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Tonite Chief Langley talks about Southeastern American Indian Genealogy. Those Native that remain in the southeast. Chief Langley Gives a grassroots approach to understanding History, Timelines Customs and Traditions. This lecture will bring many into the understanding of getting beyond brick walls. This is a spiritual walk of understanding who your ancestors were and who you are. Remember your old stories reflect, Remember the daily habits of your ancestors. Remember the herbs and medicines they made, All these are precious memories that will aid in your research.
Chief Langley Continues with Part II of Indian slavery and Colonial Racial Reclassification of Indian People. Writing Indian Tribes out of history. Indian slave raids and slaving wars. Follow the slave trades and Chief Langley takes you on the Trans Atlantic, South Pacific and the Middle Passage Slave Routes. Learn the Rice, Sugar, Cotton, Indigo and Tobacco corps trade. Slaves the occuplied plantations, Who, What, Where and When, Chief Langley discuss the genealogy of three indian sisters that married three of three races. Chief talks the importance of knowning ones own history. Learning to research beyond the walls of time. crossing the rivers of understanding. Living beyond hope. Remembering your oral stories and using them as road maps to navigate through time. Breaking the silents of ancestor secrets. Whose who in your family tree. Gettaway from the nonsense. Bringing life to hope. who was speaking in tongue and what were they saying. Indian culture and spiritual practices inside the Colored Methodish and A.M.E. Church. Studying and understanding burial practices. Communicating with your ancestors beyond the walls of death.
Chief Langley paids tribute to his grandmother that raise. Dedicates the Lecture not only this Grandmother but to all Mothers. Reflecting on the ones we love and while they are hear and the rememberance of them when they are gone. Life precious mother moments a mothers kiss, the touch of her hand, To hear your mother voice again. There no gather give in life then to have a love of mother. So tonite i give praise to the life of moma.
It is time, you tell yourself, to attend a writers’ conference—or maybe a convention—or what about that expo you have heard about? But you pause. You wonder if it is worth all of the expense. You wonder if there aren’t other conferences you should go to instead. Join the Write Pack as they explore how to discover where to go, what to expect, and what to do at these events.
In this episode we discuss:
Writers’ Digest Writers Conference
Saint Louis Writers Guild
Writers in the Park (a free writers’ conference in St Louis in August)
Missouri Writer’s Conference
Pacific Northwest Writers Association Conference
Finding agents at conferences
How to choose a conference
What to do at a conference
Sociability at a conference
Promoting your book at a conference
Lit in the Lou
Brooklyn Book Festival
The three stages of going to a conference, convention, and expo
You can find the Write Pack on Facebook, Twitter, Blog Talk Radio, and iTunes.
Ancestoral Roadbocks and Brickwalls, Things you refuse to think about. Renewing your research. Opening the backdoor. What was I thinking? The simple things we ignore. Why did i do that? Right before your eyes. In the mist of a genealogical blessing. The ancestor I never knew. Beware of the signs. Will I see moma again? Leaning on faith? Your ancestral belief system. I dont know where to turn. What can i do? Stuck in a nutt. In the middle of the road. I cant turn back now. I am almost there. This is it. O my I knew i should hav tried that. The search is over and on to the next. One ancestor at a time. Knowning who you are.
Bernice Bennett welcomes Judy Riffel, a professional genealogist for an engaging discussion about what you need to know about records and documents in Louisiana.
Judy has authored numerous books and articles on genealogy, and she is an officer in one of the largest genealogical groups in the state, Le Comité des Archives de la Louisiane, and editor of its quarterly journal.
She also offers Louisiana Genealogy Research Services: www.judyriffel.com
For hundreds of years My Uchean Ancestors have used herbs to, not only heal the body, but, also to purify the spirit and bring balance into their lives and their surroundings. By Oral traditions we learned about the healing powers of herbs and other plants by watching sick animals. We have written records so I will share some of things that was taught to me. By my grandmother than raise me from three days old. While there were many herbs one of the most sacred was Tobacco, which was used healing numerous conditions, as well as in rituals and ceremonies. It was smoked pure and not mixed with any chemicals as it is today. Please enjoy.
The frame work and fundamental laws that govern the indigenous peoples of the planet will be explored along with principles established by the United Nations such as Conventions, Rights and Responsibilities of the Indigenous peoples concerned.
Adam, Seth, Enosh, Kenan, Mahalalel, Jared, Enoch, Methuselah, Lamech, Noah, Shem, Ham and Japheth.
The sons of Japheth were Gomer, Magog, Madai, Javan, Tubal, Meshech and Tiras. The sons of Gomer were Ashkenaz, Diphath, and Togarmah. The sons of Javan were Elishah, Tarshish, Kittim and Rodanim.
The sons of Ham were Cush, Mizraim, Put, and Canaan. The sons of Cush were Seba, Havilah, Sabta, Raama and Sabteca; and the sons of Raamah were Sheba and Dedan. Cush became the father of Nimrod; he began to be a mighty one in the earth.
Mizraim became the father of the people of Lud, Anam, Lehab, Naphtuh, Pathrus, Casluh, from which the Philistines came, and Caphtor.
Canaan became the father of Sidon, his firstborn, Heth, and the Jebusites, the Amorites, the Girgashites, the Hivites, the Arkites, the Sinites, the Arvadites, the Zemarites and the Hamathites.
The sons of Shem were Elam, Asshur, Arpachshad, Lud, Aram, Uz, Hul, Gether and Meshech.
Arpachshad became the father of Shelah and Shelah became the father of Eber. Two sons were born to Eber, the name of the one was Peleg, for in his days the earth was divided, and his brother’s name was Joktan. Joktan became the father of Almodad, Sheleph, Hazarmaveth, Jerah, Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah, Ebal, Abimael, Sheba, Ophir, Havilah and Jobab; all these were the sons of Joktan.
Shem, Arpachshad, Shelah, Eber, Peleg, Reu, Serug, Nahor, Terah, Abram, that is Abraham.
Creation and the life of Adam. Adam is portrayed as the height of God’s creation, made in the image and likeness of God, and entrusted with the stewardship of creation. The creation of Adam. As a unique event. In the image of God. His commission from God. His incompleteness without Eve.
His position and privileges. The limitations of his freedom. The fall of Adam. The nature of his sin. Immediate results of his sin. God’s curse upon Adam and the...
Our story is important, our history is a part of our lives.
Today the manager of the ProGen Study Groups, Angela Packer McGhie, joins Jane to talk about the groups and the book on which the study groups are based: Professional Genealogy: A Manual for Researchers, Writers, Editors, Lecturers and Librarians. Angela will discuss how how the study groups work and how they can help you in your careers as genealogists -- professional genealogists and aspiring professional genealogists alike. Find out what topics participants really appreciate learning about and what topics are the most challenging to cover.
Order the book Professional Genealogy at www.heritagebooks.com. If you are a member of The Association of Professional Genealogists, you can get a 15% discount by using the coupon code available on the members only section of www.apgen.org.
Photos: ProGen Study Group Alumni at Salt Lake Institue of Genealogy (SLIG) 2014.
Join participants of the professiolnal genealogy class of the Midwest African American Institute for an engaging and informative discussion on " Why Genealogy" with Matilda and her children.
"The Genealogy as a Profession class at MAAGI 2014 created WHY GENEALOGY? centered around a slave named Matilda asking her descendants why they were or were not trying to find their family. Sarah Cato is the producer and host. Cast members: Konnetta Alexander is the slave named Matilda from the Graham Slave Records. Myra DeShields-Moulton tells about her research findings and the family books she’s written. Camile Camille Genealogy Sista Johnson representing the X-generation’s interest or lack of interest. Flavia Frierson asks why should she research that old stuff. Roland Miller shares the migration path of ex-slaves. Audrie McRay tells why she researches her family and makes family scrapbooks.