The mythology Hupa-Yurok-Wiyot brings together the following Native American peoples: Hupas, Hoopas, Yurok, Wiyot.
The Hupas Where Hoopas are a Native American people of the Na-Dené language family in northwest California. The Hupas call themselves “Na:tini-xwe” which roughly means “people on both sides of the path”.
The Hupas are one of the few Amerindian peoples who still live on their original territory. The Hupa Valley Preserve was established in 1864 and is the largest reserve in California. The Hupa in general lived peacefully with the neighboring peoples of the Wiyots, Yuroks and Wailakis, obtaining from them goods they did not own or could not make, such as salt or seashells.
The Yuroks are a tribe of Native Americans from the west coast of the United States, who lived in northern California, the lower Klamath and the Pacific coast. They spoke a language, the Yurok, now almost extinct, of the group of languages painful. The name "Yurok" itself comes from karok neighbor and means "going down the river" or "people from the bottom of the rivers". The people Wiyot are a Native American people of California who have lived in Humboldt Bay for 8,000 years.
Hupa-Yurok-Wiyot mythology (texts)
Books on Athabaskan Mythology
Comics / Illustrated:
In French :
Only in English:
- How Raven Got His Crooked Nose: An Alaskan Dena'ina Fable
- Diné Bahane': The Navajo Creation Story
- Walking the Land, Feeding the Fire: Knowledge and Stewardship Among the Tlicho Dene
- Tales from the Dena: Indian Stories from the Tanana, Koyukuk, and Yukon Rivers
- How the Stars Fell into the Sky: A Navajo Legend
- Apache Legends & Lore of Southern New Mexico: From the Sacred Mountain
- Two Old Women: An Alaskan Legend of Betrayal, Courage and Survival