Angebote zu "Tribal" (9 Treffer)

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Ovanti Strickdesign Soft Pullover Tribal
Topseller
34,99 € *
zzgl. 5,95 € Versand

Muster-Impressionen auf weichem Strick Der Rundhals-Pullover aus der Modelinie Ovanti besticht durch sein fantasievolles Design. Faszinierende Tribal-Elemente wirbeln über den Pullover und strahlen Lebenslust und Freude aus. Die dezenten Pastelltöne schmeicheln Ihrem Teint. Ein Rundhals, ganzjährig aktuelle 3/4-Ärmel und schillernde Strass-Akzente runden das Pullover-Design gekonnt ab. Lassen Sie sich von der charmanten Ausstrahlung des Pullis und dem hautschmeichelnden Soft-Gewebe rundum verwöhnen! Weiches Material in leicht taillierter Passform Ihr neuer Ovanti Pullover ist aus einem weichen Viskose-Mix gefertigt. Viskose liegt supersoft auf der Haut, lässt die Farben seidig schimmern und hat einen herrlichen Fall. Zudem ist der Pulli leicht tailliert geschnitten und schmiegt sich vorteilhaft an Ihre Formen an ohne dabei aufzutragen. Lieblingspullover schnell online bestellen! Material: 45 % Viskose, 40 % Polyamid, 15 % Polyacryl Maße: Rückenlänge ab Schulterpunkt: Gr. 36 ca. 62 cm Gr. 38 - 40 ca. 64 cm Gr. 42 - 44 ca. 66 cm Gr. 46 - 48 ca. 68 cm Passform: Pflegehinweise:...

Anbieter: HSE
Stand: 25.01.2021
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The Wizard and the Bear
49,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

A spooky tale involving American Indians, a shaman of strange powers, a gullible warrior and a gigantic grizzly bear. Authentic Indian lore and animal life of he western prairies. Gray Bear, young warrior of the Missouris, is sent to learn the identity of the raiders who looted his home village on the Missouri River. In the woods at night he is attacked by a mysterious being with too many arms and legs to be human. His brother, an apprentice shaman, appears and treats his wound. In a cave the brothers find a starving man whom they can use as guide. Gray Bear acquires a faithful follower, a big and very brave dog. Soon they are captured by warriors of a kindred people who take them as guests to the big town at the center of the world. The shaman conjures up a frightful vision by mass hypnosis and Gray Bear trains for war with fierce members of his age group. Threatened by a rival shaman, the brothers must flee from the town but not before Gray Bear wins the love of the beautiful daughter of his host. He defeats his assigned executioner, a supposedly invincible giant champion warrior. On the far western prairie Gray Bear meets a huge Grizzly bear and claims it as his totem. The shaman finds the village of the raiders and 'sends his spirit' to steal back the sacred bundle of his people from a body on a burial scaffold He also steals a Bear Claw necklace for Gray Bear to wear. For this he is stricken with a mysterious sickness. In the homeward bound canoe he is near death but is restored to health by a mysterious incident in which the necklace is restored to its spirit owner. During a vigil, Gray Bear sees his faithful dog as a spirit wolf. He leads young men of the wolf clan in a successful attack against tribal enemies and becomes a war chief eligible to marry the princess of his dreams. The shaman entertains (terrifies) the members of his home village with mass hypnosis and becomes respected and honored by all.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 25.01.2021
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Seth, M: Concise History of Korea
77,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Now in a fully revised and updated edition, this comprehensive book surveys Korean history from Neolithic times to the present. Michael J. Seth explores the origins and development of Korean society, politics, and still little-known cultural heritage from their inception to the two Korean states of today. Telling the remarkable story of the origins and evolution of a society that borrowed and adopted from abroad, Seth describes how various tribal peoples in the peninsula came together to form one of the world's most distinctive communities. He shows how this ancient, culturally and ethnically homogeneous society was wrenched into the world of late-nineteenth-century imperialism, fell victim to Japanese expansionism, and then became arbitrarily divided into two opposed halves, North and South, after World War II. Tracing the seven decades since 1945, the book explains how the two Koreas, with their deeply different political and social systems and geopolitical orientations, evolved into sharply contrasting societies. South Korea, after an unpromising start, became one of the few postcolonial developing states to enter the ranks of the first world, with a globally competitive economy, a democratic political system, and a cosmopolitan and dynamic culture. North Korea, by contrast, became one of the world's most totalitarian and isolated societies, a nuclear power with an impoverished and famine-stricken population. Seth describes and analyzes the radically different and historically unprecedented trajectories of the two Koreas, formerly one tight-knit society. Throughout, he adds a rare dimension by placing Korean history into broader global perspective. All readers looking for a balanced, knowledgeable history will be richly rewarded with this clear and concise book.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 25.01.2021
Zum Angebot
Letters Home from the Brothertown 'Boys'
103,00 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

This book is about the educated Brothertown Indian men who fought in the Civil War and wrote letters home telling of 'this horrible war'. American Indians, who despite the guarantees from the United States, found that same government continually stripping them of their lands. And, still, they rushed to volunteer their services to defend the Union. The Brothertown Indian Nation is unique from many other tribes in that they are an amalgamated group. They are made up of remnants of the coastal tribes who made the first contact with the whites. As a result of the Great Awakening, a religious movement in New England during the 1740's, many Indian people in southern New England converted to Christianity, including the Mohegan, Pequot, Narragansett, Montauk, Tunxis, and Niantic. As these people tried to live Christian lives in New England, they found it difficult to resist the pressures from whites around them who encouraged them to abuse alcohol, give up farming and sell their lands. By the 1700's, the tribes were poverty stricken, decimated by wars and disease. A small group of young Natives, educated at Eleazer Wheelock's Indian Charity School in Lebanon, Connecticut, became the impetus for forming a new community where they might live amicably together. On November 7, 1784 the band of Christian New England Indians settled on lands given to them by the Oneida Nation in New York and called their 'Town by the Name of Brotherton, in Indian ' Eeyam qittoowauconnuck.' However, by the early 1800's, they began to feel the demands from white settlers for more land. In the end, they left their New York homelands for less coveted lands in Wisconsin. The tribe was hardly settled in its new location, having been pressured out of New York and pushed off its land at Kaukauna, when a new threat appeared. The federal government entered into negotiations with the tribes in New York and Wisconsin to exchange their land in Wisconsin for land in Indian Territory. Andrew Jackson, called 'Sharp Knife' by the Indians, had long fought the Indians of the southeast. He believed that the Indians and white settlers could never learn to live together peacefully. His solution to this was to renege on all of the treaties made between tribes and the federal government, which had granted the Indians their lands forever, and to move all Indians west of the Mississippi River. The tribe's one, and possibly only, protection against this was to secure land in the same manner as the property of non-Indians-through private ownership. By a perversity of law, as long as the land was held in trust by the federal government, common and inalienable, it was subject to loss by government action. In an effort to remain on the new lands in Wisconsin the Brothertown headmen requested a Congressional Act that would divide the lands into individually owned plots and grant Brothertown tribal members United States citizenship. They were officially granted citizenship in 1839.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 25.01.2021
Zum Angebot
Blacksparrow
3,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

In July of 1935, the mangled, partially devoured bodies of an old Navajo and his granddaughter are found on a reservation in New Mexico. As rumors circulate that both victims were eaten by an animal, a federal Indian officer begins his investigation. Sam Begay suspects the clues point to Ye'iitsoh, a mythical monster from ancient tribal legends. No one believes him except Dan Yazzie, the girl's ex-convict father. Driven by his compassion for the grief-stricken man, Sam helps him prepare to destroy the animal and avenge the deaths. As Dan begins his hunt, Sam uncovers more missing persons. Although there are no other reports of killings, Sam's Navajo upbringing tells him that all things are connected. As a clandestine operation continues in a nearby mine, only time will tell if he is right. In this gripping thriller, a tenacious investigator is in a race against time to stop the killings as a bloodthirsty monster lurks in the shadows of the Navajo Reservation and a secret mission unfolds.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 25.01.2021
Zum Angebot
The Wizard and the Bear
26,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

A spooky tale involving American Indians, a shaman of strange powers, a gullible warrior and a gigantic grizzly bear. Authentic Indian lore and animal life of he western prairies. Gray Bear, young warrior of the Missouris, is sent to learn the identity of the raiders who looted his home village on the Missouri River. In the woods at night he is attacked by a mysterious being with too many arms and legs to be human. His brother, an apprentice shaman, appears and treats his wound. In a cave the brothers find a starving man whom they can use as guide. Gray Bear acquires a faithful follower, a big and very brave dog. Soon they are captured by warriors of a kindred people who take them as guests to the big town at the center of the world. The shaman conjures up a frightful vision by mass hypnosis and Gray Bear trains for war with fierce members of his age group. Threatened by a rival shaman, the brothers must flee from the town but not before Gray Bear wins the love of the beautiful daughter of his host. He defeats his assigned executioner, a supposedly invincible giant champion warrior. On the far western prairie Gray Bear meets a huge Grizzly bear and claims it as his totem. The shaman finds the village of the raiders and 'sends his spirit' to steal back the sacred bundle of his people from a body on a burial scaffold He also steals a Bear Claw necklace for Gray Bear to wear. For this he is stricken with a mysterious sickness. In the homeward bound canoe he is near death but is restored to health by a mysterious incident in which the necklace is restored to its spirit owner. During a vigil, Gray Bear sees his faithful dog as a spirit wolf. He leads young men of the wolf clan in a successful attack against tribal enemies and becomes a war chief eligible to marry the princess of his dreams. The shaman entertains (terrifies) the members of his home village with mass hypnosis and becomes respected and honored by all.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 25.01.2021
Zum Angebot
Letters Home from the Brothertown 'Boys'
57,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

This book is about the educated Brothertown Indian men who fought in the Civil War and wrote letters home telling of 'this horrible war'. American Indians, who despite the guarantees from the United States, found that same government continually stripping them of their lands. And, still, they rushed to volunteer their services to defend the Union. The Brothertown Indian Nation is unique from many other tribes in that they are an amalgamated group. They are made up of remnants of the coastal tribes who made the first contact with the whites. As a result of the Great Awakening, a religious movement in New England during the 1740's, many Indian people in southern New England converted to Christianity, including the Mohegan, Pequot, Narragansett, Montauk, Tunxis, and Niantic. As these people tried to live Christian lives in New England, they found it difficult to resist the pressures from whites around them who encouraged them to abuse alcohol, give up farming and sell their lands. By the 1700's, the tribes were poverty stricken, decimated by wars and disease. A small group of young Natives, educated at Eleazer Wheelock's Indian Charity School in Lebanon, Connecticut, became the impetus for forming a new community where they might live amicably together. On November 7, 1784 the band of Christian New England Indians settled on lands given to them by the Oneida Nation in New York and called their 'Town by the Name of Brotherton, in Indian ' Eeyam qittoowauconnuck.' However, by the early 1800's, they began to feel the demands from white settlers for more land. In the end, they left their New York homelands for less coveted lands in Wisconsin. The tribe was hardly settled in its new location, having been pressured out of New York and pushed off its land at Kaukauna, when a new threat appeared. The federal government entered into negotiations with the tribes in New York and Wisconsin to exchange their land in Wisconsin for land in Indian Territory. Andrew Jackson, called 'Sharp Knife' by the Indians, had long fought the Indians of the southeast. He believed that the Indians and white settlers could never learn to live together peacefully. His solution to this was to renege on all of the treaties made between tribes and the federal government, which had granted the Indians their lands forever, and to move all Indians west of the Mississippi River. The tribe's one, and possibly only, protection against this was to secure land in the same manner as the property of non-Indians-through private ownership. By a perversity of law, as long as the land was held in trust by the federal government, common and inalienable, it was subject to loss by government action. In an effort to remain on the new lands in Wisconsin the Brothertown headmen requested a Congressional Act that would divide the lands into individually owned plots and grant Brothertown tribal members United States citizenship. They were officially granted citizenship in 1839.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 25.01.2021
Zum Angebot
Blacksparrow
3,10 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

In July of 1935, the mangled, partially devoured bodies of an old Navajo and his granddaughter are found on a reservation in New Mexico. As rumors circulate that both victims were eaten by an animal, a federal Indian officer begins his investigation. Sam Begay suspects the clues point to Ye'iitsoh, a mythical monster from ancient tribal legends. No one believes him except Dan Yazzie, the girl's ex-convict father. Driven by his compassion for the grief-stricken man, Sam helps him prepare to destroy the animal and avenge the deaths. As Dan begins his hunt, Sam uncovers more missing persons. Although there are no other reports of killings, Sam's Navajo upbringing tells him that all things are connected. As a clandestine operation continues in a nearby mine, only time will tell if he is right. In this gripping thriller, a tenacious investigator is in a race against time to stop the killings as a bloodthirsty monster lurks in the shadows of the Navajo Reservation and a secret mission unfolds.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 25.01.2021
Zum Angebot