by Academy of American Franciscan History in Washington, D.C .
|Statement||John H. Hann.|
|LC Classifications||F312 .H36 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||97 p. :|
|Number of Pages||97|
|LC Control Number||91151706|
"Summary Guide to Spanish Florida MIssions and Visitas with Churches in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries". The Americas. – doi/ – via Cambridge Core (Cambridge University Press). Milanich, Jerald T. (). Florida Indians and the Invasion from Europe. Gainesville, FL: University Press of Florida. ISBN 0. THE AMERICAS, A Quarterly Review of Inter-American Cultural History, Number 4, April Summary Guide to Spanish Florida Missions and Visitas with Churches in . San Buenaventura de Potano was a Spanish mission near Orange Lake in southern Alachua County or northern Marion County, Florida, located on the site where the town of Potano had been located when it was visited by Hernando de Soto in The Richardson/UF Village Site (8AL), in southern Alachua County, has been proposed as the location of the town and mission. Beginning in the second half of the 16th century, the Kingdom of Spain established a number of missions throughout La Florida in order to convert the Native Americans to Christianity, to facilitate control of the area, and to prevent its colonization by other countries, in particular, England and France. Spanish Florida originally included much of what is now the Southeastern United States.
John H. Hann is the author of An Early Florida Adventure Story ( avg rating, 6 ratings, 1 review, published ), Missions to the Calusa ( avg r 4/5. SANTO DOMINGO DE ASAO. Santo Domingo, the last of the Florida missions to appear on Geiger's list, is the most suspect of all of not having been established at that time.A young shipwrecked Spaniard, who visited Asao in the spring of , noted that the mission there had not then been founded and that there were then no native villages on St. Simons Island. "The Spanish Missions of La Florida is an important volume for those interested in the Spanish colonization of the southeastern United States. Comprised of several studies of mission period sites, and the biological and cultural impact of the Spanish interaction with native populations, it contains discussions of the major research of the past. 4.) Given a map of 17&18th century Florida, students will label the locations of several missions 5.) Present to the class their group findings of Florida’s mission system U.S. History Event or Florida History The study of Missions in the southeastern U.S. or as part of a unit on Florida history Grade Level Middle or high school Materials Needed.
Missions in Northeast Florida. SPANISH MISSIONS IN FLORIDA. Efforts began to Christianize the Native American population within the first few years after Pedro Menendez’s victory over the French in Florida and his establishment of the city of St. Augustine. At this time, native people far outnumbered European settlers, and all were surrounded. Spanish Missions in Early Florida By Wendy Lopez, 4th grade teacher at Jewett School of the Arts Summary In a learning center format, students will work in groups to become familiar with the Spanish missions of Early Florida and their effect on the Native Floridians. Objectives Size: 71KB. Smaller missions, known as “visitas” were visited by the friar from the doctrina. Waters said the Spanish method of mission-building was to establish a doctrina in the largest Native American village and then convert the cacique, or chief, which made conversion of the tribe easier. "A major compendium of the latest effort of a truly blue-ribbon group of scholars The volume is certain to be a classic among scholars of archaeology, history, and geography, not only in Florida and the Southeast, but among the large numbers involved in Spanish colonial research elsewhere."--Robert L. Hoover, California Polytechnic State University "Continues brilliantly the pattern of.