WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:12:30 2014 UTClccn-no950085700.00Letter : Marais des Cygnes [River], to Mr. Pierre Chouteau, St. Louis, Mo.,0.591.00Papers regarding the Lewis and Clark expedition51270130Jean_Pierre_Chouteauno 950085703778303Chouteau, Jean Pierre, 1758-1849lccn-sh85024999Chouteau familynp-lackey, vinsonLackey, Vinsonlccn-no95008569Pierre Chouteau Jr. & Companylccn-n82045116American Fur Companylccn-n92098443Chouteau, Pierre1789-1865lccn-no95008572St. Louis Missouri Fur Companylccn-n87133707Chouteau, Charles P.lccn-n85143537Schipper, Martin Paullccn-n81140777Missouri Historical Societylccn-n83002694Swagerty, William R.Chouteau, Pierre1758-1849Records and correspondenceHistoryChouteau familyChouteau, Pierre,OklahomaMissouri--Saint LouisFur tradeUnited States, WestChouteau, Pierre,CommerceArchivesPierre Chouteau Jr. & CompanyPacific Fur CompanyChouteau, Charles PSt. Louis Missouri Fur CompanyAmerican Fur CompanyChouteau, Auguste,Fur tradersTrading postsMontanaLouisianaIntercultural communicationMississippi River ValleyLouisiana PurchaseFrontier and pioneer lifeSiksika IndiansGiraud, MichelNorth DakotaUnited States--Continental Divide National Scenic TrailPacific OceanUnited States--Columbia RiverUnited States--Southwest, OldRocky MountainsMissouri RiverIdahoNorth Dakota--Fort UnionLewis and Clark ExpeditionIowaLewis, Meriwether,Manuscripts, AmericanSouth DakotaDiscoveries in geographyMontana--Fort Benton--Fort Benton (Fort)Montana--Fort Sarpy (Rosebud County)OregonClark, William,NebraskaLaussat, Pierre-Clément de,Indian allotmentsDelassus, Charles Dehault,Land settlementBallet175818491922193219361939195319631991199419992001201269182021ocn045793640book1836Giraud, MichelLetter : Marais des Cygnes [River], to Mr. Pierre Chouteau, St. Louis, MoHistoryRecords and correspondenceLetter, dated March 18, 1836, from Michel Giraud, from his trading post on the Marais des Cygnes River (Kan. and Mo.), to Pierre Chouteau of the Pratte Chouteau fur company in St. Louis, concerning a spring shipment of skins21ocn070960058mix1.00Pierre Chouteau Jr. & CompanyPierre Chouteau, Jr. and Company recordsRecords of Pierre Chouteau, Jr. and Company and several predecessors21ocn647836872mix1.00Papers regarding the Lewis and Clark expeditionChiefly correspondence and some documents about the expedition. Among the correspondents are Auguste Pierre Chouteau, Jean Pierre Chouteau, George Rogers Clark, William Clark, Thomas Jefferson, Meriwether Lewis, Reuben Lewis, Manuel Lisa, James Madison, and Zebulon Montgomery Pike11ocn122563837mixSaint Louis fur trade company ledgers341ocn005537689book19390.56Lackey, VinsonThe Chouteaus and the founding of Salina, Oklahoma's first white settlement, 1796History121ocn027742555book19910.73A guide to the microfilm edition of papers of the St. Louis fur tradeHistoryArchivesSources43ocn013098195book19360.96Rowse, Edward FAuguste and Pierre ChouteauHistoryBiography31ocn850907738book20120.23Toudji, SoniaIntimate frontiers: Indians, French and Africans in colonial Mississippi ValleyHistoryHistorians have agreed that the French were more successful than their competitors in developing cordial relations with Native Americans during the conquest of North America. French diplomatic savoir faire and their skill at trading with Indians are usually cited to explain this success, but the Spaniards relied upon similar policies of trade and gift giving, while enjoying considerably less success with the Indians. Intimate Frontiers proposes an alternative model to understand the relative success of French Colonization in North America. Intimate Frontiers, an ethno-historical examination of the colonial encounters in the Lower French Louisiana, focuses on the social relations between Europeans, Indians and African in colonial Mississippi Valley. It examines the importance of the intimate bonds forged between settlers and natives in maintaining diplomatic alliances in the region even after the French left Louisiana in 1763. My work brings sexuality and intimacy into the political arena, challenging the prevailing view that power was defined solely by political and military alliances. There are three key components to my study. The first part shows how the French and Quapaws forged social ties in early Arkansas through adoption and sexual unions, allowing them to face their common enemies, the Chickasaws, as brothers. The second section examines the mutual commercial interests and intimate relations between the Osage Indians and the Chouteau family of St. Louis. Given his kinship connections with the Osage and his economic power in the region, Pierre Chouteau became the first U.S. Indian Agent for the Osage. The final section demonstrates that Africans (both free and runaway slaves) and Indians created economic and intimate ties that allowed them to negotiate life among Europeans. African men and Choctaw women entered into sexual unions, allowing their progenitors, the girfs , to claim their freedom, following the status of their Indian mothers21ocn025566025book19321.00Burns, Charles FosterAuguste and Pierre Chouteau, fur trading magnates21ocn025466886book19221.00Dolch, Isabel SchererCalendar of the Pierre Chouteau-Maffitt papers concerning the fur trade in the SouthwestHistory11ocn823517497art1939McDermott, John FrancisRoyal family of the wildernessHistory11ocn032732883book19940.47A guide to the microfilm edition of papers of the St. Louis fur trade : part 3 : Robert Campbell Family Collection -- From the St. Louis Mercantile Library AssociationHistorySources11ocn048504409book2001Chouteau, Jean Pierre : Pierre Chouteau, Sr. (1758-1849)11ocn711787260book1953The cover : Laussat to Pierre Chouteau11ocn052033406art1999Chouteau, Jean Pierre01ocn046718034mixPapersHistoryIndian tribe. Photocopies of translated letters (1805-1806) from James B. Wilkinson, P. Chouteau, and Francisco Caso y Luenge to Osage Chiefs advising them of the need to comply with white authority; monthly returns (1863-1865) of ration issues to the Osage Indians; an Osage tribal council statement (1953) contending that the federal government should supervise tribal affairs as long as there are mineral producing properties held by the tribe; and publications (1957) of the Osage Indians' semi-centennial celebration of the closing of the Osage tribal roll and allotment of Osage Indian lands in severalty. Also includes correspondence (1799) between Jean Pierre Chouteau and Charles Dehault Delassus regarding land in Louisiana01ocn046479650mixChouteau, YvonneArticlesHistoryBallerina. Articles concerning Yvonne Chouteau's ancestor and the first white settler in Oklahoma, Jean Pierre Chouteau, and his brother, Auguste Chouteau, founder of St. Louis, Missouri, and concerning Ms. Chouteau's dance career from early appearances in Oklahoma to appearances with the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo01ocn003124935book1963OklahomaOklahoma historical day : 26th annual celebration at Salina : first permanent White settlement in Oklahoma : honoring Major Jean Pierre Chouteau, Father of Oklahoma, on his 205th birthday anniversary October 10Fri Mar 21 15:19:30 EDT 2014batch12645