HOME
ListMoto - Pueblo Revolt


--- Advertisement ---



Puebloans

Taos Picuris Jemez Kha'p'oo Owinge Kewa Tesuque Ohkay Owingeh Nambé

Commanders and leaders

Antonio de Otermín Popé see list below for others

Casualties and losses

400, including civilians over 600

v t e

Indian wars and conflicts in New Spain

Mexican Indian Wars Conquest of Yucatán Conquest of the Aztec Empire Conquest of Chiapas Conquest of Guatemala Conquest of Petén Yaqui Wars Conquest of Cibola Mixtón War Tiguex War Chichimeca War Acaxee Rebellion Acoma War Comanche–Mexico Wars Apache–Mexico Wars Navajo Wars Tepehuán Revolt Pueblo Revolt Pima Revolt First Magdalena massacre

The Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
of 1680—also known as Popé's Rebellion—was an uprising of most of the indigenous Pueblo people
Pueblo people
against the Spanish colonizers in the province of Santa Fe de Nuevo México, present day New Mexico.[1] The Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
killed 400 Spanish and drove the remaining 2,000 settlers out of the province. Twelve years later the Spanish returned and were able to reoccupy New Mexico
New Mexico
with little opposition.

Contents

1 Background 2 Rebellion 3 Popé's world 4 Spanish attempt to return 5 Reconquest 6 In the arts 7 Pueblo revolt leaders and their home pueblos 8 See also 9 References 10 Bibliography 11 External links

Background[edit] For more than 100 years beginning in 1540, the Pueblo Indians of present-day New Mexico
New Mexico
were subjected to successive waves of soldiers, missionaries, and settlers. These encounters, referred to as the Entradas, were characterized by violent confrontations between Spanish colonists and Pueblo peoples. The Tiguex War, fought in the winter of 1540–41 by the expedition of Francisco Vásquez de Coronado against the twelve or thirteen pueblos of Tiwa Indians, was particularly destructive to Pueblo and Spanish relations. In 1598 Juan de Oñate
Juan de Oñate
led 129 soldiers and 10 Franciscan
Franciscan
Catholic priests plus a large number of women, children, servants, slaves, and livestock into the Rio Grande
Rio Grande
valley of New Mexico. There were at the time approximately 40,000 Pueblo Indians inhabiting the region. Oñate put down a revolt at Acoma Pueblo
Acoma Pueblo
by killing and enslaving hundreds of the Indians and sentencing all men 25 or older to have their foot cut off. The Acoma Massacre
Acoma Massacre
would instill fear of the Spanish in the region for years to come, though Franciscan
Franciscan
missionaries were assigned to several of the Pueblo towns to Christianize the natives.[2]

The location of the Pueblo villages and their neighbors in early New Mexico.

Spanish colonial policies in the 1500s regarding the humane treatment of Indians were difficult to enforce on the northern frontier. With the establishment of the first permanent colonial settlement in 1598, the Pueblos were forced to provide tribute to the colonists in the form of labor, ground corn and textiles. Encomiendas were soon established by colonists along the Rio Grande, restricting Pueblo access to fertile farmlands and water supplies and placing a heavy burden upon Pueblo labor.[3] Especially egregious to the Pueblo was the assault on their traditional religion. Franciscan
Franciscan
priests established theocracies in many of the Pueblo villages. The priests converted the Pueblos to build the Spanish empire
Spanish empire
in New Mexico. In 1608, it looked as though Spain might abandon the province, the Franciscans baptized seven thousand Pueblos to try to convince the Crown otherwise.[4] Although the Franciscans initially tolerated manifestations of the old religion as long as the Puebloans
Puebloans
attended mass and maintained a public veneer of Catholicism, Fray Alonso de Posada (in New Mexico
New Mexico
1656–1665) outlawed Kachina
Kachina
dances by the Pueblo Indians and ordered the missionaries to seize and burn their masks, prayer stick, and effigies.[5] The Franciscan
Franciscan
missionaries also forbade the use of entheogenic drugs in the traditional religious ceremonies of the Pueblo. Several Spanish officials, such as Nicolas de Aguilar, who attempted to curb the power of the Franciscans were charged with heresy and tried before the Inquisition. In the 1670s drought swept the region, causing a famine among the Pueblo and increased raids by the Apache, which Spanish and Pueblo soldiers were unable to prevent. Fray Alonso de Benavides wrote multiple letters to the King, describing the conditions, noting "the Spanish inhabitants and Indians alike to eat hides and straps of carts".[6] The unrest among the Pueblos came to a head in 1675. Governor Juan Francisco Treviño ordered the arrest of forty-seven Pueblo medicine men and accused them of practicing "sorcery".[7][8] Four medicine men were sentenced to death by hanging; three of those sentences were carried out, while the fourth prisoner committed suicide. The remaining men were publicly whipped and sentenced to prison. When this news reached the Pueblo leaders, they moved in force to Santa Fe, where the prisoners were held. Because a large number of Spanish soldiers were away fighting the Apache, Governor Treviño was forced to accede to the Pueblo demand for the release of the prisoners. Among those released was a San Juan ("Ohkay Owingeh" in the Tewa
Tewa
Language) Indian named "Popé".[7] Rebellion[edit]

Statue of Popé, or Po'Pay, now in the National Statuary Hall Collection in the US Capitol Building as one of New Mexico's two statues.

Following his release, Popé, along with a number of other Pueblo leaders (see list below), planned and orchestrated the Pueblo Revolt. Popé
Popé
took up residence in Taos Pueblo
Taos Pueblo
far from the capital of Santa Fe and spent the next five years seeking support for a revolt among the 46 Pueblo towns. He gained the support of the Northern Tiwa, Tewa, Towa, Tano, and Keres-speaking Pueblos of the Rio Grande
Rio Grande
Valley. The Pecos Pueblo, 50 miles east of the Rio Grande
Rio Grande
pledged its participation in the revolt as did the Zuni and Hopi, 120 and 200 miles respectively west of the Rio Grande. The Pueblos not joining the revolt were the four southern Tiwa (Tiguex) towns near Santa Fe and the Piro Pueblos south of the principal Pueblo population centers near the present day city of Socorro. The southern Tiwa and the Piro were more thoroughly integrated into Spanish culture than the other groups.[9] The Spanish population of about 2,400, including mixed-blood mestizos, and Indian servants and retainers, was scattered thinly throughout the region. Santa Fe was the only place that approximated being a town. The Spanish could only muster 170 men with arms.[10] The Pueblos joining the revolt probably had 2,000 or more adult men capable of using native weapons such as the bow and arrow. It is possible that some Apache and Navajo participated in the revolt. The Pueblo revolt was typical of millenarian movements in colonial societies. Popé
Popé
promised that, once the Spanish were killed or expelled, the ancient Pueblo gods would reward them with health and prosperity.[9] Popé's plan was that the inhabitants of each Pueblo would rise up and kill the Spanish in their area and then all would advance on Santa Fe to kill or expel all the remaining Spanish. The date set for the uprising was August 11, 1680. Popé
Popé
dispatched runners to all the Pueblos carrying knotted cords. Each morning the Pueblo leadership was to untie one knot from the cord, and when the last knot was untied, that would be the signal for them to rise against the Spaniards in unison. On August 9, however, the Spaniards were warned of the impending revolt by southern Tiwa leaders and they captured two Tesuque Pueblo
Tesuque Pueblo
youths entrusted with carrying the message to the pueblos. They were tortured to make them reveal the significance of the knotted cord.[11]

Taos Pueblo
Taos Pueblo
served as a base for Popé
Popé
during the revolt.

Popé
Popé
then ordered the revolt to begin a day early. The Hopi
Hopi
pueblos located on the remote Hopi
Hopi
Mesas of Arizona did not receive the advanced notice for the beginning of the revolt and followed the schedule for the revolt.[12] On August 10, the Puebloans
Puebloans
rose up, stole the Spaniards' horses to prevent them from fleeing, sealed off roads leading to Santa Fe, and pillaged Spanish settlements. A total of 400 people were killed, including men, women, children, and 21 of the 33 Franciscan
Franciscan
missionaries in New Mexico. Survivors fled to Santa Fe and Isleta Pueblo, 10 miles south of Albuquerque
Albuquerque
and one of the Pueblos that did not participate in the rebellion. By August 13, all the Spanish settlements in New Mexico
New Mexico
had been destroyed and Santa Fe was besieged. The Puebloans
Puebloans
surrounded the city and cut off its water supply. In desperation, on August 21, New Mexico
New Mexico
Governor Antonio de Otermín, barricaded in the Palace of the Governors, sallied outside the palace with all of his available men and forced the Puebloans
Puebloans
to retreat with heavy losses. He then led the Spaniards out of the city and retreated southward along the Rio Grande, headed for El Paso
El Paso
del Norte. The Puebloans
Puebloans
shadowed the Spaniards but did not attack. The Spaniards who had taken refuge in Isleta had also retreated southward on August 15, and on September 6 the two groups of survivors, numbering 1,946, met at Socorro. About 500 of the survivors were Indian slaves. They were escorted to El Paso
El Paso
by a Spanish supply train. The Puebloans
Puebloans
did not block their passage out of New Mexico.[13][14] Popé's world[edit]

The Palace of the Governors
Palace of the Governors
in Santa Fe, seen here in a 1930s postcard, was besieged by the Pueblo in August 1680.

The retreat of the Spaniards left New Mexico
New Mexico
in the power of the Puebloans.[15] Popé
Popé
was a mysterious figure in the history of the southwest as there are many tales among the Puebloans
Puebloans
of what happened to him after the revolt. Later testimony to the Spanish by Pueblo Indians was probably colored by anti- Popé
Popé
sentiments and a desire to tell the Spanish what they wanted to hear.[16] Apparently, Popé
Popé
and his two lieutenants, Alonso Catiti from Santo Domingo and Luis Tupatu from Picuris, traveled from town to town ordering a return "to the state of their antiquity." All crosses, churches, and Christian images were to be destroyed. The people were ordered to cleanse themselves in ritual baths, to use their Puebloan names, and to destroy all vestiges of the Roman Catholic
Catholic
religion and Spanish culture, including Spanish livestock and fruit trees.[17] Popé, it was said, forbade the planting of wheat and barley and commanded those Indians who had been married according to the rites of the Catholic
Catholic
Church to dismiss their wives and to take others after the old native tradition.[18] The Puebloans
Puebloans
had no tradition of political unity. Each pueblo was self-governing, and some, or all, apparently resisted Popé's demands for a return to a pre-Spanish existence. The paradise Popé
Popé
had promised when the Spanish were expelled did not materialize. A drought continued, destroying Puebloan crops, and the raids by Apache and Navajo increased. Initially, however, the Puebloans
Puebloans
were united in their objective of preventing a return of the Spanish.[19][20] Popé
Popé
was deposed as the leader of the Puebloans
Puebloans
about a year after the revolt and disappears from history.[21] He is believed to have died shortly before the Spanish reconquest in 1692.[22][23] Spanish attempt to return[edit]

The primary cause of the Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
was probably the attempt by the Spanish to destroy the religion of the Puebloans, banning traditional dances and religious icons such as these kachina dolls.

In November 1681, Otermin attempted to return to New Mexico. He assembled a force of 146 Spanish and an equal number of Indian soldiers in El Paso
El Paso
and marched north along the Rio Grande. He first encountered the Piro pueblos, which had been abandoned and their churches destroyed. At Isleta pueblo he fought a brief battle with the inhabitants and then accepted their surrender. Staying in Isleta, he dispatched a company of soldiers and Indians to establish Spanish authority. The Puebloans
Puebloans
feigned surrender while gathering a large force to oppose Otermin. With the threat of a Puebloan attack growing, on January 1, 1682 Otermin decided to return to El Paso, burning pueblos and taking the people of Isleta with him. The first Spanish attempt to regain control of New Mexico
New Mexico
had failed.[14] Some of the Isleta later returned to New Mexico, but others remained in El Paso, living in the Ysleta del Sur Pueblo. The Piro also moved to El Paso
El Paso
to live among the Spaniards, eventually forming part of the Piro, Manso, and Tiwa tribe.[24] The Spanish were never able to re-convince some Puebloans
Puebloans
to join Santa Fe de Nuevo México, and the Spanish often returned seeking peace instead of reconquest. For example, the Hopi
Hopi
remained free of any Spanish attempt at reconquest; though they did, at several non-violent attempts, try for unsuccessful peace treaties and unsuccessful trade agreements.[25] For some Puebloans, the Revolt was a success in its objective to drive away European influence. Reconquest[edit] The Spanish return to New Mexico
New Mexico
was prompted by their fears of French advances into the Mississippi valley and their desire to create a defensive frontier against the increasingly aggressive nomadic Indians on their northern borders.[26][27] In August 1692, Diego de Vargas marched to Santa Fe unopposed along with a converted Zia war captain, Bartolomé de Ojeda. De Vargas, with only sixty soldiers, one hundred Indian auxiliaries, seven cannons (which he used as leverage against the Pueblo inside Santa Fe), and one Franciscan
Franciscan
priest, arrived at Santa Fe on September 13. He promised the 1,000 Pueblo people assembled there clemency and protection if they would swear allegiance to the King of Spain and return to the Christian faith. After a while the Pueblo rejected the Spaniards. After much persuading, the Spanish finally made the Pueblo agree to peace. On September 14, 1692,[28] de Vargas proclaimed a formal act of repossession. It was the thirteenth town he had reconquered for God and King in this manner, he wrote jubilantly to the Conde de Galve, viceroy of New Spain.[28] During the next month de Vargas visited other Pueblos and accepted their acquiescence to Spanish rule. Though the 1692 agreement to peace was bloodless, in the years that followed de Vargas maintained increasingly severe control over the increasingly defiant Pueblo. De Vargas returned to Mexico and gathered together about 800 people, including 100 soldiers, and returned to Santa Fe in December 1693. This time, however, 70 Pueblo warriors and 400 family members within the town opposed his entry. De Vargas and his forces staged a quick and bloody recapture that concluded with the surrender and execution of the 70 Pueblo warriors and with their families sentenced to ten years' servitude.[29] In 1696 the Indians of fourteen pueblos attempted a second organized revolt, launched with the murders of five missionaries and thirty-four settlers and using weapons the Spanish themselves had traded to the Indians over the years; de Vargas's retribution was unmerciful, thorough and prolonged.[29][30] By the end of the century the last resisting Pueblo town had surrendered and the Spanish reconquest was essentially complete. Many of the Pueblos, however, fled New Mexico
New Mexico
to join the Apache or Navajo or to attempt to re-settle on the Great Plains.[26] One of their settlements has been found in Kansas at El Quartalejo.[31] While the independence of many pueblos from the Spaniards was short-lived, the Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
gained the Pueblo Indians a measure of freedom from future Spanish efforts to eradicate their culture and religion following the reconquest. Moreover, the Spanish issued substantial land grants to each Pueblo and appointed a public defender to protect the rights of the Indians and argue their legal cases in the Spanish courts. The Franciscan
Franciscan
priests returning to New Mexico
New Mexico
did not again attempt to impose a theocracy on the Pueblo who continued to practice their traditional religion.[27] In the arts[edit]

This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (August 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

In 1995, in Albuquerque, La Compañía de Teatro de Albuquerque produced the bilingual play Casi Hermanos, written by Ramon Flores and James Lujan. It depicted events leading up to the Pueblo Revolt, inspired by accounts of two half-brothers who met on opposite sides of the battlefield. A statue of Po'Pay was added to the National Statuary Hall
National Statuary Hall
Collection in the US Capitol Building in 2005 as one of New Mexico's two statues.[32] In 2005, in Los Angeles, Native Voices at the Autry produced Kino and Teresa, an adaptation of Romeo and Juliet
Romeo and Juliet
written by Taos Pueblo playwright James Lujan. Set five years after the Spanish Reconquest of 1692, the play links actual historical figures with their literary counterparts to dramatize how both sides learned to live together and form the culture that is present-day New Mexico. In 2010, students Clara Natonabah, Nolan Eskeets, Ariel Antone, members of the Santa Fe Indian School Spoken Word Team wrote and performed their spoken word piece telling the story of the Pueblo Revolt, "Po'pay" to critical acclaim in New Mexico
New Mexico
and the US. The team performed in the Baltic states of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania. The track can be found on iTunes. The Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
is referred to in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Journey's End," in which Capt. Jean-Luc Picard
Jean-Luc Picard
learns that an ancestor of his, Javier Maribona Picard, helped suppress the uprising. In 2370, Capt. Picard is ordered to forcibly remove the American Indian inhabitants by Starfleet Command to begin a peace treaty between the Federation and the Cardassians. The Indians believe Picard was chosen after 700 years for the removal to give him a chance to atone for his ancestor. Starfleet Cadet Wesley Crusher stops the removal when the Indian Medicine Man (The Traveler) permanently takes Wesley away from humanity. Pueblo revolt leaders and their home pueblos[edit]

Ku-htihth (Cochiti): Antonio Malacate Galisteo (Galisteo): Juan El Tano Walatowa (Jemez): Luis Conixu Nambé (Nambé): Diego Xenome Welai (Picuris): Luis Tupatu (Ciervo Blanco) Powhogeh (San Ildefonso): Francisco El Ollito and Nicolas de la Cruz Jonv Ohkay (San Juan): Po'pay
Po'pay
and Tagu San Lazaro: Antonio Bolsas and Cristobal Yope Khapo (Santa Clara): Domingo Naranjo and Cajete Kewa (Santo Domingo): Alonzo Catiti Teotho (Taos): El Saca Tehsugeh (Tesuque): Domingo Romero [33]

See also[edit]

Indigenous peoples of the Americas portal New Mexico
New Mexico
portal New Spain
New Spain
portal

List of battles fought in New Mexico List of conflicts in the United States Spanish missions in New Mexico Fiestas de Santa Fe Zozobra

References[edit]

^ David Pike (November 2003). Roadside New Mexico
New Mexico
(August 15, 2004 ed.). University of New Mexico
New Mexico
Press. p. 189. ISBN 0-8263-3118-1.  ^ Riley, Carroll L. Rio del Norte: People of the Upper Rio Grande
Rio Grande
from Earliest Times to the Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
Salt Lake City: U of UT Press, 1995, pp. 247–251 ^ Wilcox, Michael V., "The Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
and the Mythology of conquest: an Indigenous archaeology of contact", University of California Press, 2009 ^ Forbes, Jack D., "Apache, Navaho, and Spaniard", Oklahoma, 1960 pp. 112 ^ Sando, Joe S., Pueblo Nations: Eight Centuries of Pueblo Indian History, Clear Light Publishers, Santa Fe, New Mexico, 1992 pp. 61–62 ^ Hackett, Charles Wilson. Historical Documents Relating to New Mexico, Nueva Vizacaya and Approaches Thereto in 1773,3 vols, Washington, 1937 ^ a b Sando, Joe S., Pueblo Nations: Eight Centuries of Pueblo Indian History, Clear Light Publishers, Santa Fe, New Mexico, 1992 p. 63 ^ Fring p. 27 ^ a b Riley, p. 267 ^ John, Elizabeth A. H. Storms Brewed in Other Men's Worlds Lincoln: U of NE Press, 1975, p. 96 ^ Gutierrez, Ramon A. When Jesus Came, the Corn Mothers Went Away Stanford: Stanford U Press, 1991, p. 132 ^ Pecina, Ron and Pecina, Bob. Neil David’s Hopi
Hopi
World. Schiffer Publishing 2011. ISBN 978-0-7643-3808-3. pp. 14–15. ^ Gutierrez, pp 133–135 ^ a b Flint, Richard and Shirley Cushing. "Antonio de Otermin and the Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
of 1680[permanent dead link]." New Mexico
New Mexico
Office of the State Historian, accessed 29 Oct 2013. ^ Richard Flint and Shirley Cushing Flint (2009). "Bartolome de Ojeda". New Mexico
New Mexico
Office of the State Historian. Archived from the original on September 18, 2009. Retrieved July 6, 2009.  ^ Engañador, Daniel. “Who was Po’pay? The Rise and Disappearance of the Pueblo Revolt’s Mysterious Leader.” New Mexico
New Mexico
Historical Review 86.2 (Spring 2011), pp. 141–156. ^ Engañador, p. 148 ^ Gutierrez, p. 136 ^ John, pp. 106–108 ^ Engañador, p. 151 ^ Gutierrez, p. 139 ^ Popé, Public Broadcasting System, accessed 25 Jul 2012 ^ Engañador, p. 155 ^ Campbell, Howard. “Tribal synthesis: Piros, Mansos, and Tiwas through history.” Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, Vol. 12, 2006. 310–302 ^ James, H.C. (1974). Pages from Hopi
Hopi
History. University of Arizona Press. p. 61. ISBN 978-0-8165-0500-5. Retrieved February 6, 2015.  ^ a b Flint, Richard and Shirley Cushing, "de Vargas, Diego Archived 2012-03-24 at the Wayback Machine.." New Mexico
New Mexico
Office of the State Historian, accessed 29 Jul 2012 ^ a b Gutierrez, p. 146 ^ a b Kessell, John L., 1979. Kiva, Cross & Crown: The Pecos Indians and New Mexico, 1540–1840. National Park Service, U.S. Department of the Interior: Washington, DC. ^ a b Kessell, John L., Rick Hendricks, and Meredith D. Dodge (eds.), 1995. To the Royal Crown Restored (The Journals of Don Diego De Vargas, New Mexico, 1692–94). University of New Mexico
New Mexico
Press: Albuquerque. ^ Kessell, John L., Rick Hendricks, and Meredith D. Dodge (eds.), 1998. Blood on the Boulders (The Journals of Don Diego De Vargas, New Mexico, 1694–97). University of New Mexico
New Mexico
Press: Albuquerque. ^ "El Cuartalejo Archived 2011-06-06 at the Wayback Machine." National Park Service ^ Sando, Joe S. and Herman Agoyo, with contributions by Theodore S. Jojola, Robert Mirabal, Alfoonso Ortiz, Simon J. Ortiz and Joseph H. Suina, forward by Bill Richardson, Po’Pay: Leader of the First American Revolution, Clear Light Publishing, Santa Fe, Ne Mexico, 2005 ^ Sando, Joe S. and Herman Agoyo, editors, Po'pay: Leader of the First American Revolution, Clear Light Publishing, Santa Fe, New Mexico, 2005 p. 110

Bibliography[edit]

Library resources about Pueblo Revolt

Online books Resources in your library Resources in other libraries

Engañador, Daniel. “Who was Po’pay? The Rise and Disappearance of the Pueblo Revolt’s Mysterious Leader.” New Mexico
New Mexico
Historical Review Spring 2011, Volume 86/Number 2. pp. 141–156. Espinosa, J. Manuel. The Pueblo Indian revolt of 1696 and the Franciscan
Franciscan
missions in New Mexico :

letters of the missionaries and related documents, Norman : University of Oklahoma Press, 1988.

Fring, Gustavo. “Where the Blue Corn grows”: A History of Drug Use among the Native Peoples of the American Southwest, from Coronado to the Present. University of New Mexico
New Mexico
Press: Albuquerque, 2008. Knaut, Andrew L. The Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
of 1680, Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1995. 14. Ponce, Pedro, "Trouble for the Spanish, the Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
of 1680", Humanities, November/December 2002, Volume 23/Number 6. PBS The West – Events from 1650 to 1800 Salpointe, Jean Baptiste, Soldiers of the Cross; Notes on the Ecclesiastical History of New-Mexico, Arizona and Colorado, Salisbury, N.C.: Documentary Publications, 1977 (reprint from 1898). Simmons, Mark, New Mexico: An Interpretive History, Albuquerque: University of New Mexico
New Mexico
Press, 1977. Weber, David J. ed., What Caused the Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
of 1680? New York: Bedford/St. Martin's Press, 1999. Preucel, Robert W., 2002. Archaeologies of the Pueblo Revolt: Identity, Meaning, and Renewal in the Pueblo World. University of New Mexico Press: Albuquerque. Wilcox, Michael V., "The Pueblo Revolt
Pueblo Revolt
and the Mythology of conquest: an Indigenous archaeology of contact", University of California Press, 2009.

External links[edit]

ancientweb.org/America PBS: The West – Archives of the West. "Letter of the governor and captain-general, Don Antonio de Otermin, from New Mexico, in which he gives him a full account of what has happened to him since the day the Indians surrounded him. [September 8, 1680.]" Retrieved Nov. 2, 2009

.