Dene mythology

Dene mythology

The mythology Dene includes the following Amerindian peoples: Kaska, Dena, Dene K'éh, Sekani, Tseʼkhene, Chipewyan, Beaver, Slavey, Slavs, Tlichos, Dogribs, Dog flanks, Eyak.

The Kaska Where Kaska Dena Where Dene K'éh are a North American Kaska-speaking First Nations people (of the Athabaskan ethnolinguistic group) who live primarily in the sub-arctic regions of northern British Columbia and in the southeastern Yukon Territory of Canada, a they named the Dene Kēyeh, an expression meaning in Kaska " the land of peoples ".

the sekani Where tseʼkhene is a northern Athapaskan language spoken by the Sekanis in northern British Columbia in Canada.

the chipewyan (autonym: Dëne Sųłiné) is the language spoken by the Tchipewyan people of central Canada. Its territory partly covers Alberta, Manitoba, the Northwest Territories, Nunavut and Saskatchewan).

The Beaver First Nation is an Indian band of the Danezaa people in Alberta, Canada. In fact, she is one of two Danezaa bands in Alberta with Horse Lake First Nation, but there are several more in British Columbia.

The Slavey Where Slavs are a tribe of the Dene, First Nations group, comprising two groups, the North Slavey and the South Slavey. They are an indigenous people living in the Great Slave Lake area, in the Northwest Territories of Canada, and also in northeastern British Columbia and northwestern Alberta. The Slaveys generally refer to themselves simply as Dene.

The Tlichos, previously called Dogribs Where Dog flanks (older Dog side dishes), are an Indigenous people of Canada living in the Northwest Territories.

THE'eyak was a Na-Dene language spoken until recently in southern Alaska around the Copper River.

Dene mythology

Dene mythology (texts)