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William McIntosh Adult Apron
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  • Apron: Front
About this product
Size: Standard Apron

Enjoy cooking, painting, or gardening in this classic apron. It's super useful with its three spacious front pockets - perfect for all your utensils and tools. Select a design from our marketplace or customize it and unleash your creativity!

  • Made from a 35/65 cotton-poly twill blend, and a bit wider than our longer version (24" L x 28" W).
  • Machine washable.
  • Proudly made in the USA.
About this design
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William McIntosh Adult Apron
William McIntosh (1775 – April 30, 1825), also known as "Tustunnugee Hutkee (White Warrior)," was one of the most prominent chiefs of the Creek Nation between the Revolutionary War and the time of the Creek removal. He was considered a traitor by many Creek tribes due to his concessions to the United States government and his 1825 murder was seen as an execution by his enemies. ----- William McIntosh was of racially mixed ancestry and lived simultaneously as a wealthy white planter and as a traditional chief (or "miko") of the Creek Indians, a pattern shared with several of his biracial relatives. His wealth and his lineage allowed him to exert considerable influence in both the world of the white planter aristocracy and the world of the traditional Creek nation, thus his ancestry is particularly important facet to understanding him. He was the son of Captain William McIntosh (referred to here as Captain McIntosh to avoid confusion with his son of the same name) who was a member of a prominent Savannah, Georgia family sent into the Creek Nation to recruit them to fight for the British during the Revolutionary War. Captain McIntosh's mother, Jennet (or Janet in some sources) was a McGillivray and is believed to have been a sister of the Scottish born Lachlan McGillivray of the Clan MacGillivray Chiefs Lineage); whatever the relationship she was definitely a member of the same family as Lachlan McGillivray. Though much of Lachlan McGillivray's fortune was confiscated due to his status as a loyalist in the Revolutionary War, his family and business partners retained much of their wealth and political influence and as a member of this family William McIntosh received a substantial inheritance and many political connections among the white planter aristocracy of Georgia and the Carolinas. William McIntosh's mother was as important to his status among the Creeks as his paternal connection to the McGillivray clan was to the planter class. Her name was Senoya (also spelled Senoia and Senoy ref name="Hoxie"/>), and she was a member of the Wind Clan, a very prominent clan among the Creek Nation. Raised as a Creek for much of his childhood, McIntosh had little contact with his Tory father, but because among the Creeks descent was determined through one's mother the fact that his father was white was of little importance to other Creeks. In the Muskogean mindset (and the mindset of related groups), McIntosh's father was not as important as eldest brother of his mother, who was seen as the more prominent relative (aside from the mother). McIntosh was a cousin of William Weatherford (who eventually sided with the Upper Creeks) and Georgia Governor George M. Troup. On both the white paternal line and through his Creek maternal line McIntosh was a relative of numerous other biracial and influential Creek chiefs. Among them were Alexander McGillivray, the son of Lachlan McGillivray and a Wind clan mother named Sehoy, and McGillivray's nephew William Weatherford (better known in history as Red Eagle), both of whom were members of the Wind Clan and well established as both wealthy planters and as Creek chieftains. (Whether Senoya and the McGillivray matriarch Sehoy were biological relatives is unknown and unimportant; the fact that both were members of the Wind Clan was enough for McGillivray and McIntosh to feel a relationship.)
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William McIntosh Adult Apron

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Other Info

Product ID: 154598938793902060
Created on: 7/30/2010 1:55 PM
Reference: Guide Files