Peace Came in the Form of a Woman: Indians and Spaniards in the Texas Borderlands

By Juliana Barr | Go to book overview

index
Agreda, María de Jesús de, 35–38, 298 (n. 16), 300 (n. 18)
Aguayo, marqués de, expedition of, 47; among Caddos, 45, 46, 57, 91, 94, 98–99, 298 (n. 13); and Ranchería Grande, 91, 125–26; and San Antonio missions, 124, 136
Akokisas, 259; and central Texas native alliances, 133, 146, 156, 176, 249, 269; among coastal groups, 116; among those least attracted to mission settlements, 133, 146, 156, 176; trade with Frenchmen, 108
Alarcón, Martín de, expedition of, 35, 45, 53–54, 57, 87, 94, 97–98, 133; and San Antonio missions, 123, 124–25
Apachería, 4, 267; as Lomería de los Apaches, 2–3, 122
Apaches: “Canneci,” 86, 296 (n. 3); Mescalero, 160, 172, 189, 190, 269, 281; migration to Texas, 23, 115, 160; Natage, 145, 160, 173, 174, 189, 190, 211, 269; and origins of enmity with Spaniards, 160; as powerful nation, 159–60, 196; as raiders in southern and central Texas, 109, 110, 112, 117, 119, 120, 121, 122, 126, 127, 132, 136, 144, 145, 158, 270, 271; Spanish desire for alliance with, 159– 60, 175
—Lipan, 145; diplomacy with Spaniards, 167, 169, 174–75, 175–80, 189–91, 195, 232–33, 249, 266– 67, 270–76; economy of, 160, 161–62, 267, 269–70, 273; and El Cañón missions, 159, 189– 94; enmity with Caddos, 43, 75, 84–86, 146, 160, 161, 176, 296 (n. 3), 304 (n. 52), 305 (n. 68); enmity with Comanches and Wichitas, 161, 163, 175, 178, 180–92, 197–200, 201, 207, 209, 224, 232–33, 249, 253; and intermarriage, 156, 175–76, 190, 260, 268–70; kinship, 160, 161, 162–63, 175, 179; and lack of trade with Frenchmen, 86, 161, 267; political organization and rank of, 160–61, 168, 208, 267; and San Sabá, 177–88; and trade with Bidais and Tonkawas, 249, 267, 269–70; and trade and diplomacy with Caddos, 249, 267–70, 275; and trade with Spaniards, 168, 181, 271
—women, 272; as captives of Comanches and Wichitas, 188, 192, 201, 203, 248, 251, 254–55, 256–57, 266, 275, 277, 279, 324 (n. 20); in diplomacy, 164, 174–77, 179, 192–94, 268–70, 271, 274, 276; enslaved by Frenchmen, 84–86, 201, 260, 269; enslaved by Spaniards, 161, 163, 164, 165–77, 190, 193–94, 248, 324 (n. 20), 339 (n. 15); socioeconomic roles of, 161–63
Aranamas, 116, 133, 134, 145, 316 (n. 23)
Atakapas, 116, 133, 269
Baptism: among Apaches, 175, 176, 193, 274–75, 276; among Caddos, 59–60, 103–4, 105, 107; among captive Indians, 170, 176, 252, 253, 254, 257, 269, 275; among San Antonio mission residents, 154–55
Barbarism. See Race; Savagery, Spanish constructs of
Bidais: and central Texas native alliances, 131, 133, 146, 156, 176, 249, 267, 268, 269–70; among coastal groups, 116; among Norteños, 180; among those least attracted to mission settlements, 131, 133, 146, 156, 176
Bigotes (Hasinai caddí), 213, 217, 218–19, 258
Boca Comida (Apache chief), 175–76
Body Decoration. See Tattoos
Borrados, 129
Bucareli, settlement of, 231–32, 243, 259
Bustillo y Ceballos, Juan Antonio (governor of Texas province), 107, 154, 172–73
Cabello, Domingo (governor of Texas province), 209; called “Capitán Grande de San Antonio” as indication of Spanish identification as

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