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Seminole Indian Tribe
Transcript of Seminole Indian Tribe
osceola was a great hunter and war leader for his tribe of indians against US troops when they tried to take Florida from the spanish. he made a truce with the US troop and then was captured and imprisoned where he died at fort Moultrie near Charleston N.C
a common food among the tribe is called taal holekle. it is boiled swamp cabbage hearts. that is made into a stew with cane syrup and salt to add taste too it.
seminole tribe common foods.
men often hunted game which ranged from spearing fish from a canoe,birds, deer , otters and even alligators for their meat.
The amount of beads worn by Seminole women was a phenomenon to all who saw them. Imagine the amount of stamina it took to conduct the daily tasks, which were alot more vigorous than sitting in front of a TV, while wearing 12 pounds of beads.
There are many "medicine" traditions concerning death, and numerous interpretations of those traditions. Some say a widow must wait four years to remarry.
• Seminole used war clubs and tomahawks during the skirmishes fought between tribes and with the early settlers. Both are striking weapons and best when used at short range. The tomahawk was originally a hatchet-like weapon with a stone head. Iron heads replaced stone as metalworking skills spread from tribe to tribe.
• The Seminoles used dugout canoes and push poles to navigate the swamps and waterways that surrounded their lands. The push pole moved the canoe along instead of paddles.
Abiaka (Sam Jones) lived through some of the most tumultuous and dangerous periods of Seminole life during the 19th century. He was a medicine man who looked after his people. There were a number of leaders like Osceola who were better known by the Europeans, but Abiaka played just as great a role by keeping the Seminole people together and surviving through wartime to peace times. It was his stubborn and fierce determination to stay in the Florida peninsula, which steeled the Seminole people to resistance. Every Seminole who still lives today in Florida owes this fact to Abiaka.
A wedding could be performed by any male relative of the bride or any one of the "old men" of the tribe. Often, the bride's father performed the ceremony.
Marriage between relatives was forbidden. You had to marry out of your clan.
When a child was born, it belonged to the mother's clan.
They used zamia plants to make flour for their bread and other foods for sustinance and survival.