- Typically reserved to refer narrowly to the cultures of the native peoples of the United States and Canada, excluding the Eskimos and Aleuts. For the indigenous peoples of Canada use the term "First Nations." For the broader concept of the cultures of any native peoples of Central America, South America, North America, or the West Indies who are considered to belong to the Mongoloid division of the human species, use "Amerindian (culture)."
- Refers to the artwork of the North American Indians who live on what are now the southwest coast of Vancouver Island, Canada and on Cape Flattery, the northwest tip of the state of Washington. The groups on the southeast end of the island were the Ditidaht, those on Cape Flattery are the Makah. The Nuu-chah-nulth are culturally related to the Kwakiutl. Their name means "along the mountains." They speak a Wakashan language.
- Refers to the cultures of the continent of North America, which is bounded by the Atlantic Ocean, the Pacific Ocean, the Arctic Circle, and Central America. In classifications schemes based on physical geography, Central America, and North America are parts of the same continent.
- Generally, the process of interlacing strands or strips of various materials, such as cane, textile, or twigs, to make materials or objects such as wicker, cloth, baskets, or wreaths. Specifically used for the process of making textile on a loom or other weaving device by interlacing warp and weft in a particular order.
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This object was included in the following exhibitions:
Worlds to Discover: 125 Years of Collections at Bryn Mawr College
Bryn Mawr College
, Sep 24, 2010 – May 28, 2011
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This object is a member of the following portfolios: