Bibliography: p. 71-77.
|Statement||by E.B. Sayles [and] Ernest Antevs.|
|Series||Medallion papers,, no. XXIX|
|Contributions||Antevs, Ernst, 1888- joint author.|
|LC Classifications||F813 .S25|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 81 p. incl. illus., tables, diagrs.|
|Number of Pages||81|
|LC Control Number||41014497|
This book is not really the story of Cochise, but more the story of the Apache people living in the southwest during the life of Cochise. It is not what I expected so far. Hopefully, later in the book, the story will be more about Cochise, himself. The book did pick up in the final third/5. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sayles, E.B. (Edwin Booth), Cochise culture. Globe, Ariz.: Privately printed for Gila Pueblo, © Very interesting. The book is far more than a history book. It is written from the perspective of Cochise himself. The almost unbridgable differences in cultures becomes extremely clear this way. Obviously, that could lead to many errors of interpretation, but the author makes a convincing case on the basis of all the references he uses/5. Mr. Sweeney is regarded the pre-eminent authority on the subject and it is a reputation well deserved. This book explores Cochise as a leader, a human being, and an icon -- and it is in addition an in-depth study on the life style of the Chokenen band of Apache Indians, which Cochise led with unwavering courage, wisdom and endurance.
The Cochise Tradition (also Cochise Culture) refers to the southern archeological tradition of the four Southwestern Archaic Traditions, in the present-day Southwestern United States.. The Cochise Tradition lasted nearly five millennia, from circa until circa BC. Its earliest manifestation is known as Sulphur Spring; its two later phases, the Chiricahua and San Pedro, are much better. Cochise College provides accessible educational opportunities that are responsive to a diverse population and lead to constructive citizenship, meaningful careers and lifelong learning. Cochise (/ k oʊ ˈ tʃ iː s /; in Apache: Shi-ka-She or A-da-tli-chi – "having the quality or strength of an oak"; after the whites called him "Cochise", the Apache adopted it as K'uu-ch'ish or Cheis "oak"; c. – June 8, ) was leader of the Chihuicahui local group of the Chokonen ("central" or "real" Chiricahua) and principal chief (or nantan) of the Chokonen band of the. Cochise led numerous raids on the settlers living on both sides of the border, and Mexicans and Americans alike began to call for military protection and retribution.
Shop Cochise College Apparel, Textbooks, Merchandise and Gifts at the Bookstore. Flat-Rate Shipping. The Murray Spring Mammoth Kill site at the Murray Springs Parking Area off Moson Road is an example of Cochise Culture and the Clovis people. Learn more about this important site here. Mike Foster, San Pedro River Videos, is an ardent supporter of the Friends of the San Pedro River Continue reading. Cochise culture, an ancient North American Indian culture that existed perhaps 9, to 2, years ago, known from sites in Arizona and western New Mexico and named for the ancient Lake Cochise, now a dry desert basin called Willcox Playa, near which important finds were made. The Cochise was a desert culture, contrasting with the big-game hunting cultures to the east (see Clovis complex. Cochise (ca. –June 8, ), perhaps the most powerful Chiricahua Apache chief in recorded times, was an influential player in the history of the U.S. southwest. His leadership came during a critical period in North American history, when shifting political relationships between Native American and European Americans resulted in a complete reconfiguration of the region.