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The Woodland First Nations

The daily life, culture, traditions and more.....
by

green studies 2

on 20 November 2012

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Transcript of The Woodland First Nations

The Woodland First Nations Introduction Principal Tribes Housing Who are the Woodland First Nations People? Clothing Clothes were made from pelts (animal skin with the hair or fur still on it) of animals they ate. They wore shirts, leggings and moccasins made of buckskin (animal skin without the fur or hair) during the winter. The women wore skirts woven out of wild grass and covered with furs. They wore leggings underneath. During the hot weather, men only wore a loincloth (a small piece of buckskin between their legs and tucked into a belt) and woman wore their grass dresses. Children wore nothing. The daily life, culture, tradition, and more about the Woodland First Nations..... The Woodland First Nations consisted of several tribes. They spoke languages belonging to the Algonquian Family. Ceremonies and Beliefs When someone in a Woodland tribe died, the tribe would hold a cry ceremony. The chief sang and danced around the fire. This ceremony lasted for five days. The day before it started, five knots were tied in a piece of milkweed. Every day of the ceremony they untied one knot.
Face paint was a big deal to Woodland Indians. They wore it to express feelings each color meant something: red meant life, black meant death or eternal grief and purple meant royalty and for special occasions. Before going to war, they painted themselves, performed magical rites and took special medicines. Several of the tribes performed many songs and rites. They used special equipment that they thought helped them talk to their gods. They also wore masks to cure diseases. The scary masks were supposed to scare the evil spirit out of the sick person. Hunting Living in the woods meant there were plenty of resources, including food. The Woodland tribes were
hunters and gatherers. They hunted bear, moose and bison, and were effective fishermen. They also hunted beavers, raccoons, rabbits, Uses of Bark Pop Quiz The Woodland tribes lived in wigwams and
longhouses.Wigwams were round, wooden framed structures covered in bark. They were covered in birch bark or animal skin. Only one family lived in a wigwam. Longhouses were a not very similar to wigwams, but the diiference was that it was rectangular, not round.Longhouses also had long hallways inside with many rooms on the sides. Related families lived in the longhouses. some priciple tribes were the mohawk , the algonquin and the iriquos. Where did the Woodland First Nations People live? The Woodland First Nations people lived in Southwest, Southern, and South-Central Ontario. They also lived in parts like Southern Quebec and the Maritime Provinces(i.e. New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and Prince Edward Island). Two Ojibway girls The Woodland First Nations People spoke languauges belonging to two unrelated language families, The Iroquoian and Algonquian. The principal tribes were The Ojibway, The Odawa, The Nipissing, The Algonquin, The Cree, The Malecite, The Mi'kmaq , and The Beothuk. Did you Know?..... The Beothuk tribe is extinct By: Punita, Alex, Ethan and Jordan Mi'qmaq Chief's coat The Woodland First Nations People used bark for many of their needs. They used it to build wigwams and longhouses. They also used it to make the birch-bark canoe. Clay Pots Transportation For transportation, the Woodland First Nations Peoples used:

Snowshoes - They were woven, racket-like shoes used during winter to cross the snowy terrain.
Toboggans - Used to transport belongings when the rivers froze .
Tumplines - Large sling-like straps that were placed over the backpackers' forehead while the other ends cradled the pack. * What are three of the tribes that we named? * How many families could live in one wigwam? * What were some of the things used for transportation? * What did they hunt? * What did they use bark for? Thank You for your Attention!!
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