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Cherokee
316,049 enrolled tribal members (Eastern Band: 13,000+, Cherokee
Cherokee
Nation: 288,749, United Keetoowah Band: 14,300)[1] 819,105 claimed Cherokee
Cherokee
ancestry in the 2010 Census[2]Regions with significant populations United States North Carolina
North Carolina
16,158 (0.2%)[3][3]   Oklahoma
Oklahoma
102,580 (2.7%)[3]LanguagesEnglish, CherokeeReligionChristianity, Kituhwa, Four Mothers Society,[4] Native American Church[5]This article contains Cherokee
Cherokee
syllabic characters
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Amaranthus Palmeri
Amaranthus palmeri
Amaranthus palmeri
is a species of edible flowering plant in the amaranth genus. It has several common names, including carelessweed,[1] dioecious amaranth,[2] Palmer's amaranth, Palmer amaranth, and Palmer's pigweed. It is native to most of the southern half of North America. Populations in the eastern United States are probably naturalized. It has also been introduced to Europe, Australia, and other areas
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Etymology
Etymology
Etymology
(/ˌɛtɪˈmɒlədʒi/)[1] is the study of the history of words, their origins, and how their form and meaning have changed over time.[1] By extension, the term "the etymology (of a word)" means the origin of the particular word. For a language such as Greek with a long written history, etymologists make use of texts in these languages and texts about the languages to gather knowledge about how words were used during earlier periods of their history and when they entered the languages in question. Etymologists also apply the methods of comparative linguistics to reconstruct information about languages that are too old for any direct information to be available. By analyzing related languages with a technique known as the comparative method, linguists can make inferences about their shared parent language and its vocabulary
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Great Lakes
The Great Lakes
Great Lakes
(French: les Grands-Lacs), also called the Laurentian Great Lakes[1] and the Great Lakes
Great Lakes
of North America, are a series of interconnected freshwater lakes located primarily in the upper mid-east region of North America, on the Canada–United States border, which connect to the Atlantic Ocean
Atlantic Ocean
through the Saint Lawrence River
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Ethnography
Ethnography
Ethnography
(from Greek ἔθνος ethnos "folk, people, nation" and γράφω grapho "I write") is the systematic study of people and cultures. It is designed to explore cultural phenomena where the researcher observes society from the point of view of the subject of the study. An ethnography is a means to represent graphically and in writing the culture of a group
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European Colonization Of The Americas
The European colonization of the Americas
Americas
describes the history of the settlement and establishment of control of the continents of the Americas
Americas
by most of the naval powers of Europe.Political map of the Americas
Americas
in 1794Systematic European colonization began in 1492, when a Spanish expedition headed by the Genoese explorer Christopher Columbus
Christopher Columbus
sailed west to find a new trade route to the Far East but inadvertently landed in what came to be known to Europeans as the "New World". Running aground on the northern part of Hispaniola
Hispaniola
on 5 December 1492, which the Taino people had inhabited since the 7th century, the site became the first European settlement in the Americas
Americas
apart from a small Norse attempt in Newfoundland centuries before
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European American
European Americans
Americans
(also referred to as Euro-Americans) are Americans of European ancestry.[3][4] This term includes people who are descended from the first European settlers in America and as well as people who are descended from more recent European arrivals. White and European Americans
Americans
constitute the largest racial and ethnic group in the United States, composing 73.1% of the total U.S. population.[5] The Spaniards
Spaniards
are thought to be the first Europeans to establish a continuous presence in what is now the contiguous United States, with Martín de Argüelles
Martín de Argüelles
(b. 1566) in St. Augustine, Spanish Florida, New Spain.[6][7] Virginia Dare
Virginia Dare
(b
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Mound
A mound is a heaped pile of earth, gravel, sand, rocks, or debris. Most commonly, mounds are earthen formations such as hills and mountains, particularly if they appear artificial. A mound may be any rounded area of topographically higher elevation on any surface. Artificial mounds have been created for a variety of reasons throughout history, including ceremonial (platform mound), burial (tumulus), and commemorative purposes (e.g
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Arkansas
Arkansas
Arkansas
(/ˈɑːrkənsɔː/ AR-kən-saw)[c] is a state in the southeastern region of the United States, home to over 3 million people as of 2017.[7][8] Its name is of Siouan derivation from the language of the Osage denoting their related kin, the Quapaw Indians.[9] The state's diverse geography ranges from the mountainous regions of the Ozark and the Ouachita Mountains, which make up the U.S. Interior Highlands, to the densely forested land in the south known as the Arkansas
Arkansas
Timberlands, to the eastern lowlands along the Mississippi River
Mississippi River
and the Arkansas
Arkansas
Delta. Arkansas
Arkansas
is the 29th largest by area and the 33rd most populous of the 50 United States. The capital and most populous city is Little Rock, located in the central portion of the state, a hub for transportation, business, culture, and government
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Archaic Period In The Americas
In the classification of the archaeological cultures of North America, the Archaic period or "Meso-Indian period" in North America, accepted to be from around 8000 to 1000 BC in the sequence of North American pre-Columbian cultural stages, is a period defined by the archaic stage of cultural development
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Woodland Period
In the classification of Archaeological cultures of North America, the Woodland period
Woodland period
of North American pre-Columbian cultures spanned a period from roughly 1000 BCE to European contact in the eastern part of North America, with some archaeologists distinguishing the Mississippian period, from 1000 CE to European contact as a separate period.[1] The term "Woodland Period" was introduced in the 1930s as a generic term for prehistoric sites falling between the Archaic hunter-gatherers and the agriculturalist Mississippian cultures
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Christianity
Christianity[note 1] is an Abrahamic monotheistic[1] religion based on the life, teachings, and miracles of Jesus
Jesus
of Nazareth, known by Christians
Christians
as the Christ, or "Messiah", who is the focal point of the Christian
Christian
faiths
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Iva Annua
Iva annua, the annual marsh elder[2] or sumpweed, is a North American herbaceous annual plant in the sunflower family. It is native to northeastern Mexico (Tamaulipas) and to the central and southern United States, primarily the Great Plains
Great Plains
and Mississippi Valley
Mississippi Valley
as far north as North Dakota. There are some populations in the eastern US, but these appear to represent introductions.[3] Iva annua
Iva annua
is an annual herb up to 150 cm (5 feet) tall
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Chenopodium Berlandieri
Chenopodium
Chenopodium
berlandieri, also known by the common names pitseed goosefoot,[1] huauzontle, lamb's quarters, and lambsquarters is an annual herbaceous plant in the goosefoot family. The species is widespread in North America, where its range extends from Canada
Canada
south to Michoacán, Mexico. It is found in every U.S. state except Hawaii.[2] The fast-growing, upright plant can reach heights of more than 3 m. It can be differentiated from most of the other members of its large genus by its honeycomb-pitted seeds, and further separated by its serrated, more or less evenly lobed lower leaves.[3] Although widely regarded as a weed, this species was once one of several plants cultivated by Native Americans in prehistoric North America as part of the Eastern Agricultural Complex. C. berlandieri was a domesticated pseudocereal crop, similar to the closely related quinoa C
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Appalachian Region
The Appalachian Mountains
Appalachian Mountains
(/ˌæpəˈlæʃɪn, -ˈleɪtʃɪn/ ( listen);[note 1] French: les Appalaches), often called the Appalachians, are a system of mountains in eastern North America. The Appalachians first formed roughly 480 million years ago during the Ordovician
Ordovician
Period. They once reached elevations similar to those of the Alps
Alps
and the Rocky Mountains
Rocky Mountains
before experiencing natural erosion.[3][4] The Appalachian chain is a barrier to east-west travel, as it forms a series of alternating ridgelines and valleys oriented in opposition to most highways and railroads running east-west. Definitions vary on the precise boundaries of the Appalachians
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Choctaw
The Choctaw
Choctaw
(In the Choctaw
Choctaw
language, Chahta)[note 1] are a Native American people originally occupying what is now the Southeastern United States
United States
(modern-day Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, and Louisiana). Their Choctaw language
Choctaw language
belongs to the Muskogean
Muskogean
language family group. Hopewell and Mississippian cultures, who lived throughout the east of the Mississippi
Mississippi
River valley and its tributaries. About 1,700 years ago, the Hopewell people built Nanih Waiya, a great earthwork mound located in what is central present-day Mississippi. It is still considered sacred by the Choctaw. The early Spanish explorers of the mid-16th century in the Southeast encountered Mississippian-culture villages and chiefs.[2] The anthropologist John R
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