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The Iroquois: The Six Nations Confederacy

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Read about the past and present of the Iroquois – their culture, government, and family life – in this informative volume.

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The Iroquois have lived in what is now upper New York State and Ontario, Canada, for more than 4,000 years. In the 12th century, a man of their tribe called the Peacemaker convinced the five other nearby tribes – the Mohawk, Onondaga, Oneida, Cayuga, and Seneca – to work together with the Iroquois in a peaceful confederacy. For centuries, the confederacy worked together to build villages, grow crops, and also to defend its members and defeat other tribes. Together, they expanded all the way from Canada to Kentucky. And then white settlers crossed the Atlantic Ocean and destroyed the confederacy and, with it, their way of life. Members of the confederacy took opposite sides during the Revolutionary War. Not long after the United States was formed, white people forced the Iroquois to give up their land. And yet they continued to survive and adapt to a new way of life. Iroquois live throughout the world, but there is one territory that remains home to the six-member confederacy. Read about the past and present of the Iroquois – their culture, government, and family life – in this informative volume.

About the Author:
Mary Englar is a freelance writer and a teacher of English and creative writing. She has a master of fine arts degree in writing from Minnesota State University, and has written more than 30 nonfiction books for children. She continues to read and write about the many different cultures of our world in Minnesota.

Grade Level: 3 – 9
Series: American Indian Nations
Paperback: 48 pages
Publisher: Capstone Press; Reprint edition (August 1, 2016)
Language: English
Product Dimensions: 6.8 x 8.8 inches
Shipping Weight: 1.6 ounces

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