Davidson-Hunt, I. and F. Berkes. 2003. Learning as you journey: Anishinaabe perception of social-ecological environments and adaptive learning. Conservation Ecology 8(1): 5. [online] URL: http://www.consecol.org/vol8/iss1/art5/ Fig. 6. An idealized schematic of an Anishinaabe Cultural Landscape. Cultural landscapes are a mixture of biogeophysical, artifactual, and known (named or unnamed) features. A sample of terms.
Fig. 7. English translation of an Anishinaabe cultural landscape.Cultural landscapes are a mixture of biogeophysical, artifactual, and known (named or unnamed) features.
Giishkaapiikaang Cracks in rock wall - sage location
Kaang - rocky place
Piikaang - rocky area
Giishkaa - rock cracks
Biinjiboonaagan - Fish trap http://www.ecologyandsociety.org/vol8/iss1/art5/inline.html
Binesiiwassiswun - Thunderbird nest
Mataabiiyaapkaang - Rocky slope going down to lake
Memengwayshiiwug - Little rock people place
Niisapkaang - Rocky slope
Nimishoomisaabik - Grandfather rock