|Contributions||Bell, Willis Harvey, 1908- joint author.|
|LC Classifications||E99.P6 C3 1980|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 244 p.,  leaf of plates :|
|Number of Pages||244|
|LC Control Number||76043674|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Castetter, Edward Franklin, Pima and Papago Indian agriculture. New York: AMS Press,  (OCoLC) Pima Indians, the indigenous people who lived in the area around Mission Tumacácori in the 17 th century, referred to themselves simply as “People”. Such was the case in most technologically primitive cultures around the world that had little or no contact with other groups. In the Pima language, the word for “People” is “O’odham”. The main reservation, Tohono Oʼodham Indian Reservation, which lies in central Pima, southwestern Pinal, and southeastern Maricopa counties, and has a land area of 11, square kilometres (4, sq mi) and a census population of 8, persons. The land area is percent of the reservation's total, and the population is Book: Pima and Papago Indian agriculture. + pp. Abstract: The Pimans, a name applied to the whole group of Pima Papago Indians in both Mexico mexico Subject Category: Geographic EntitiesCited by:
The intensive farming of the Pima made possible larger villages than were feasible for their neighbours and relatives, the Tohono O’odham (Papago). With larger communities came a stronger and more complex political organization. In the early Spanish colonial period the Pima possessed a strong tribal organization, with a tribal chief elected by the chiefs of the various . Pima Indian Study. Pima Indians, living in a geographically defined part of the Gila River Indian Community of Arizona, have participated in a longitudinal study of diabetes and its complications since (Bennett et al., ), from which much of our current understanding of diabetes among Native Americans has been : Gary D. Sandefur, Ronald R. Rindfuss, Barney Cohen. About this Book Catalog Record Details. Pima and Papago Indian agriculture. Castetter, Edward Franklin, View full catalog record. Rights: Public Domain, Google-digitized. The Pima / ˈ p iː m ə / (or Akimel O'odham, also spelled Akimel Oʼotham, "River People", formerly known as Pima) are a group of Native Americans living in an area consisting of what is now central and southern majority population of the surviving two bands of the Akimel O'odham are based in two reservations: the Keli Akimel Oʼotham on the Gila River Indian .
Threatened exploitation of Pima Indians / ([Philadelphia, Pa.: Indian Rights Association, ]), by Wm. Alexander Brown and Matthew K. Sniffen (page images at HathiTrust) Pima and Papago Indian agriculture. (Albuquerque, N.M.: The University of New Mexico press, ), by Edward Franklin Castetter and Willis Harvey Bell (page images at. Apache agriculture was probably simpler and cruder than that of the Pima-Papago. It lacked irrigation but further data are unavailable. Wild Plants Utilized. Even the Pima, most highly developed agriculturists of the three tribes considered, depend more on wild products than on their agricultural staples. Pima and Papago Indian Agriculture. EDWARD F. CASTETTER and WILLIS H. BELL. (Inter-Americana Studies I. University of New Mexico Press, ) This is a book of pages, attractively printed and bound. It is the first of an "Inter-Americana Series, dealing with Latin America and cultural relations in the South-west of the United States.". "Admixture in Pima Includes Greek and Sardinian: Genetic Signature of the Minoans, Sea Peoples and Other Mediterranean Peoples in the Southwest?” Summary The Pima Indians and their southern cousins the Papago have been studied intensely by ethnologists and others. They are often represented as definitive specimens of the “Amerind” ethnic type.