By Josephine Grant Peters
During this notable ebook Josephine Peters, a revered northern California Indian elder and local healer, stocks her titanic, lifelong cultural and plant wisdom. The publication starts with Josephine's own and tribal heritage and collecting ethics. Josephine then instructs the reader in medicinal and plant nutrients arrangements and provides an illustrated catalog of the makes use of and doses of over a hundred and sixty crops. At a time of the commercialization of conventional ecological wisdom, Peters provides her wealthy culture on her personal phrases, and in line with her non secular convictions approximately how her wisdom can be shared. This quantity is key for someone operating in ethnobotany, ethnomedicine, environmental anthropology, local American experiences, and Western and California tradition and background.
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Extra info for After the first full moon in April : a sourcebook of herbal medicine from a California Indian elder
Josephine, Reginald, Beryl, Vivienna, Wayne, Byron, Delbert, Melissa, Mildred, and Maurice. Josephine and her siblings grew up at Three Dollar Bar along the Salmon River, her school a six-mile round trip walk. In the wintertime, the children left for Junction School in the dark; they also returned in the dark. Sometimes there’d be three or four feet of snow. 8). Before heading off to school, Josephine and her siblings rose before daybreak to complete a variety of chores. These included feeding the horses, feeding and milking the cows, and tending the chickens.
Census records show Francis living in Union Town (now Arcata in coastal northern California) in 1850. He appears to have met Isaac J. Wistar, a European American from Philadelphia, this same year. In Wistar’s 1914 autobiography, he writes with great fondness about Francis and with great candor about their exploits. This rare, early account of an American Indian man by a non-Indian is notable for its humanity and detail and it will be quoted in part below. As Wistar remembered “Francois Bisell,” he was “six feet high, handsome and well proportioned, fearless in character though extremely amiable, and was by far the best hunter I have ever met” (p.
Crawford (1850–1914), who came to California in 1869. When William Porter Bennett first came to the area he lived with Julie Miller (Karuk). They had a son, John, who was also married to Louise Nelson, Scandinavian on her father Hans Nelson’s side, and Karuk and Shasta on her mother Jennie Redcap Johnnie ’s side. 6) (Grant III 1972: 19; Cheryl Beck, personal communication with Beverly Ortiz, September 27, 2009). 6. Unidentified man, Redcap Johnnie, Jennie Redcap Johnnie, and Peters Thomas, who married one of the sisters of Josephine’s mother Maggie Bennett.