Tecumseh and the Native American Resistance
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Kings and Generals animated historical documentary series continues with a video on Tecumseh - the leader of the Shawnee Native American Nation, his early life, rise to prominence, his initial war against the United States, creation of his confederacy, rise of his brother - the prophet Tenskwatawa, the Battle of Tippecanoe against the Americans and his participation in the War of 1812 and the battles of Detroit and Thames.
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The video was made by Oğuz Tunç, while the script was researched and written by Leo Stone. This video was narrated by Officially Devin (
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#Documentary #Tecumseh #Warof1812
Comanche War Raids | Short Native American Documentary
The Comanche tribe were nomadic people of the Great Plains. They hunted buffalo and lived in the territory known as Comancheria, which occupied todays west Texas, a part of New Mexico and Oklahoma. In the 17th century they acquired horses and quickly learned horse riding. Having horses meant the Comanche war tactics changed, they soon became masters of warfare, executing their famous Comanche raids under the Comanche moon. When it comes to horse archery they had no equals. Migrating to Texas they came in conflict with the Lipan Apaches which meant that soon a bloody Comanche Apache war took place. Soon war broke out between Comanches and the Spanish colonies, that means the Comanches fought and raided the Mexico territory. After that war broke out between the Comanches and Texas - than being an independent republic. The Comanches raided Texas. In the Great raid of 1840 they raided deep into Texas, sacking the town of Victoria and completely burning the city of Linville. The raid also came close to Austin. That was the biggest raid in history by a Native American war party.
The Comanches, being warlike, fought with their opponents for most of their history, with Quanah Parker being one of their greatest and the last free war chief.
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Rafael Krux – Final Step
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The War of 1812 - Crash Course US History #11
In which John Green teaches you about the War of 1812. The War of 1812 was fought between the United States and its former colonial overlord England. It started in, you guessed it 1812. The war lasted until 1815, and it resolved very little. John will take you through the causes of the war, tell you a little bit about the fighting itself, and get into just why the US Army couldn't manage to make any progress invading Canada. And yes, Canadians, we're going to talk about the White House getting burned down. The upshot: no territory changed hands, and most of the other bones of contention were solved prior to the actual war. Although nothing much changed for the US and England, the Native Americans were the big losers. Tecumseh was killed, and the Indian tribes lost a lot of territory. Watch as John lays it all out for you. Also, check out #1812problems on Twitter. It's awesome.
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War of 1812 in the Old Northwest
In 1812, a very young United States of America had its sights set on expansion to the north and the west. But the British wanted to keep its former colony tightly contained. In the balance were the lands of the Northwestern Frontier.
England's Canadian provinces wanted a buffer zone between their lands and what they perceived as a hostile United States. The native peoples who called this land their home, wanted it declared a self-governing Indian territory; an independent nation. The United States wanted to settle the frontier, as they felt they had been promised at the end of the Revolutionary War.
The frontier was a gateway to further western expansion; a Great Lakes highway to natural resources; and a military challenge to the combatants.
The War of 1812 would decide who controlled the lands of the Northwestern Frontier, and the future of a continent.
This Is The Most Powerful Native American Tribe In History
The Comanche Nation was once the most powerful in America—and one of the most effective fighting forces in history. They fought off numerous foes and were only defeated in the late 19th century. Here's the secret story of the Comanche, the most powerful Native American tribe in history.
The popular image of the Native American in the 19th century invariably shows them as invincible warriors who live their lives on horseback. And while the Comanche definitely live up to this image, it wasn't always the case. The Comanche started as nomadic hunter-gatherers who moved to follow seasonal prey. In many ways they lagged behind their peers. While the Aztec Empire was building incredible cities and the Iroquois were developing a sophisticated civilization, the Comanche built nothing and had no permanent settlements. They were also not particularly aggressive, which might have had to do with the fact that they were not notably good warriors.
But all this changed in the late 17th century, when the Comanche first encountered the horse.
The Spanish introduced the animals to the Comanche, but the Native American tribe demonstrated an understanding of both how to master these incredible animals and how to translate that mastery into military force. Over the course of the next century, the hunter-gatherers of the Comanche Nation transformed into a dominant, aggressive empire of warriors, and it was all due to their expertise in breaking, training, riding, and fighting with the horse.
Keep watching to see The Most Powerful Native American Tribe In History.
#Tribes #History #AmericanHistory
Horses changed everything | 0:15
Single-minded warriors | 1:21
Tribal conquerors | 2:22
The Comancheria | 3:27
War with Texas | 4:34
The last great Chief | 5:26
Succumbing to disease | 6:40
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The British-American War of 1812 - Explained in 13 Minutes
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The British-American War of 1812 - Explained in 13 Minutes
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War of 1812 | 3 Minute History
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How did George Washington get along with Native Americans? #AskMountVernon
To answer this question, we turn to our Digital Historian at Mount Vernon, Jim Ambuske.
How did the relations between Native Americans and settlers change between the Contact Period and the beginnings of the United States as it declared its independence from Britain? – Well, the change was not necessarily for the better.
Learn about the policies George Washington and America's early government created surrounding Native Americans and their land:
Learn more about George Washington’s relationship with Native Americans here:
Check out Colin G. Calloway’s book here:
The War of 1812
The Trials of the Jeffersonians, Part II
An overview of the causes, course, and consequences of the War of 1812
Brock and Tecumseh Monument Unveiling
Windsor Mayor Drew Dilkens joined members of our local First Nations, archeologists City Councillors and members of the public for the dedication of a new sculpture featuring General Isaac Brock and Chief Tecumseh.
The seven-foot-two sculpture is perched on an eight-foot base and will greet all those entering historic Sandwich Town via the new roundabout where Riverside Drive West meets Sandwich Street.
The Brock-Tecumseh sculpture was spearheaded by late community activist John Muir, a passionate advocate for Sandwich Town, to find a lasting way to commemorate our history.
The bronze sculpture, by artist Mark Williams, honours Major General Isaac Brock and Shawnee leader Tecumseh who led a British-First Nations force that took Detroit through strategic deception in August 1812.
It shows the two in preparation for the assault on Fort Detroit, with Brock surveying the opposite shore across the Detroit River. Beside him, on horseback, the great Shawnee Chief Tecumseh gazes north up river to the newly placed British artillery position that is bombarding the American fortification. The successful assault and capture of the American position would take place two days later on August 16, 1812.
For more information on City of Windsor services, including culture and heritage, call 311 or visit #yqg
Americas Great Indian Nations - Full Length Documentary
#indiannations #lakotasioux #seminoles #shawnee #navajo #cheyenne #ushistory #americanhistory
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This is the first comprehensive history of six great Indian nations, dramatically filmed on location at their native tribal lands across America, using reenactments, archival footage, maps and original music. The story of the Iroquois, Seminole, Shawnee, Navajo, Cheyenne, and Lakota Sioux nations unfolds in their struggle to protect their lands, cultures, and freedoms. Stirring reenactments. - Booklist Magazine.
War of 1812•Samantha Elkins
War of 1812•Samantha Elkins
The War of 1812: U.S. History Review
HipHughes walks you through the basics of the first declared war in US History, the War of 1812.
Tecumseh Native American Resistance
Tecumseh Native American Resistance
Tecumseh: Native American Hero
Tecumseh was a Native American warrior of Shawnee who fought against the white settlers in the late 1700's. During his time he helped unite other tribes to defend their lands. His death marked the end of the Native American resistance in the United States Midwest.
Tecumseh: Shawnee Chief / An Animated Biography
Tecumseh (/tɪˈkʌmsə, tɪˈkʌmsi/ ti-KUM-sə, ti-KUM-see (c. 1768 – October 5, 1813) was a Shawnee chief, warrior, diplomat, and orator who promoted resistance to the expansion of the United States onto Native American lands. He traveled widely, forming a Native American confederacy and promoting tribal unity. Although his efforts to unite Native Americans ended with his death in the War of 1812, he became an iconic folk hero in American, Indigenous, and Canadian history.
Resistance: Native Americans from Powhatan to Tecumseh
Quick overview of Native American resistance from Powhatan to Tecumseh.
● This video was created using Knowmia Teach Pro -
WGTE's War of 1812 in the Old Northwest is presented in the Toledo Stories series. In this preview learn about the early life of Tecumseh, and the influences that eventually led him to the forefront of the Native American resistance movement to white settlement.
Tecumseh and the War of 1812
FOUR AMERICAN INDIANS CHIEF TECUMSEH
Four American Indians: King Philip, Pontiac, Tecumseh, Osceola
Edson L. WHITNEY (1861 - ) and Frances M. PERRY ( - )
Four American Indians by Edson L. Whitney and Frances M. Perry, gives a short history of King Philip, Sachem of the Wampanoags; Pontiac, an Ottawan chief; Tecumseh, a Shawnee chief; and Osceola, a Seminole chief. Along with the history of each leader, insights on daily living among these different tribes is given. (Summary by Laura Victoria) THUS IS COURTESY OF LIBRIVOX BUT THEY IN NO WAY ARE CONNECTED WITH MY CHANNEL!!!!!
Living Voyage by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (
Native American Resistance
Recap of our lesson about Native American resistance in the early 1800s.
Aaron Huey's TED Talk about the plight of Native Americans:
Slides by Colin Boyle.
Slides tinkered with by Tom Mullaney.
AUDIOBOOK || The Birth of TECUMSEH ||
Tecumseh (c. 1768 – October 5, 1813) was a Shawnee chief, warrior, diplomat, and orator who promoted resistance to the expansion of the United States onto Native American lands. He traveled widely, forming a Native American confederacy and promoting tribal unity. Although his efforts to unite Native Americans ended with his death in the War of 1812, he became an iconic folk hero in American, Indigenous, and Canadian history.
Tecumseh was born in what is now Ohio at a time when the far-flung Shawnees were reuniting in their Ohio Country homeland. During his childhood, the Shawnees lost territory to the expanding American colonies in a series of border conflicts. Tecumseh's father was killed in battle against American colonists in 1774. Tecumseh was thereafter mentored by his older brother Cheeseekau, a noted war chief who died fighting Americans in 1792. As a young war leader, Tecumseh joined Shawnee Chief Blue Jacket's war to defend against further American encroachment, which ended in defeat at the Battle of Fallen Timbers in 1794 and the loss of most of Ohio in the 1795 Treaty of Greenville.
In 1805, Tecumseh's younger brother Tenskwatawa, who came to be known as the Shawnee Prophet, founded a religious movement, calling upon Native Americans to reject European influences and return to a more traditional lifestyle. In 1808, Tecumseh and Tenskwatawa established Prophetstown, a village near present-day Lafayette, Indiana, that grew into a large, multi-tribal community. Tecumseh traveled constantly, spreading the Prophet's message and eclipsing his brother in prominence. He proclaimed that Native Americans owned their lands in common, and urged tribes not cede more territory unless all agreed. His message alarmed American leaders as well as Native leaders who sought accommodation with the United States. In 1811, when Tecumseh was in the south recruiting allies, Americans under William Henry Harrison defeated Tenskwatawa at the Battle of Tippecanoe and destroyed Prophetstown.
In the War of 1812, Tecumseh joined his cause with the British, recruiting warriors and helping to capture Detroit in August 1812. The following year he led an unsuccessful campaign against Americans in Ohio and Indiana. When U.S. naval forces took control of Lake Erie in 1813, Tecumseh reluctantly retreated with the British into Upper Canada, where American forces engaged them at the Battle of the Thames on October 5, 1813, in which Tecumseh was killed. His death caused his confederacy to collapse; the lands he fought to defend were eventually ceded to the U.S. government. His legacy as one of the most celebrated Native American leaders in history grew in the years after his death, although the details of his life have often been obscured by mythology.
Summary by Wikipedia
Genre(s): History / Biography
Tecumseh: Uniting and Dividing the Native American Nation
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A Time of Conflict
Video covering foreign conflicts faced by President Jefferson in the early 1800's - Barbary States, England/France War and Native American resistance led by Tecumseh.
BATTLE OF THE THAMES 2013 - Tecumseh Quote 004
One of Tecumseh's famous quotes spoken by Graham Greene:
The only way to stop this evil is for all of our people to unite in claiming an equal right in the land. That is how it was at first and should be now, for the land was never divided, but for the use of everyone. Any tribe could go to an empty land a make a home there, and when they left, another tribe could come there and make a home. No groups among us have the right to sell land, even to one another, and surely not to outsiders who want all, and will not do with less. Sell land, sell a country! Why not sell the air, the clouds and the Great Sea as well as the earth? Did not the Great Good Spirit make them all for the use of all of his children?
We gave them forest-clad mountains and valleys full of game. And in return what did they give our warriors and our women? Rum, trinkets, and graves.Brothers.My people wish for peace, we all wish for peace. But where the white people are there is no peace for them, except on the bosom of our mother.
The year is 1813 and the balance of power in the Lake Erie region is tipping in favour of the Americans. The Battle of Lake Erie is lost to the Americans under Oliver Hazzard Perry and the British fleet is smashed. Fearing being completely cut off from supply routes, General Proctor decides to retreat to Burlington, but fails to adequately inform his inferior officers and Tecumseh of his plans which leads to distrust and suspicion. Tecumseh agrees to follow the British. Together, Proctor's 41st regiment and Tecumseh's warriors make a stand 2 miles down the Thames River from Morraviantown. It is a good site. The British left flank is protected by the river and a swamp on the right and Tecumseh's warriors are on the high ground overlooking the swamp. In a bold and unconventional move, General Harrison unleashes his cavalry which breaks the British. The natives hold their ground as the battle rages back and forth undecidedly. Above the raging sounds of battle, Tecumseh's voice no longer rings out to inspire his people.
On October 5th, 1813, the American army under General Harrison is victorious over the British and Tecumseh's forces. With winter approaching, Harrison leaves the region after burning Morraviantown to the ground. This leaves the farms and homes of the Thames River region and western district as un-occupied territory, susceptible to raiding parties of Americans, British and Natives for the next 15 months until the end of the war in 1815. With Tecumseh's death, the dream of a native confederacy and independent state in the American Midwest is destroyed, leaving open the route west for American expansionism.
The Battle of the Thames-2013 will be a 'living history' week end event. Living history is the re-creation of an event by people who have a passion for immersing themselves in history. They dress, act, and use the same equipment and clothes as people did at a particular point in the past. For the Battle of the Thames-2013, the time portrayed is October 1813. It will commemorate the 200th anniversary of the battle fought between the American Army of the Northwest and the alliance of the British Right Division and First Nation confederacy.
The original battle was fought along the Thames River a few miles downstream from the village of Morraviantown, near present day Thamesville. Tecumseh monument is located here and this will be the site of the Bicentennial re-enactment.
The Battle of the Thames-2013 will be a 2 day event on October 4th and 5th of 2013. Friday Oct 4th is Education Day. Thousands of school children will attend to see civilian and military life along the Thames as it was 200 years ago. On Saturday Oct 5th there will be military camps, demonstrations, entertainment, shopping, a battle re-enactment and a period style dance.
Why re-create this event? The Battle of the Thames was a major significant event that changed the course of history of the Midwest of the United States and Canada. The death of Tecumseh, the breakup of the native confederacy, and the absence of the British allowed the government of the United States to aggressively persue its acquisition of native lands of the Midwest. It permanently laid to rest the British and native hopes of preserving an independent, sovereign native nation south of the Great Lakes. The efforts and sacrifices of the people involved deserve to be remembered, recognized and commemorated.
Improved the audio from the first video, content is essentially the same. Enjoy!
This video is about tecumseh documentary
Weyapiersenwah: Chief Blue Jacket - Shawnee War Chief
This is a video for “Chief Blue Jacket”. There are also videos in this channel for: The Shawnee People, “Chief Tecumseth”, Tenkswatawa (The Prophet).. and for over 250 other North & South-American Tribes & First Nations.
“Chief Blue Jacket”, a.k.a.: ”Weyapiersenwah” was born in 1743, in Deer Creek, present day Ross County, Ohio. He crossed-over one final time to the Spirit World, in 1810. Weyapiersenwah was a War Chief of the Shawnee People, known for his militant defence of Shawnee lands, in the Ohio Country. Chief Blue Jacket was the pre-eminent American Indigenous leader in the “Northwest Indian War”, in which a pan-tribal Confederacy fought several battles with the nascent United States and he was an important predecessor of the famous Shawnee leader, Tecumseh.
I claim no ownership of any of the clips, video and music expressed in this video...and employ my borrowing of them with much respect and thanks. Credits are also given at the end of the videos, as well as below. ****No personal monetization is being done with this video, by me, nor am I receiving any other benefits from any of these videos.**** They are meant for all, to heal, teach, discuss, inspire and inform and share. No theft and/or disrespect is intended. I post all of these videos, with love and respect.
Many Thanks & Much Respect To: Chief Blue Jacket (..in Spirit)..; (,,and to all of his relations)..,; The Shawnee People & Nation..; EN.Wikipedia.Org..; SHAWNEE TRADITIONAL SINGERS..; THE UNCONQUERED SPIRIT..; WARRIOR HEART..; JAKE TYNER..; POOR BOYS..; SHAWNEE.. and to all the brothers & sisters who have shared photos in this video.
Chi Miigwetch!.. Many Blessings & Thanks..!
*Set video to 720p, for best viewing.
REVIEW: Pan-Amerikan Native Front Tecumsehs War
Tecumseh and “The Prophet”
WHAT IF TECUMSEHS ALLIANCE WON?
Video 16 from What If Natives Won by historian Al Carroll. Soon to be a short story collection edited by Al Carroll and Rob Schmidt of Blue Corn Comics.
If Tecumseh's alliance wins, America is stopped at the Appalachians. The Trail of Tears is prevented and the Louisiana Purchase is a fiasco.
The Curse on American Presidents
#mysteries #tecumsehcurse #POTUS
The curse of Tecumseh is believed to take effect from President Harrison to JFK, and was broken till Reagan.
10IXLb Causes of the War 1812 II British Support of Native Americans
Biden and Tecumsehs 20 Year Presidential Curse
This is a tongue in cheek argument why Biden may not want to win the 2020 US Presidential election. There is a 200 year Indian curse that presidents elected in years divisible by 20 or ending in 0 will die in office. It is sometimes referred to as Tecumseh's curse or the curse as the curse of Tippecanoe. #curse #Biden #Trump #presidentialcurse #20yearcurse #twentyyearcurse #Tecumsehscurse #Tippecanoe #Tecumseh #Election2020
Chapter 7: The Early Republic
1301 - The War of 1812
Dr. Huntington's 1301
A history project for 8th grade Humanities about the story of Tecumseh
INDIANA: Was an American Indian Super-Confederacy Possible?
American Indians were never one people (just like Africans or Europeans were never one people)--and charismatic would-be unifiers like Tecumseh and Tenskwatawa found that out the hard way.
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native american resistance to european-american expansion
William Henry Harrison: Part 2: Victory vs. Tecumseh!
Part 2: Victory vs Tecumseh!
William Henry Harrison: Part 1: Battle of Tippecanoe, Indiana!
Part 1: Battle of Tippecanoe, Indiana!
LIVE YOUR LIFE | CHIEF TECUMSEH | Animated Book Summary
Live Your Life by Chief Tecumseh is a beautiful reminder that your life is worth investing in and living to the fullest every day.
• How do you invest in yourself and others daily?
• Right now, go to your Messages and text a friend, family member, or co-worker some genuine praise. Repeat this for 7 days. Text someone different each day.
• Compliment a stranger.
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Native American Perspective on First Contact with Europeans // As related to Jon Heckewelder
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Taken from 'History, manners, and customs of the Indian nations who once inhabited Pennsylvania and the neighboring states' by Heckewelder, John Gottlieb Ernestus, 1743-1823
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Virtual Author Event with Historian Peter Cozzens
The author of numerous acclaimed books on the Indian Wars of the American West, Peter Cozzens brings us to the forefront of the chaos and violence that characterized the young American Republic, when settlers spilled across the Appalachians to bloody effect, disregarding their rightful Indian owners. Tecumseh and the Prophet presents the untold story of Tecumseh and Tenskwatawa, the Shawnee brothers who retaliated against this threat--the two most significant siblings in Native American history, who, Cozzens helps us understand, should be writ large in the annals of America.
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US History 042 Tecumseh and the War of 1812
THE NEW INDIAN LEADERS
A HISTORY OF AMERICAN INDIAN ACHIEVEMENT: THE NEW INDIAN LEADERS (Accessible Preview)
Chronicles the survival of the American Indian, in spite of oppressive wars and other acts that attempted to destroy their culture and future. Highlights Chief Tecumseh leading the last Great American Indian Confederacy, Sequoyah creating Cherokee system of writing, Chief Black Hawk writing his autobiography, Osceola resisting Indian Removal Act, and Chief Sealth welcoming settlers to the Pacific Northwest.
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HIST 111 Indians in the Jeffersonian Era | History Class with Dr.W. | Chap 7.4
Ch 7.4 Indians in the Jeffersonian Era. A discussion of U.S/Native American relations in the Jeffersonian Era, focusing on Tecumseh and Tenskwatawa and the era leading up to the War of 1812.
#29 - 4.7 & 4.8 Expanding Democracy & Jackson and Federal Power
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Average Tariff in USA By James 4 - Own work CC BY-SA 4.0,
Chapter 12 - Part 1: The War of 1812
In this video we discuss the impact of the War of 1812