Hyns Dagrow

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Men kov an Hyns Dagrow dhedyller istorek Echota Nowyth yn Echota Nowyth, Jeorji, a enor an 4,000 den Cherokee a verwis war an Hyns Dagrow.

Kevres a dhasleansow gorhemmynnel a Amerikanyon Enesik a-dhyworth aga thiryow hendeyluyek y'n Statys Unys Soth-Est dhe arenebedhow y'n west (west a'n dowr Mississippi dell o usys) py re bia henwys Tiredh Eyndek o an Hyns Dagrow (Sowsnek: Trail of Tears, Cherokiek: ᎨᏥᎧᎲᏓ ᎠᏁᎬᎢ). Gwres a veu an dasleansow gorhemmynnel gans awtoritas an governans ow sewya tremenans Reyth Remova an Eyndogyon yn 1830. An dus dhasleys a wodhevis diskudhans, disesys, ha famyans hag ow viajya dh'aga thir gwithys nowyth, ha lies person a verwis kyns drehedhes penn aga viajyow. An dasleansow gorhemmynnel a gomprehendyas eseli a'n kenedhlow: Cherokee, Muscogee (Hrylyn), Seminole, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Ponca, ha Ho-Chunk/Winnebegow. An lavar "Hyns Dagrow" a dheu a-dhyworth deskrifans a removans lies kordh a Amerikanoryon Enesik, ow komprehendya dasleans bismerus an Genedhel Cherokee yn 1838.[1][2][3]

An Genedhel Ho-Chunk/Winnebagow a veu kerghynnys gans chenons, ha dhana y fons removys a res gans gonnow. An kensa a bymp Hyns Dagrow rag an Genedhel Ho-Chunk/Winnebagow o dhe Iowa. Aga fympes Hyns Dagrow a dheuth dh'y benn yn Nebraska, tyller a-lemmyn tir gwithys an Winnebagow.

Mappa a Removans Eyndek y'n Statys Unys, 1830 - 1838. Oklahoma yw diskwedhys yn melynwyrdh splann.

Yntra 1830 ha 1850, an dus Chickasaw, Choctaw, Heylyn, Seminole, ha Cherokee (ow komprehendya kethyon gemyskyes aga hil ha du a drigas y'ga mysk) a veu removys a res a-dhyworth aga thiryow hengovek y'n Statys Unys Soth-Est, ha dasleys pella dhe'n west.[4] An Amerikanyon Enesik neb a veu dasleys a veu gwrys dhe geskerdhes dhe bennow aga viajys gans kresluyow stat ha leel.[5] Removans an Cherokee yn 1838 (an removans a res diwettha a-est a'n dowr Mississippi) a veu dallethys gans diskudhans owr ogas dhe Dhahlonega, Jeorji yn 1828, a ledyas dhe Fyskans Owr Jeorji.[6] Ogas ha 2,000 - 8,000 a'n 16,543 den Cherokee dasleys a verwis a-hys an fordh.[7][8][9][10][11][12]

Pennfentynnyow[chanjya | pennfenten]

  1. "Trail of Tears - Native American History - HISTORY.com". History.com. Archived from the original on October 14, 2017. Retrieved October 17,2017.
  2. "A Brief History of the Trail of Tears". www.cherokee.org. Archived from the original on October 18, 2017. Retrieved October 17, 2017.
  3. "The Trail of Tears". PBS. Archived from the original on June 27, 2017. Retrieved October 17,2017.
  4. Minges, Patrick (1998). "Beneath the Underdog: Race, Religion, and the Trail of Tears". US Data Repository. Archived from the original on October 11, 2013. Retrieved January 13, 2013.
  5. "Indian removal". PBS. Archived from the original on April 18, 2010. Retrieved October 17, 2017.
  6. Inskeep, Steve (2015). Jacksonland: President Jackson, Cherokee Chief John Ross, and a Great American Land Grab. New York: Penguin Press. pp. 332–333. ISBN 978-1-59420-556-9.
  7. Stannard 1993, p. 124.
  8. Thornton, Russell (1991). "The Demography of the Trail of Tears Period: A New Estimate of Cherokee Population Losses". In William L. Anderson. Cherokee Removal: Before and After. pp. 75–93.
  9. Curtis, Nancy C. (1996). Black Heritage Sites. United States: ALA Editions. p. 543. ISBN 0-8389-0643-5.
  10. Prucha, Francis Paul (1995-01-01). The Great Father: The United States Government and the American Indians. U of Nebraska Press. pp. 241 note 58. ISBN 0803287348.
  11. Ehle, John (2011-06-08). Trail of Tears: The Rise and Fall of the Cherokee Nation. Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group. pp. 390–392. ISBN 9780307793836.
  12. Carter, Samuel (1976). Cherokee sunset: a nation betrayed : a narrative of travail and triumph, persecution and exile. Doubleday. p. 232. ISBN 9780385067355.