A Maple-Sugar Camp
Philip John Bainbridge, circa 1837 watercolor - Making Maple Sugar, Lower Canada - Available from Library and Archives Canada (LAC) (http://www.collectionscanada.gc.ca/lac-bac/search/arch_adv), Mikan #2834638
The painting above does not appear to be a Native Camp, but the sugar makers are using methods developed by Native Americans. Seth Eastman's illustration of a Native Sugar Camp can be seen in the following book available from the HathiTrust.
Henry Rowe Schoolcraft, LL.D, and Seth Eastman (illustrator), Information respecting the history, condition and prospects of the Indian Tribes of the United States: collected and prepared under the direction of the Bureau of Indian affairs, per act of Congress of March 3d, 1847 (Philadelphia: Lippincott, Grambo and Company, 1852-57), Vol. 2, following p. 58.
The Huron/Petun, Miami, Ottawa/Odawa, and Potawatomi planted corn, pumpkins, and squash, in addition to beans and peas.
Courtesy of www.Office.com
Berries, Fruits, Nuts, and Vegetables were gathered and grown by Native Americans
Cornelius Krieghoff - The Berry Seller - Courtesy of The Athenaeum: http://www.the-athenaeum.org/art/detail.php?ID=57547
The Menonomee Gathered Wild Rice
Seth Eastman, Rice Gatherers, Sarah E. Boehme, Chrisian F. Feest, and Patricia Condon Johnston, Seth Eastman – A Portfolio of North American Indians (Afton, Minnesota: Afton Historical Society Press, 1995), p. 27