The Land of the Pueblos

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Sunstone Press, 2006 - 324페이지
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Susan E. Wallace takes us into the heart of nineteenth-century New Mexico and its surrounding Indian Pueblos. Eagerly, she shares her adventures and observations about the land, history, customs and inhabitants. We start with her journey West first by rail and then by buckboard. We go with her to her first contact with Native Americans and attend an Indian ceremony. We share her excitement as she forces open a heavy wooden door into a locked and forgotten room in the Palace of the Governors in Santa Fe. Her discovery? Not a treasure of gold or jewels but tumbled piles of written records, some of them dating from the early 1600s. This is only one of the many accounts Wallace wrote about her time in New Mexico. While her husband, Lew Wallace, was busy with his duties as the governor of the New Mexico Territory and working on what was to be his most popular book, "Ben Hur," Susan was having her articles published in the popular magazines of the day. They were later collected and published in book form in 1888 and are now once more available in this facsimile edition.
 

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Introduction
5
The Journey
7
Historic
14
HI Laws and Customs
37
The City of the Pueblos
58
Mexican Cottages
62
To the Turquois Mines
69
To the Turquois Mines continued
93
The Jornada Del Mnerto
140
Something about the Apache
152
Old Miners
160
The New Miners
167
The Honest Miner
175
The Assayers
180
The Ruby Silver Mine A True Story
188
The Ruby Silver Mine continued
196

To the Turquois Mines continued
101
Among the Archives Things New and Old 108
108
Among the Archives A Love Letter
114
Among the Archives continued
121
Among the Archives continued
127
Among the Arcluves continued
134
Mine Experience
203
The Rains of Montezumas Palace
218
To the Casas Grande
234
A Frontier Idyl
248
The Pimos
261
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17 페이지 - He tells of famishing with hunger till they devoured dogs with relish ; of marching " without water and without way" among savages of giant stature, dressed in robes, " with wrought ties of lion-skin, making a brave show, — the women dressed in wool that grows on trees ; " * of meeting cyclopean tribes, who had the sight of but one eye ; of being enslaved and going naked — "as we were unaccustomed to being so, twice a year we cast our skin, like serpents ;" of his escape, and, after living six...
16 페이지 - Permission to invade that 1526 territory was next sought for and obtained by Pamphilo de Narvaez, a man of no great virtue or reputation. This is the same person who had been sent by the jealous governor of Cuba to take Cortes prisoner, and who, after having declared him an outlaw, was himself easily defeated. He lost an eye in the affray, and his own troops deserted him. When brought into the presence of the man whom he had promised to arrest, he said to him, " Esteem it great good fortune, that...

저자 정보 (2006)

Susan Arnold Elston Wallace was born in Crawfordsville, Indiana in 1830 to a wealthy and influential family. She married Lew Wallace in 1852, who would go on to serve as governor of the New Mexico Territory from 1878 to 1881. During his time in Santa Fe, he wrote the bestselling novel Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ, which has never been out of print. He also served as U.S. Minister to Turkey from 1881 to 1885. Susan published six books during her lifetime, including The Land of the Pueblos, which collected her articles on the Southwest and featured illustrations by her husband. She published extensively in the literary magazines and newspapers of her era. Her other books are Along the Bosphorus and Other Sketches, The City of the King: What the Child Jesus Saw and Heard, Ginevra, or The Old Oak Chest, A Christmas Story, The Repose in Egypt: A Medley, and The Storied Sea. She died in 1907, two years after her husband, and they are buried together at Oak Hill Cemetery in Crawfordsville.

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