Tribal History: How Wabanaki People Have Lived & Worked and Faced Challenges Here
This is a rebroadcast of an earlier show (original air date November 30, 2020); no calls will be taken.
The four Wabanaki tribes in Maine—Micmac, Maliseet, Penobscot and Passamaquoddy—have been here since long before Europeans arrived and Maine became a state.
We will discuss tribal history in Maine, and learn about the significant challenges and advances among Native Americans in Maine over the years. This is part of our ongoing series of bicentennial shows about Maine's history.
Chris Newell, executive director, Abbe Museum; senior partner to Wabanaki Nations
Donald Soctomah, historian and director of cultural resources, Passamaquoddy Tribe
Brian Reynolds, tribal citizen and tribal administrator, Houlton Band of Maliseets
- To Attain Statehood 200 Years Ago, Maine Laid Claim To Tribal Land
- 200 Years Ago, Maine Negotiated Its First Treaty With Indigenous Tribes. The Same Issues Remain.
- In 1820, one man journeyed into Maine’s great unknown. The other paddled through home.
- Maine Lawmakers Consider Changes To Act That Would Alter Tribal-State Relationship
- Maine Historical Society: People Of The Dawn
- Abbe Museum: About the Wabanaki Nations
- Penobscot Nation tribal facts
- The Passamaquoddy Tribe
- Passamaquoddy Tribe Culture & History
- Aroostook Band of Micmacs
- Houlton Band of Maliseets