Item description for Blackfeet Indian Stories by George Bird Grinnell...
Overview A reprinted classic work of American history, Blackfeet Indian Stories was originally in print from 1849-1938. An anthropologist and conservationist, Grinnell made the study of the northern American plains and Plains tribes his lifelong passion. This is a compilation of the Blackfeet stories he heard and collected and bound into one volume. 214 pages, softcover.
Publishers Description Grandfathers have told these stories to their grandchildren for generations. Here, one of the most famous ethnographers of the late 19th century has written them down and published his collection. The cover displays the N.C. Wyeth painting Spring.
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Studio: Applewood Books
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7.9" Width: 5.02" Height: 0.56" Weight: 0.55 lbs.
Release Date Mar 1, 1993
Publisher Applewood Books
ISBN 155709201X ISBN13 9781557092014
Availability 145 units. Availability accurate as of Jan 21, 2017 01:48.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About George Bird Grinnell
Theodore Roosevelt did more for conservation of our natural resources and the preservation of sport hunting than any other person in the history of our nation. He showed a keen interest in nature with his first publication at the age of 20 in 1877 on summer birds in Franklin Co., New York. His experiences in the mid1880s in the South Dakota badlands gave him a firsthand view of the problems associated with westward expansion, unregulated hunting, and the effects of market hunting. In 1887, he and his closest friends founded the Boone and Crockett Club - the nation's first conservation organization. He was the Club's first president and an active member until his death in 1919. Under his direction as Club president and president of the United States, numerous laws and legislative actions protecting wildlife and our natural resources were enacted. The creation of the U.S. Forest Service, National Wildlife Refuge System, and the National Park Service, which are among his most notable achievements, paved the way to ultimately set aside tens of millions of acres for the benefit of wildlife, our nation, and future generations. Theodore Roosevelt was the right person at the right time.
George Bird Grinnell was born in 1849 and died in 1938.