Title: Colorful Patchwork / Description: Shortly before 1920, a new decorative technique was developed by Seminole women - the now famous patchwork. Early designs were blocks or bars of alternating color or often a sawtooth design. These bands of designs were sewn directly into the body of the garment, forming an integral part of it. Patchwork was rapidly adopted as a way to further embellish the already colorful clothing.

Title: Colorful Patchwork / Description: Shortly before a new decorative…

Seminole Doll. The Seminole Tribe of Florida.

Seminole Tribe of Florida official homepage is dedicated to the rich history, culture, and services of the Florida Seminole Indians.

Seminole Indian Chickee Hut: Have all the stuff ready for the kids to make their own. great party favor

Community Helper Week & A Chickee Hut

Fantastic website on Florida Native American Tribes

These are the original inhabitants of the area that is now Florida. There are two federally recognized Indian tribes in Florida today: Miccosukee Tribe of Indians and Seminole Tribe of Florida.

The Bulow Woods Trail runs a 6.8-mile path shaded by majestic oaks. Keep an eye out for white-tailed deer, barred owls and other native wildlife. The trail ends at Bulow Plantation Ruins Historic State Park, where the plantation was burned down by Seminole Indians in 1836 during the Second Seminole War. The buildings were made of coquina and included the largest sugar mill in Florida. The park has an outdoor museum to preserve the ruins and artifacts found at the site.

This Hike In Florida Will Give You An Unforgettable Experience

Discover Bulow Plantation Ruins in Flagler Beach, Florida: The ruins of this ante-bellum sugar plantation are the end result of a Seminole attack during the Florida Wars of

Seminole Tribe - The word Seminole is a corruption of cimarrón, a Spanish term for "runaway" or "wild one", historically used for certain Native American groups in Florida.

Seminole Tribe - The word Seminole is a corruption of cimarrón, a Spanish term for "runaway" or "wild one", historically used for certain Native American groups in Florida

Seminole mother with her children including five day old baby. 1948

Seminole mother, Ruby Jumper Billie, holding her old infant Billie L. Cypress by State Library and Archives of Florida 1948

SEMINOLE Indian Girls grinding corn, Ross Allen's Indian Village, Silver Springs, Florida, c.1950. Photo by Mozert. Postcard published by Davidson and Ray, Operators of Florida's Silver Springs, edited c.1950.

SEMINOLE Indian Girls grinding corn, Ross Allen's Indian Village, Silver Springs, Florida, c.1950. Photo by Mozert. Postcard published by Davidson and Ray, Operators of Florida's Silver Springs, edited c.1950.

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