Pocahantas. For grades 5-8. 2005.

RC 64572 In Process

Empire of the Inca

by Barbara A. Somervill

After a summary of the history of the Inca empire, which flourished in the Andes mountains before the arrival of the Spanish conquistadors, the author discusses its social and political structure. Describes the stone construction of homes and walls, ancient system of roads, and religious practices.
For grades 6-9. 2005.

RC 61897

The New York Public Library Amazing Native American History: A Book of Answers for Kids

by Liz Sonneborn

Questions and answers present information on the history and culture of various Native American tribes. Provides brief responses to such questions as "Where did the first Indians come from?" "Did Indians celebrate Thanksgiving with the Pilgrims?" "How were totem poles made?" and "What is a powwow?" For grades 5-8. 1999.

BR 12989, volume 1 of 2
BR 12989, volume 2 of 2

Tecumseh and the Shawnee Confederation

by Rebecca Stefoff

Traces Tecumseh’s youth as a warrior to his years as a Shawnee chief and his attempt to unite the various Indian nations and cultures. Explores his relationship with his brother Tenskwatawa, a religious prophet, and future president William Henry Harrison. Examines their different views of land use and ownership. For grades 6-9. 1998.

BR 12312, volume 1 of 2
BR 12312, volume 2 of 2

Peace Walker

by C.J. Taylor

Presents the ancient Iroquois legend about the difficulties of establishing peace in a warring society. A seer foretells that two spiritual leaders, Hiawatha and Tekanawita, will join forces to overcome Atotarho, an evil, power-hungry chief. For grades 5-8. 2004.

RC 60246

Walking the Choctaw Road

by Tim Tingle

Twelve traditional stories reflecting the history and beliefs of the Choctaw nation spanning almost two centuries of tribal life. "Saltypie" is Tingle’s own story of his family’s close bond with his blind grandmother. For grades 6-9 and older readers. 2003.

RC 59053

The Shaman's Nephew: A Life in the Far North

by Simon Tookoome

One of the last Inuit to live the traditional nomadic life in northern Canada, Tookoome relates his experiences following the caribou and seals and using his skills as a hunter to feed and clothe his family. He explains how the government forced him to move into a settlement. For grades 6-9. 1999.

BR 13516

It Is a Good Day to Die: Indian Eyewitnesses Tell the Story of the Battle of the Little Bighorn

by Herman J. Viola

Personal accounts by Native Americans who participated in the 1876 battle that defeated Custer. A Crow scout called White Man Runs Him remembers warning Custer that there were "too many Indians" for him to fight. For grades 5-8. 1998.


Remember Little Bighorn

by Paul Robert Walker

Examines accounts from both sides of the June 1876 battle known as Custer’s Last Stand, during which Lakota Sioux, Cheyenne, and Arapaho warriors outnumbered and defeated the U.S. Army’s Seventh Cavalry in two days along the Little Bighorn River in Montana. For grades 4-7. 2006

RC 64911

Desert Dwellers: Native People of the American Southwest

by Scott S. Warren

Portrays six Native American Cultures of the Southwest, including the Pueblo, Navajo, Pima, Pai, Hopi, and Apache. Profiles their histories, beliefs, rituals, arts, languages, governments, and customs. Depicts the blending of traditional with modern lifestyles. For grades 4-7. 1997

RC 45960

Rattlesnake Mesa: Stories from a Native American Childhood

EdNah New Rider Weber

Author’s memoir of her school years during the early 1900s at Crown Point Indian Agency in New Mexico and Phoenix Indian School in Arizona. She describes her homesickness; the reeducation, military discipline, and punishment imposed by Anglos; and the new friendships she formed. For grades 4-7. 2004.

RC 63346 In Process

Native Americans of the Plains

by Lucille Wood-Trost

Discusses the nomadic Plains Indians who relied on bison, the impact of European expansion on their ways of life, the destruction of tribal cultures, and the renewed sense of heritage in Native Americans in the late twentieth century. For grades 6-9. 2000.

RC 52394

The Wigwam and the Longhouse

by Charlotte Yue

Describes the people who inhabited the eastern woodlands area before Europeans came. Discusses customs that caused the Chippewa, Abenaki, and most Algonquian tribes to build wigwams and why the Huron, Delaware, and other Iroquoians preferred longhouses. For grades 4-7. 2000.

RC 51517

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Electronic braille versions of books in this list are available to registered Web-Braille readers and are listed as links. They, along with other braille versions that are not linked, are also available to registered braille readers as embossed braille from cooperating network libraries. Audio versions in recorded cassette (RC) are available to readers registered at a cooperating library.

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