The mythology Tsetsaut-Babine-Carrier-Chilcotin includes the following Amerindian peoples: Babine, Witsuwitʼen, Nadotʼen-Wets'uwetʼen, Carrier, Dakelh, Takulli, Chilcotin, Tsilhqot'in.
the Babine - Witsuwitʼen or Nadotʼen-Wets'uwetʼen is an Athabaskan language spoken in central British Columbia. Its closest relative is the Carrier. Because of this linguistic relationship associated with political and cultural ties, Babine - Witsuwitʼen is often referred to as the Northern Carrier or Western Carrier. The opinion of scholars, however, is that it should be considered a separate, albeit related, language (Kari 1975, Story 1984, Kari and Hargus 1989)
the Carrier, in French Porteur or Dakelh, also called Takulli, an Athabaskan-speaking North American Indian tribe centered in the upper branches of the Fraser River between the Coastal Mountains and the Rocky Mountains in what is now central British Columbia.
the chilcotin (Where tsilhqot'in) is an Amerindian language originally spoken by the Chilcotin Indians whose traditional territory, the Chilcotin Country, is located in the mid-west of the province of British Columbia in Canada. It is part of the language group athapascans northern.
Tsetsaut-Babine-Carrier-Chilcotin 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