Last edited by Kagagami
Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

2 edition of Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest. found in the catalog.

Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest.

University of New Mexico

Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest.

by University of New Mexico

  • 159 Want to read
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by University of New Mexico in Albuquerque, N.M .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Southwest, New.
    • Subjects:
    • Indians of North America -- Southwest, New.,
    • Biology, Economic.

    • Edition Notes

      SeriesThe University of New Mexico bulletin. Biological series, University of New Mexico bulletin.
      ContributionsUniversity of New Mexico.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQH1 .N59 vol. 4, no. 3;
      The Physical Object
      Paginationv.
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6489483M
      LC Control Number45025202
      OCLC/WorldCa4391191

      American Indian Cooking also boasts wonderfully detailed illustrations of dozens of edible wild plants and essential information on their history, use, and importance. Many of these plants can be obtained by mail; a list of mail-order sources in the back of the book allows everyone to sample and savor these distinctive, natural recipes.4/5(1). A majority of Opler's research was done on Native American groups of the American Southwest. He studied specifically the Chiricahua Indians, who were the subjects of his two most famous books, An Apache Life-Way and Myths and Tales of the Chiricahua Apache Indians.

      (Castetter, Edward F., , Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest I. Uncultivated Native Plants Used as Sources of Food, University of New Mexico Bulletin 4(1), pages 15) Isleta Food, Unspecified detail. Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest, VII: The Utilization of Yucca, Sotol, and Beargrass by the Aborigines in the American Southwest. University of New Mexico Bulletin, no. , Biological Series, vol. 5, no. 5. University of New Mexico Press, Albuquerque. Buskirk *1 Buskirk, W.

      The aboriginal utilization of the tall cacti in the American Southwest. Albuquerque, NM: University of New Mexico Press, 48 p. (The University of New Mexico bulletin. Biological series, vol. 5, no. 1. Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest, IV; University of New Mexico bulletin no. ). Kingston, NY: McPherson & Co, First, thus. Pamphlet. Very Good. 5 1/2 x 8 1/2, pgs, index, b&w illustrations. Vladimir Klavdievich Arseniev () undertook twelve major scientific expeditions between and in the Siberian Far East, and authored some sixty works from the geographical, geological, botanical, and ethnographic data he amassed.


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Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest by University of New Mexico Download PDF EPUB FB2

Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest: VI. The Early Utilization and Distribution of Agave in the American Southwest (The University Museum Bulletin, Biological Series, Volume 5, Number 4) on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest, Parts IV, V and VI. Paperback – January 1, by A.R. Castetter, E.F., Bell, W.H. and Grove (Author)Author: A.R. Castetter, E.F., Bell, W.H. and Grove. Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest. The Ethnobiology of the Papago Indians Paperback – January 1, Manufacturer: The University of New Mexico Bulletin.

Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest: IV. The Aboriginal Utilization of the Tall Cacti in the American Southwest (The University of New Mexico Bulletin, Biological Series, Volume 4, Number 1) [Willis H., Edward F.

Castetter Bell] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The University of New Mexico Bulletin (Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest IV. The Aboriginal Utilization of the Tall Cacti in the American Southwest) Paperback – January 1, Author: Edward F.

Castetter and Willis H. Bell. Uncultivated Native Plants Used as Sources of Food by Edward F. Castetter; Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest. The Ethnobiology of the Papago Indians by Edward F. Castetter, Ruth M.

Underhill; Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest. Get this from a library. Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest. III: the ethnobiology of the Chiricahua and Mescalero Apache. The use of plants for foods, Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest.

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Published in: if part or section of a book or monograph Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest -- Vol 3. Published By: Original publisher Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest -- Vol 3 Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

I thought The Southwest was much bigger than it actually is, until Wikipedia told me otherwise. Turns out, The Southwest region consists of Arizona and its surrounding areas, but no other complete states: the southeasternmost part of California’s Inland Empire up into the bottom of Nevada; the lower areas of Colorado and Utah in the Four Corners region; the Western half of New Mexico, Author: Jessica Pryde.

Ethnobiological Studies in American Southwest V: The Ulitization of the Mesquite and Screwbean by the Aborigines in the American Southwest. Willis Bell, Edward F. Castetter. (tDAR id: )Author: Willis Bell, Edward F. Castetter. Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest V: the Utilization of Mesquite and Screwbean By the Aboriginal Inhabitants.

Bell, E. Castetter. Biological Series,1. Albuquerque, NM: University of New Mexico Press. (tDAR id: )Cited by: 3. Read "NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA: Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest. Uncultivated Native Plants Used as Sources of Food. E dward F.

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Ethnobiological Studies in American Southwest V: The Ulitization of the Mesquite and Screwbean by the Aborigines in the American Southwest Willis Harvey Bell, Edward Franklin Castetter Geography. Apache Food, Bread & Cake detail (Bell, Willis H and Edward F.

Castetter,Ethnobiological Studies in the Southwest VII. The Utilization of of Yucca, Sotol and Beargrass by the Aborigines in the American Southwest, University of New Mexico Bulletin 5.

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5, no. 1, University of New Mexico bulletin, whole no.Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest, 4 5, 1 ().Cited by: 7.(Castetter, Edward F. and M.

E. Opler,Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest III. The Ethnobiology of the Chiricahua and Mescalero Apache. "Ethnobiological studies in the Southwest VII. The utilization of yucca, sotol and beargrass by the aborigines in the American Southwest". University of New Mexico Bulletin.

5 (5): 1– Castetter, Edward F. (). "Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest I. Uncultivated native plants used as sources of food".