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A Seminole Woman
The Seminole
Seminole
are a Native American people originally from Florida. Today, they principally live in Oklahoma
Oklahoma
with a minority in Florida, and comprise three federally recognized tribes: the Seminole
Seminole
Tribe of Oklahoma, the Seminole
Seminole
Tribe of Florida, and Miccosukee
Miccosukee
Tribe of Indians of Florida, as well as independent groups
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Seminole (other)
The Seminole
Seminole
are a Native American people formed in Florida in the 18th century. Seminole
Seminole
can also refer to:Contents1 Seminole
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Indian Territory
As general terms, Indian Territory, the Indian Territories, or Indian country describe an evolving land area set aside by the United States Government for the relocation of Native Americans who held aboriginal title to their land. In general, the tribes ceded land they occupied in exchange for land grants in 1803. The concept of an Indian Territory was an outcome of the 18th- and 19th-century policy of Indian removal
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Muskogean Languages
Muskogean (also Muskhogean, Muskogee) is an indigenous language family of the Southeastern United States. Though there is an ongoing debate concerning their interrelationships, the Muskogean languages
Muskogean languages
are generally divided into two branches, Eastern Muskogean and Western Muskogean. They are agglutinative languages
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British Florida
The history of Florida
Florida
can be traced to when the first Native Americans began to inhabit the peninsula as early as 14,000 years ago.[1] They left behind artifacts and archeological evidence. Florida's written history begins with the arrival of Europeans; the Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de León
Juan Ponce de León
in 1513 made the first textual records. The state received its name from this Spanish conquistador, who called the peninsulaLa Pascua Florida
Florida
in recognition of the verdant landscape and because it was the Easter season, which the Spaniards called Pascua Florida
Florida
(Festival of Flowers).[2][3][4] This area was the first mainland realm of the United States to be settled by Europeans. Thus, 1513 marked the beginning of the American Frontier
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Spanish Florida
Royal standard of Castile (1503) Cross of Burgundy (1565) First national flag of Spain (1785)Motto Plus Ultra (Further Beyond)Anthem Marcha Real (Royal March)Spanish Florida
Florida
after Pinckney's Treaty
Pinckney's Treaty
in 1795Capital St. AugustineGovernment MonarchyHistory •  Spanish exploration and settlement 1513–1698 •  Transferred to Britain 1763 •  Returned to Spain 1783 •  Pinckney's Treaty 1795 •  Occupation of Pensacola 1814 •  Adams–Onís Treaty
Adams–Onís Treaty
signed 1819 •  Treaty ratified
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Free People Of Color
The term free people of color (French: gens de couleur libres), in the context of the history of slavery in the Americas, at first specifically referred to people of mixed African and European descent who were not enslaved. The term was especially used in the French colonies, including La Louisiane and settlements on Caribbean
Caribbean
islands, such as Saint-Domingue
Saint-Domingue
(Haiti), Guadeloupe, and Martinique. Freed African slaves were included in the term affranchis, but historically they were considered as distinct from the free people of color. In these territories and major cities, particularly New Orleans, and those cities held by the Spanish, a substantial third class of primarily mixed-race, free people developed
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Black Seminoles
The Black Seminoles
Seminoles
are black Indians associated with the Seminole people in Florida
Florida
and Oklahoma. They are the descendants of free blacks and of escaped slaves (called maroons) who allied with Seminole groups in Spanish Florida. Historically, the Black Seminoles
Seminoles
lived mostly in distinct bands near the Native American Seminole. Some were held as slaves of particular Seminole
Seminole
leaders; but they had more freedom than did slaves held by whites in the South and by other Native American tribes, including the right to bear arms. Today, Black Seminole
Seminole
descendants live primarily in rural communities around the Seminole
Seminole
Nation of Oklahoma. Its two Freedmen's bands, the Caesar Bruner Band and the Dosar Barkus Band,[1] are represented on the General Council of the Nation
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Gullah
Origins of the civil rights movement
Origins of the civil rights movement
· Civil rights movement
Civil rights movement
· Black Power movementPost–civil rights era New Great MigrationCultureStudies Art Business history Black conductors Black mecca Black sc
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Seminole Wars
Military Stalemate[2]1816: 1st Seminole
Seminole
War begins; United States
United States
attacks Seminole
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Treaty Of Moultrie Creek
The Treaty of Moultrie Creek
Treaty of Moultrie Creek
was an agreement signed in 1823 between the government of the United States
United States
and the chiefs of several groups and bands of Indians living in the present-day state of Florida. The treaty established a reservation in the center of the Florida peninsula. The indigenous peoples of Florida
Florida
had largely died out by early in the 18th century, and various groups and bands of Muskogean-speakers (commonly called Creek Indians) and other groups such as Yamasee and Yuchi
Yuchi
moved into the area, often with the encouragement of the Spanish colonial government. These groups, which often lived on both sides of the border between Florida
Florida
and Georgia, came into increasing conflict with white settlers after the United States
United States
became independent
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Treaty Of Payne's Landing
The Treaty of Payne's Landing
Treaty of Payne's Landing
(Treaty with the Seminole, 1832) was an agreement signed on 9 May 1832 between the government of the United States and several chiefs of the Seminole
Seminole
Indians in the present-day state of Florida.Contents1 Background 2 Treaty contents 3 Refusal to move 4 Signatories 5 Notes and references 6 External linksBackground[edit]A contemporary map of the reservation assigned to the Seminole
Seminole
Indians in the Treaty of Moultrie CreekBy the Treaty of Moultrie Creek
Treaty of Moultrie Creek
in 1823, the Seminoles had relinquished all claims to land in the Florida
Florida
Territory in return for a reservation in the center of the Florida
Florida
peninsula and certain payments, supplies and services to be provided by the U.S. government, guaranteed for twenty years
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Indian Removal
Indian removal
Indian removal
was a policy of the United States government in the 19th century whereby Native Americans were forcibly removed from their ancestral homelands in the eastern United States to lands west of the Mississippi River, thereafter known as Indian Territory
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Mississippi River
The Mississippi
Mississippi
River
River
is the chief river of the second-largest drainage system on the North American continent, second only to the Hudson Bay
Hudson Bay
drainage system.[13][14] The stream is entirely within the United States
United States
(although its drainage basin reaches into Canada), its source is in northern Minnesota
Minnesota
and it flows generally south for 2,320 miles (3,730 km)[14] to the Mississippi
Mississippi
River
River
Delta in the Gulf of Mexico. With its many tributaries, the Mississippi's watershed drains all or parts of 31 U.S. states and two Canadian provinces between the Rocky and Appalachian Mountains. The Mississippi
Mississippi
ranks as the fourth-longest and fifteenth-largest river in the world by discharge
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Climate Of Florida
The climate of the north and central parts of the US state of Florida is humid subtropical. South Florida
Florida
has a tropical climate.[1] There is a defined rainy season from May through October, when air mass thundershowers that build in the heat of the day drop heavy but brief summer rainfall. Late summer and early fall bring decaying tropical lows (and occasionally landfalling tropical cyclones) that contribute to late summer and early fall rains. In October the dry season sets in across much of Florida
Florida
(starting early in the month in northern Florida
Florida
and near the end of the month in deep southern Florida) and lasts until late April in most years. Fronts from mid-latitude storms north of Florida
Florida
occasionally pass through northern and central parts of the state which bring light and brief winter rainfall. Mid and late winter can become severely dry in Florida
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American Civil War
Union victoryDissolution of the Confederate States U.S. territorial integrity preserved Slavery abolished Beginning of the Reconstruction EraBelligerents United States  Confederate StatesCommanders and leaders Abraham Lincoln Ulysses S. Grant William T. Sherman David Farragut George B. McClellan Henry Halleck George Meade and others Jefferson Davis Robert E. Lee  J. E. Johnston  G. T. Beauregard  A. S
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