Jumanos

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I Jumanos erano un popolo indiano originario del territorio di Sonora (in Messico), del Texas (negli Stati Uniti) e dei territori circostanti. Utilizzavano un linguaggio della famiglia uto-azteca e vivevano principalmente con la coltivazione di mais, zucche, zucchine, meloni e fichi.

Bibliografia[modifica | modifica sorgente]

  • Bolton, H. E. (1912). The Jumano Indians in Texas, 1650-1771. The Quarterly of the Texas State Historical Association, 20, 66-84.
  • Bolton, H. E. (1916). Spanish exploration in the southwest, 1542-1706. New York.
  • Griffin, William B. (1983). Southern periphery: East. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), Handbook of North American Indians: Southwest (Vol. 10, pp. 329-342). Sturtevant, W. C. (Gen. Ed.). Washington, D.C.; Smithsonian Institution.
  • Hammond, G. P.; & Rey, Agapito. (1929). Expedition into New Mexico made by Antonio de Espejo, 1582-1583 (as revealed in the journal of Diego Perez de Luxan, a member of the party). Los Angeles: The Quivira Society.
  • Hodge, Frederick Webb. (1911). The Jumano Indians. Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society, 20, 249-268.
  • Hickerson, Nancy Parrott. (1994). The Jumanos: Hunters and Traders of the South Plains. Austin: University of Texas Press.
  • Kelley, J. Charles. (1947). Jumano and Patarabueye: Relations at La Junta de los Rios. (Doctoral dissertation, Harvard University).
  • Kelley, J. Charles. (1955). Juan Sabeata and diffusion in aboriginal Texas. American Anthropologist, 57 (5), 981-995.
  • Sauer, Carl. (1934). The distribution of aboriginal tribes and languages in northwestern Mexico. Ibero-Americana (No. 5). Berkeley: University of California.
  • Scholes, F. V.; & Mera, H. P. (1940). Some aspects of the Jumano problem. Contributions to American anthropology and history (No. 34; Publ. No. 523). Washington, D.C.: Carnegie Institution of Washington.

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