199 Results Found
"French Quebec and the Metis Question." In The West and the Nation
"French Quebec and the Metis Question." In The West and the Nation. Edited by Carl Berger and Ramsey Cook. [ 91-113 ].
"Many Tender Ties" Women in Fur-Trade Society in Western Canada, 1670-1870
1980. "Many Tender Ties" Women in Fur-Trade Society in Western Canada, 1670-1870. Winnipeg:Watson & Dwyer Publishing Ltd.. ..
"Northwest Métis Claims" In: A History of Aboriginal Claims Processes in Canada, 1867-1979
"The Reputation of a Lady": Sarah Ballenden and the Foss-Pelly Scandal
A 3000 Year Old Native Campsite and Trade Centre at The Forks
Contributions by 10 authors detail the 1992 public archaeology investigations of the 3000-year-old occupation horizon yielding 80,490 artifacts (80% fish remains). A brief historical background covers the First Inhabitants (8000 BC - AD 1737) including Archaic (3000 BC - AD 1) and Woodland (AD 1 - 1737); Contact (1737-1821) including Fort Gibraltar I (1810-1816); Transition (1821-1870); Industrialization and Immigration (1870-1888) and Railway (1888-1988) Periods. Analysis covers operations; stratigraphy and features; dendrochronological analysis of oak pilings, lithic artifacts; charcoal and seeds; faunal, fish, shellfish and snail recoveries. Interpretation includes discussion of the Hudson's Bay Flour Mill complex (1847-1907) and the people, activiiteis and environment of the 3000-year-old campsite.
A Brief Note on Some Artifacts Found at The Forks
The Public Archaeology Program at The Forks produced artifacts, such as bricks, buttons, beads, rings, lead pellets and pipes.
A Chronological Outline of the Evolution of the Various Fur Trade and Colonial Establishments Near the Forks of the Red and Assiniboine Rivers, 1870-1836
no date. A Chronological Outline of the Evolution of the Various Fur Trade and Colonial Establishments Near the Forks of the Red and Assiniboine Rivers, 1870-1836. Winnipeg:The Forks National Historic Site Canada. [ Research report (16pp.)(FNHSC) ].
A Geomorphological Perspective on the Antiquity of The Forks
This article examines the physical history of the lower Assiniboine River. The area at The Forks has changed over time, and, originally, it did not exist. The topics of the paper are about the Portage la Prairie alluvial fan, changes in the water channel position, and implications for human occupation at The Forks. The dates studied range from 6000 BP to 200 BP. There are maps and charts included.