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If You Lived With The Iroquois (...If You)

3.78  ·  Rating Details ·  68 Ratings  ·  7 Reviews
Detailed, four-color paintings and a question-and-answer text bring to life the traditional life, customs, and everyday world of the Iroquois -- one of the most powerful and influential of the Indian nations.
Paperback, 80 pages
Published October 1st 1999 by Scholastic Paperbacks
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Feb 09, 2017 Natalie rated it really liked it
I would say the Iroquois is the tribe that I heard the most about whilst growing up. We always talked about the Iroquois Confederacy, which to be fair, is pretty freaking awesome. What I learned from this book, that I was a little disheartened none of my History teachers ever shared with me, was that they actually weren't called "Iroquois". Only the French called them that. They're real name was, Haudenosaunee.

1. The Haudenosaunee used wampum for trading and for telling stories.

2. Five main tr
Thomas Andrikus
Jul 03, 2015 Thomas Andrikus rated it it was amazing
The Iroquois Constitution became the source of inspiration behind US Constitution (particularly in the Iroquois' checks&balances, freedom of speech, and freedom of religion). Since the members of Iroquois League came from five different tribes with equal power with one another, I assume that they also became the inspiration for today's United Nations. Also, gender equality has always been the norm here, as women could become the chief of the tribe.

It is amazing to know how progressive their
Oct 06, 2015 Emma added it
I loved the book if you wanted to learn something little about the Iroquois you can go to the content at the beginning and just read what you want to learn. Recommend this to anyone who wants to learn something specific about the Iroquois.
Sharon Honeycutt
Mar 09, 2016 Sharon Honeycutt rated it it was amazing
I love this series of books. I have learned from every one of them. When I taught 4th grade, I used this book to supplement our unit on Native Americans. The kids always loved them.
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Ellen Levine's books have won many awards and honors, including the Jane Addams Peace Award. Although she enjoys writing both fiction and nonfiction, most of Ellen's books for young readers have been nonfiction. "Writing nonfiction lets me in behind the scenes of the story. I enjoy learning new things and meeting new people, even if they lived 200 years ago."

Ellen Levine was born in New York City
More about Ellen Levine...

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