|Statement||Benjamin W. Griffith, Jr.|
|LC Classifications||E99.C9 M385 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 322 p. :|
|Number of Pages||322|
|LC Control Number||86014663|
McIntosh and Weatherford flourished in a significant, but relatively little-known, period of frontier history, ranging from the American Revolution through the Creek War of , the Seminole Wars, and the political machinations leading to the final cessions of Indian land in Georgia and Alabama. McIntosh and Weatherford, Creek Indian Leaders McIntosh and Weatherford, Creek Indian Leaders Spanish Stiggins Tecumseh territory tion told treaty tribes troops Tuckabatchee Tustunnuggee United Upper Creeks Washington William McIntosh William Weatherford women Woodward wounded wrote. William McIntosh (White Warrior) sided with Andrew Jackson and the Lower Creeks, and William Weatherford (Red Eagle) joined the Red Sticks. Benjamin W. Griffith, Jr., illuminates the remarkable story behind the legends and folk tales surrounding Born of Creek mothers and Scottish fathers, these two fascinating men fought on opposing sides /5. Get this from a library! McIntosh and Weatherford, Creek Indian leaders. [Benjamin W Griffith].
Born of Creek mothers and Scottish fathers, William McIntosh (White Warrior) and William Weatherford (Red Eagle) fought on opposing sides during the Creek War of This work provides the story behind the legends and folk tales surrounding these two Creek Indian leaders. McIntosh and Weatherford | Born of Creek mothers and Scottish fathers, these two fascinating men fought on opposing sides during the Creek War of William McIntosh (White Warrior) sided with Andrew Jackson and the Lower Creeks, and William Weatherford (Red Eagle) joined the Red : University Alabama Press. McIntosh and Weatherford, Creek Indian Leaders, Paperback by Griffith, Benjamin W., ISBN , ISBN , Brand New, Free shipping in the US. McIntosh and Weatherford, Creek Indian Leaders: Griffith, Benjamin W.: Books - 5/5(2).
McIntosh and Weatherford, McIntosh and Weatherford, , , , , McIntosh and Weatherford. Creek Indian Leaders. by Benjamin W. Griffith, Jr. Quality Paper This book is a must for all interested in the personal meaning of U.S. Indian removal policy.". Mary Bosomworth. A noted Creek Indian woman, also known as Mary Mathews and Mary Musgrove, who created much trouble for the Georgia colonial government about , nearly rousing the Creek confederacy to war against the English. She seems to have been of high standing among her own people, being closely related to leading chiefs both of the Upper and Lower Creeks, possessed of . Creek Indian society contained an unknown number of leaders in the pre-removal era. Each village had civil, religious, and war chiefs of various ranks. Leaders wielded authority only as long as they could persuade others to agree with their decisions. As a result, leadership positions frequently changed hands. William Weatherford, also known after his death as Red Eagle (ca. –Ma ), was a Creek chief of the Upper Creek towns who led many of the Red Sticks actions in the Creek War (–) against Lower Creek towns and against allied forces of the United States.. One of many mixed-race descendants of Southeast Indians who intermarried with European traders and later colonial.