The Hopewell tradition describes the common aspects of the Native American
culture that flourished along rivers in the northeastern and midwestern United ...
The Hopewell culture flourished in Ohio and other parts of eastern North ...
settlements were small villages or hamlets of a few rectangular homes made of
The Hopewell Indians lived in Ohio and parts of the Eastern and Midwestern
United States, ... They lived in thatched wattle and daub homes, raising crops...
The Hopewell people's houses were not permanent, so little evidence remains to
... Indian Mounds National Historic Landmark, a 55-acre Hopewell Indian site.
Feb 21, 2000 ... And like the Adena "culture," Hopewell should not be conceived of as a
monolithic culture ... One of the most celebrated examples of the Native American
earthwork builder's ... Both burial crypts and charnel houses were used.
Alas, that is one of the great mysteries of the Hopewell. With no writen records,
most of the ... These farmers had two types of housing: Near the river they lived in
thatched huts on stilts to prote…ct them from floods. Away from the flood zone
The Mound City Group at Hopewell Culture National Historical Park ... Park
preserves the earthworks and mounds of the American Indians of the Hopewell
Culture, a people who ... Many of these mounds cover the remains of charnel
The Woodland Indians were all mound builders. The early and middle Woodland
Indians (the Adena and Hopewell) were known to have been in Illinois along ...
The Hopewell are a North American Indian culture from the Burial Mound ... The
circles show the places were the Hopewells made a majority of thier homes.
www.ask.com/youtube?q=Hopewell Indian Homes&v=1oU6__m8To4
Oct 27, 2014 ... A collection of Native American houses sometimes called "Indian homes". ... 1:34
A Hopewell home around 100 B.C. This is a thatched house