The History of the Five Indian Nations of Canada Which are dependent on the Province of New-York, and are a barrier between the English and the French in that part of the world
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The History of the Five Indian Nations of Canada Which are dependent on the Province of New-York, and are a barrier between the English and the French in that part of the world

By Cadwallader Colden
Free
Book Description
Table of Contents
  • A MAP of the Country of the Five Nations, belonging to the Province of New York; and of the Lakes near which the Nations of Far Indians live, with part of Canada.
    • N.B. The Tuscaroras are now reckon'd a sixth Nation, & live between the Onondagues & Oneidas; & the Necariages of Misilimakinac were received to be the seventh Nation at Albany, May 30.th 1723; at their own desire, 80 Men of that Nation being present besides Women & children. The chief Trade with the far Indians is at the Onondagues rivers mouth where they must all pass to go towards Canada.
      • THE
    • THE
  • H I S T O R Y
    • OF THE
    • FIVE Indian NATIONS
      • OF
    • OF
  • C A N A D A,
    • Which are dependent
      • On the Province of New-York in America,
      • AND
      • Are the Barrier between the English and French in that Part of the World.
      • WITH
        • Accounts of their Religion, Manners, Customs, Laws, and Forms of Government; their several Battles and Treaties with the European Nations; particular Relations of their several Wars with the other Indians; and a true Account of the present State of our Trade with them.
      • Accounts of their Religion, Manners, Customs, Laws, and Forms of Government; their several Battles and Treaties with the European Nations; particular Relations of their several Wars with the other Indians; and a true Account of the present State of our Trade with them.
      • L O N D O N:
        • Printed for T. Osborne, in Gray's-Inn. MDCCXLVII.
      • Printed for T. Osborne, in Gray's-Inn. MDCCXLVII.
      • TO THE HONOURABLE
    • On the Province of New-York in America,
    • AND
    • Are the Barrier between the English and French in that Part of the World.
    • WITH
      • Accounts of their Religion, Manners, Customs, Laws, and Forms of Government; their several Battles and Treaties with the European Nations; particular Relations of their several Wars with the other Indians; and a true Account of the present State of our Trade with them.
    • Accounts of their Religion, Manners, Customs, Laws, and Forms of Government; their several Battles and Treaties with the European Nations; particular Relations of their several Wars with the other Indians; and a true Account of the present State of our Trade with them.
    • L O N D O N:
      • Printed for T. Osborne, in Gray's-Inn. MDCCXLVII.
    • Printed for T. Osborne, in Gray's-Inn. MDCCXLVII.
    • TO THE HONOURABLE
    • G E N E R A L
  • O G L E T H O R P E.
    • THE
  • P R E F A C E
    • TO THE
    • F i r s t  P a r t.
      • A
    • A
  • V O C A B U L A R Y
    • OF
    • THE
  • C O N T E N T S.
    • PART I.  CHAP. I.
      • CHAP. II.
      • CHAP. III.
      • CHAP. IV.
      • CHAP. V.
      • CHAP. VI.
      • PART II. CHAP. I.
      • CHAP. II.
      • CHAP. III.
      • CHAP. IV.
      • CHAP. V.
      • CHAP. VI.
      • CHAP. VII.
      • CHAP. VIII.
      • CHAP. IX.
      • CHAP. X.
      • CHAP. XI.
      • CHAP. XII.
      • CHAP. XIII.
      • THE
    • CHAP. II.
    • CHAP. III.
    • CHAP. IV.
    • CHAP. V.
    • CHAP. VI.
    • PART II. CHAP. I.
    • CHAP. II.
    • CHAP. III.
    • CHAP. IV.
    • CHAP. V.
    • CHAP. VI.
    • CHAP. VII.
    • CHAP. VIII.
    • CHAP. IX.
    • CHAP. X.
    • CHAP. XI.
    • CHAP. XII.
    • CHAP. XIII.
    • THE
  • I N T R O D U C T I O N,
    • BEING
      • A short View of the Form of Government of the Five Nations, and of their Laws, Customs, &c.
      • THE
    • A short View of the Form of Government of the Five Nations, and of their Laws, Customs, &c.
    • THE
  • H I S T O R Y
    • OF THE
    • Five INDIAN Nations,
      • DEPENDING
    • DEPENDING
    • On the Province of NEW-YORK.
    • PART I.
      • The History of the Five Nations, from the Time the Christians first knew any Thing of them, to that of the Revolution in Great-Britain.
    • The History of the Five Nations, from the Time the Christians first knew any Thing of them, to that of the Revolution in Great-Britain.
    • CHAP. I.
      • Of the Wars of the Five Nations with the Adirondacks and Quatoghies.
    • Of the Wars of the Five Nations with the Adirondacks and Quatoghies.
    • CHAP. II.
      • The Wars and Treaties of Peace of the Indians of the Five Nations with the French, from 1665 to 1683, and their Affairs with New-York in that Time.
    • The Wars and Treaties of Peace of the Indians of the Five Nations with the French, from 1665 to 1683, and their Affairs with New-York in that Time.
    • CHAP. III.
      • Of the Transactions of the Indians of the Five Nations with the neighbouring English Colonies.
      • Proposals made by the Right Honourable Francis Lord Howard of Effingham, Governor-general of his Majesty's Dominion of Virginia.
        • The Mohawks, Oneydoes, Onnondagas, and Cayugas.
      • The Mohawks, Oneydoes, Onnondagas, and Cayugas.
    • Of the Transactions of the Indians of the Five Nations with the neighbouring English Colonies.
    • Proposals made by the Right Honourable Francis Lord Howard of Effingham, Governor-general of his Majesty's Dominion of Virginia.
      • The Mohawks, Oneydoes, Onnondagas, and Cayugas.
    • The Mohawks, Oneydoes, Onnondagas, and Cayugas.
    • CHAP. IV.
      • Mr. De la Barre's Expedition, and some remarkable Transactions in 1684.
    • Mr. De la Barre's Expedition, and some remarkable Transactions in 1684.
    • CHAP. V.
      • The English attempt to trade in the Lakes, and the French attack the Senekas.
    • The English attempt to trade in the Lakes, and the French attack the Senekas.
    • CHAP. VI.
      • Colonel Dongan's Advice to the Indians. Adario's Enterprize, and Montreal sacked by the Five Nations.
      • THE
    • Colonel Dongan's Advice to the Indians. Adario's Enterprize, and Montreal sacked by the Five Nations.
    • THE
  • H I S T O R Y
    • OF THE
    • FIVE Indian NATIONS
      • DEPENDENT
      • On the Province of NEW-YORK.
      • PART II.
      • THE
    • DEPENDENT
    • On the Province of NEW-YORK.
    • PART II.
    • THE
  • P R E F A C E
    • To the Second Part.
      • THE
    • THE
  • H I S T O R Y
    • OF THE
    • Five INDIAN Nations,
      • DEPENDING
      • On the Province of NEW-YORK.
    • DEPENDING
    • On the Province of NEW-YORK.
    • PART II.
      • The History of the Five Indian Nations of Canada, from the Time of the Revolution to the Peace of Reswick.
    • The History of the Five Indian Nations of Canada, from the Time of the Revolution to the Peace of Reswick.
    • CHAP. I.
      • The State of Affairs in New-York and Canada, at the Time of the Revolution in Great-Britain.
    • The State of Affairs in New-York and Canada, at the Time of the Revolution in Great-Britain.
    • CHAP. II.
      • A Treaty between the Agents of Massachuset's Bay, New-Plymouth, and Connecticut, and the Sachems of the Five Nations, at Albany, in the Year 1689.
    • A Treaty between the Agents of Massachuset's Bay, New-Plymouth, and Connecticut, and the Sachems of the Five Nations, at Albany, in the Year 1689.
    • CHAP. III.
      • An Account of a general Council of the Five Nations at Onondaga, to consider the Count De Frontenac's Message.
    • An Account of a general Council of the Five Nations at Onondaga, to consider the Count De Frontenac's Message.
    • CHAP. IV.
      • The French surprise Schenectady. The Mohawks Speech of Condoleance on that Occasion.
    • The French surprise Schenectady. The Mohawks Speech of Condoleance on that Occasion.
    • CHAP. V.
      • The Five Nations continue the War with the French; the Mohawks incline to Peace; their Conferences with the Governor of New-York.
    • The Five Nations continue the War with the French; the Mohawks incline to Peace; their Conferences with the Governor of New-York.
    • CHAP. VI.
      • The English attack Montreal by Land, in Conjunction with the Indians, and Quebeck by Sea.
    • The English attack Montreal by Land, in Conjunction with the Indians, and Quebeck by Sea.
    • CHAP. VII.
      • The French and the Five Nations continue the War all Winter with various Success. The French burn a Captain of the Five Nations alive.
    • The French and the Five Nations continue the War all Winter with various Success. The French burn a Captain of the Five Nations alive.
    • CHAP. VIII.
      • The Five Nations treat with Captain Ingoldsby.
    • The Five Nations treat with Captain Ingoldsby.
    • CHAP. IX.
      • The French surprise and take three Mohawk Castles.
    • The French surprise and take three Mohawk Castles.
    • CHAP. X.
      • The Treaties and Negotiations the Five Nations had with the English and French, in the Years 1693 and 1694.
        • First Belt.
        • Second Belt.
        • Third Belt.
      • First Belt.
      • Second Belt.
      • Third Belt.
    • The Treaties and Negotiations the Five Nations had with the English and French, in the Years 1693 and 1694.
      • First Belt.
      • Second Belt.
      • Third Belt.
    • First Belt.
    • Second Belt.
    • Third Belt.
    • CHAP. XI.
      • The War renewed. The French repossess themselves of Cadarackui Fort, and find Means to break off the Treaty between the Five Nations and Dionondadies.
    • The War renewed. The French repossess themselves of Cadarackui Fort, and find Means to break off the Treaty between the Five Nations and Dionondadies.
    • CHAP. XII.
      • The Count de Frontenac attacks Onondaga in Person, with the whole Force of Canada. The Five Nations continue the War with the French, and make Peace with the Dionondadies.
    • The Count de Frontenac attacks Onondaga in Person, with the whole Force of Canada. The Five Nations continue the War with the French, and make Peace with the Dionondadies.
    • CHAP. XIII.
      • The Conduct which the English and French observed, in regard to the Five Nations, immediately after the Peace of Reswick.
      • The End of the Second Part.
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • The Conduct which the English and French observed, in regard to the Five Nations, immediately after the Peace of Reswick.
    • The End of the Second Part.
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
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