Iroquois Tribe Location
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The Iroquois ( / ˈ ɪr ə k w ɔɪ / or / ˈ ɪr ə k w ɑː / ) or Haudenosaunee ( / ˈ h oʊ d ə n oʊ ˈ ʃ oʊ n i / )  are a historically powerful northeast Native American confederacy. They were known during the colonial years to the French as the "Iroquois League," and later as the "Iroquois Confederacy," and to the English as the "Five Nations" (before 1722), and later as the "Six Nations," comprising the Mohawk , Onondaga , Oneida , Cayuga , Seneca , and Tuscarora peoples.
The Iroquois Indians once lived along the St. Lawrence River which is located in what is now known as New York State. The tribe had about five tribes “underneath” them, including the Mohawk, Oneida, Seneca, and Cayuga. The houses that the Iroquois Indians lived in were known as longhouses. They were very large, could hold anywhere from 30 to 60 people, and was anywhere from 25 to 150 feet in length. The longhouses were framed with wooden poles, and then animal skins were hung over them to serve as coverings. A hole was cut into the top of the longhouse to let smoke escape.
Technically speaking, "Iroquois" refers to a language rather than a particular tribe. In fact, the Iroquois consisted of five tribes prior to European colonization. Their society serves as an outstanding example of political and military organization, complex lifestyle, and an elevated role of women.
This history's content and style are representative. The normal process at this point is to circulate an almost finished product among a peer group for comment and criticism. At the end of this History you will find links to those Nations referred to in the History of the Iroquois.
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