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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: apache

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  • Apache And Cherokee Indians - 631 words
    Apache and Cherokee Indians Apache and Cherokee Indians The Apache Indians of North America prospered for years throughout Kansas, New Mexico, and Arizona. They were a religious society who believed in a "giver of life". As any complex society today, The Apache had many inter-tribal differences, although the tribe as a whole was able to see through these conflicts. Women and the extended family played an important role in the society and also in the lives of young children. Groups of different extended families, called bands, often lived together and functioned democratically. The Apache also evolved as the coming of the white man changed their lives. These Indians became adept at using hors ...
    Related: apache, cherokee, cherokee people, indian culture, written language
  • Anal Sex Banned - 718 words
    Anal Sex Banned? Jobs 126-150 of 518 matching your query Select position title for additional information about job listing. 126 - 150 Position Title: Mid-level AIX Unix / IBM RS6000 Admin Skills required: AIX and RS6000 Location: Chicago State: IL Pay Rate: Salary commensurate with experience Area: 773 Length: Temp Term: CON W2 Position Title: Software Engineer: Permanent, full time only Skills required: C++ UNIX and telecommunications experience Location: Chicago State: IL Pay Rate: $80K annual salary Area: 312 Length: Permanent, Full time Term: FULLTIME Position Title: Tibco Architect Skills required: TIB RV/RD MB HAWK JAVA TCP/UDP UNIX Sun Solaris Location: Chicago State: IL Pay Rate: Op ...
    Related: banned, data warehouse, system administrator, consultant, manager
  • Arthur Miller And Tennessee Williams, Including A Streetcar Named Desire - 4,269 words
    ... g the subject matter of Face to Face (1975) overly familiar and rating his English-language The Serpent's Egg (1977) an overall failure. Autumn Sonata (1978) and From the Life of the Marionettes (1980) were critical successes, however, although the latter failed at the box office. Fanny and Alexander (1983), a rich and fantastic portrait of childhood in a theatrical family, was regarded as one of his finest films and won an Academy Award for best foreign language film of 1983. Subsequently, Bergman directed After the Rehearsal (1984), his meditation on a life in the theater. WILLIAM S. PECHTER Bibliography: Bergman, Ingmar, Bergman on Bergman (1973); Cowie, Peter, Ingmar Bergman: A Criti ...
    Related: arthur, arthur miller, miller, named desire, streetcar, streetcar named, streetcar named desire
  • Cultural Comparisons Ethnocentrism - 1,069 words
    Cultural Comparisons Ethnocentrism Culture Cultural comparisons Ethnocentrism Ethnocentrism is the name given to a tendency to interpret or evaluate other cultures in terms of one's own. This tendency has been, perhaps, more prevalent in modern nations than among preliterate tribes. The citizens of a large nation, especially in the past, have been less likely to observe people in another nation or culture than have been members of small tribes who are well acquainted with the ways of their culturally diverse neighbours. Thus, the American tourist could report that Londoners drive on the wrong side of the street or an Englishman might find some customs on the Continent queer or boorish, merel ...
    Related: cultural relativism, ethnocentrism, culturally diverse, wind power, acquisition
  • Extermination Of The Plaines Indians - 640 words
    Extermination Of The Plaines Indians Extermination of the Plains Indians The Plains Indians in the early nineteenth century, numbered approximately 250,000. The Zuni, Hopi, Navaho, Pawnee, Sioux, Apache, and Cheyenne were the major tribes of the West. By the late nineteenth century the Indians were reduced to roughly 10,000. Because of new technological advances and new industries, America expanded to the Mid-West. The railroad caused thousands of people to move west therefore reducing the number of Plains Indians and partly destroying their culture. The decline of the Plains Indians were caused by three primary factors: the transcontinental railroad, the decrease of the buffalo, and war wit ...
    Related: extermination, indian children, indian culture, indian population, plains indians
  • General Robert E Lee - 663 words
    General Robert E. Lee Robert Edward Lee was born in Stradford in January 19, 1807. His father was Light Horse Henry. He had three brothers and two sisters, yet he was the youngest. His family was also was very rich. Robert E. Lee went to United States Military Academy. He spent much of his time in his library. His classmates admired him because of his leadership and devotion. He graduated in 1829. He had a high honor at West Point, he even became a superintendent at West Point. He improved the buildings and courses. Robert married Mary Anna Randolph Custis Lee. His childrens names are Major General Custis Lee, W.H.F. Lee, Captain Robert E. Lee Jr., Mary Lee, Mildred Lee was the youngest, and ...
    Related: general johnston, general robert, major general, robert e lee, robert e. lee
  • Genocide - 1,677 words
    Genocide The Genocide of the Chiricahua Indian Tribe United States history is taught in public schools when we are old enough to understand its importance. Teachings of honorable plights by our forefathers to establish this great nation are common. However, specific details of this establishment seem to slip through the cracks of our educational curriculum. Genocide by definition is the deliberate and systematic destruction of a racial, political or cultural group. The Chiricahua Indian Tribe of the American southwest and northern Mexico suffered almost complete annihilation at the hands of the American policy makers of the late nineteenth century, policy makers that chose to justify their m ...
    Related: genocide, religious belief, late 1800s, american policy, relationships
  • Genocide - 1,751 words
    ... hree warriors believed to be his nephews, his wife and two of his children. This exemplified that Cochise may have gone to talk on a friendly basis to the soldiers. Cochise denied any involvement in the matter, and was even willing to help in retrieval of the boy, but Bascom was not convinced. Cochise and his people were to be detained until Bascom that prompted Cochise to escape immediately by slitting his way through the tent and running away returned the boy, a move. Men had surrounded the tent, by order of Bascom, and Cochise was shot twice before his escape. His family was not so fortunate, all were captured and at least one warrior was killed. Cochise vowed revenge. (Sweeney 151). ...
    Related: genocide, general public, military action, american public, reputation
  • Geronimo - 1,228 words
    Geronimo I was born in No-doyohn Canon, Arizona, June, 1829. In that country which lies around the head waters of the Gila River I was reared. This range was our fatherland; among these mountains our wigwams were hidden; the scattered valleys contained our fields; the boundless prairies, stretching away on every side, were our pastures; the rocky caverns were our burying places. I was fourth in a family of eight children-- four boys and four girls. Of that family, only myself, my brother, Porico, and my sister, Nah-da-ste , are yet alive. We are held as prisoners of war in this Military Reservation (Fort Sill). As a babe I rolled on the dirt floor of my father's tepee, hung in my tsoch (Apac ...
    Related: geronimo, prisoners of war, american history, men and women, consciousness
  • Geronimo - 3,218 words
    ... ans, Americans, and Indians. In 1858 Mexican soldiers killed his mother, wife, and children, and Geronimo vowed to take revenge. No settler on either side of the border--and no fellow Indian--was immune to his attacks. Both the Mexican and the American armies, aided by rival Apaches, pursued him for more than ten years. Though they captured Geronimo twice, he escaped both times. In 1886 Geronimo surrendered for the last time, but on his own terms. He remained in the custody of the army, and after a brief imprisonment, he worked as an army scout in Oklahoma. Later in life, with few other resources available, Geronimo capitalized on his fame, selling souvenirs and appearing at public event ...
    Related: geronimo, theodore roosevelt, new mexico, native american, fame
  • Hackers - 2,008 words
    Hackers gescannt von: BITLES new- Jo Hallo erstmal! Ich hab heute fr euch Hacker's Black Book gescannt (kostet normal 30 DM)! In diesem 20 Seiten langen Buch gibt es andeutungen darauf wie man hackt, genaures findet man dann schon selber raus! ****Vorwort zum Scannen!!!**** Ich habe das Buch ja mit Texterkennung gescannt, da kann`s natrlich vorkommen, das statt einem U ein oder umgekehrt erkannt wird, oder das statt rn einfach ein m erkannt wird. Beispiel: pornsite = pomsite Hacker's Black Book Dieser Report ist in zweierlei Hinsicht hilfreich. Er soll Menschen, die ihr Passwort verloren haben, die Mglichkeit geben, es durch Anwendung einfacher Techniken ohne lange Wartezeiten zurckzubekomm ...
    Related: john miller, john smith, credit card, linux, wizard
  • Hackers - 2,055 words
    ... okolliert, herausfinden, wer ihn betrogen hat bzw. es versucht hat. Dazu braucht er lediglich Ihren Zugangsprovider zu kontaktieren und ihm die IP-Adresse mitzuteilen. Die Provider fhren i.d.R. ber die letzten 80 Tage ein Protokoll, wann wer mit welcher IP-Adresse online war. Login-Name Checker Manche Pay-Sites geben mglichen neuen Mitgliedern whrend der Anmeldungsprozedur bereits vor der eigentlichen Zahlung die Mglichkeit, einen Mitgliedsnamen zu whlen. Ist der gewnschte Name bereits vergeben, wird dies mitgeteilt und man soll einen anderen Namen whlen. Gibt man beispielsweise „John als Mitgliedsnamen ein, so sagt der Server meistens, da der Name bereits vergeben ist. Das ist nat ...
    Related: secure sockets layer, filename, user, layer
  • Hopi Pottery - 694 words
    Hopi Pottery Hopi Pottery is a historic art that has been passed down through many generations. The Hopi Indians have lived in the same area of the Southwest (present day Arizona) even before the time of Columbus. The prehistoric ancestors of the Hopi Indians were the Anasazi Indians. The Hopi Indians lived on desert land at the foot of the mesas. Hopi women made beautiful clay bowls, baskets, and jewelry. The art of pottery making came to these early Pueblo Indians by Meso-American Indians around 700A.D. Between this time and 1400 A.D., grey utilitarian ware was being produced for everyday needs which eventually evolved into a more colorful and decorative style of pottery. The 14th century ...
    Related: hopi, hopi indians, pottery, pueblo indians, american indians
  • Networking - 1,636 words
    Networking For my independent study, I have created a network in my house. A network by definition are more than one computer that are linked together electronically via a protocol (common language) so the computers can communicate and share resources. This network improves the day-to-day life by adding value and usefulness to the computers. The processes and ideas that I have learned thru this experience can be applied directly into today's rich electronic business environment. Identifying the needs of the user is the first step for building a well-designed Network. A professional installation was needed to maintain the aesthetics of the rental house. Most of the wires are run in the attic ...
    Related: networking, adding value, different levels, college students, transmitted
  • Palestine And Israel - 1,208 words
    Palestine And Israel Our views of world conflicts such as war are influenced by the part of the world in which we live. When exploring media coverage of discord, it is important to think about where the author is from and how it has influenced the way he/she has portrayed disharmony. Reports on a world conflict can express extremely different views depending on the social values and understandings of the writers. One must read articles that address the issue of war with cultural relativism by taking into account the local values and historical experiences of the writer. By neglecting this approach, a reader may be persuaded to believe biased and often untrue facts. When researching the war i ...
    Related: israel, palestine, israeli prime minister, palestinian state, tribune
  • Pancho Villa - 1,440 words
    Pancho Villa Doroteo Aranga learned to hate aristocratic Dons, who worked he and many other Mexicans like slaves, Doroteo Aranga also known as Pancho villa hated aristocratic because he made them work like animals all day long with little to eat. Even more so, he hated ignorance within the Mexican people that allowed such injustices. At the young age of fifteen, Aranga came home to find his mother trying to prevent the rape of his sister. Aranga shot the man and fled to the Sierra Madre for the next fifteen years, marking him as a fugitive for the first time. It was then that he changed his name from Doroteo Aranga to Francisco "Pancho" Villa, a man he greatly admired. Upon the outbreak of t ...
    Related: pancho villa, villa, general john, york times, fourteen
  • Piute Indians - 1,119 words
    Piute Indians The Paiutes, or Piutes (pronounced PIE-oot), included many different bands, spread out over a vast region. They are recognized as some of the North American Indian tribes. They are usually organized into two groups for study: the Northern Paiutes and the Southern Paiutes. The northern branch occupied territory that is now northwestern Nevada, southeastern Oregon, southwestern Idaho, and northeastern California. The southern branch lived in territory now part of western Utah, southern Nevada, northwestern Arizona, and southeastern California. The Northern and Southern Paiutes spoke varying dialects of the Uto-Aztecan language family, related to the Shoshone dialect. The name Pai ...
    Related: native americans, great basin, ghost dance, highlands, frontier
  • Primitive Americans 13 - 543 words
    Primitive Americans. 1/3 American Indians are sometimes also known as Native Americans. Native meaning original. However, nowadays their population is fading away. Once they made the initial marks on this land, now they are a forgotten story. There were about four hundred different kinds of tribes living in nine major areas. One of the nine major regions , where Indians were from was the Southwest. The dominant tribes of this region were Apache Indians, Pueblo Indians, and Navajo Indians. First, the Apache, who were mainly from Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, Oklahoma, and Texas, were the major nomadic tribe in the Southwestern part of America. Nomadic means that they moved from place to plac ...
    Related: american indians, native americans, primitive, indian culture, new mexico
  • Religion As A Captor - 1,514 words
    Religion As A Captor A collection of short stories published in 1907, Dubliners, by James Joyce, revolves around the everyday lives of ordinary citizens in Dublin, Ireland (Freidrich 166). According to Joyce himself, his intention was to "write a chapter of the moral history of [his] country and [he] chose Dublin for the scene because the city seemed to [b]e the centre of paralysis" (Friedrich 166). True to his goal, each of the fifteen stories are tales of disappointment, darkness, captivity, frustration, and flaw. The book is divided into four sections: childhood, adolescence, maturity, and public life (Levin 159). The structure of the book shows that gradually, citizens become trapped in ...
    Related: religion, middle class, an encounter, literary criticism, romance
  • Robert E Lee Was Born In Stratford Hall, Near Montross, - 1,056 words
    Robert E. Lee was born in Stratford Hall, near Montross, Virginia, on January 19, 1807. He grew up with a great love of all country life and his state. This stayed with him for the rest of his life. He was a very serious boy and spent many hours in his father's library. He loved to play with some his friends, swim, and he loved to hunt. Lee looked up to his father and always wanted to know what he was doing. George Washington and his father, "Light-Horse Harry Lee," were his heroes. He wanted to be just like his father when he grew up. In the 1820's, the entrance requirements for West Point were not close to as strict as they are now. It still was not that easy to become a cadet. Robert Lee ...
    Related: robert e lee, robert e. lee, stratford, american army, santa anna
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