The Pamunkey Indians were the most powerful of the tribes in the great Powhatan paramount chiefdom, which consisted of approximately 35 tribes with an estimated population of 10,000 people under the leadership of Chief Powhatan. His territory encompassed the entire coastal plain from south of the James River to near Washington, DC. The chief was living among the Pamunkey when the English colonists first arrived in Virginia. The tribe is exceedingly proud of the lineage and enjoys telling how bravely their ancestors resisted the encroachment of the white settlers. The Pamunkey enjoy the distinction of being one of the tribes east of the Mississippi who have practiced the art of pottery making continuously since aboriginal times. The tribe, of approximately 100 persons, is located on the Pamunkey Indian Reservation in King William County, near West Point, Virginia.
Virginia Council on Indians

Pamunkey Indian Home Page
History of the Pamunkey Tribe
Chief Tecumseh Deerfoot Cook~A Tribute to Honor His 100th Birthday 
Photos ~ Pamunkey Indian Simeon Collins and his Kent County wife Pinkey 1900. 
The Pamunkey ~ From Wikipedia
Virginia's First People 
Pamunkey: Information From
Battles in Red, Black, and White.  Virginia's Racial Integrity Law of 1924
The Unofficial Pamunkey Indian Homepage 
 Unofficial Pamunkey Message Board
American Indian Resource Center
Pamunkey Regional Library
To Whom Does Pocahontas Belong?
Photos of Virginia Indians 
Mattaponi and Pamunkey Indian Reservations - Virginia's Hidden Heritage
John Smith Captured by the Pamunkey Indians
Pamunkey River runs throughout tribe’s history.
Pamunkey Indian Museum
Library of Virginia - Genealogical Research
America's Hidden Heritage:  Pamunkey Reservation by Chief William P. “Swift Water” Miles.
King William County, Virginia History
Swanton, Part Two ~ Powhatan
Powhatan Indian History
The Cook - McAllister Connection~ Genealogy
Women Leaders ~ Pamunkey
Virginia Native History 
Tribes honor 350-year-old treaty ~ Pamunkey Indian Reservation, VT.   25 Nov 1999 
Pocahontas, Truth and Myth. 
Powhatan Indians of Virginia 
Short History of the Powhatan Indians 
The Powhatan Remnants
Loss of Identity in Virginia: Walter Plecker's racist crusade against Virginia's Native Americans. 
"Life in Old Virginia," by James J. McDonald, published by the Old Virginia Publishing Company, Inc., Norfolk, Va., 1907
Queen Anne (ca. 1650-ca. 1725) The widow of Totopotomoi, the Pamunkey chief.
We are all American: Native Americans in the Civil War
Opechancanough: Pamunkey Indian chief; later chief of Powhatan Confederacy.
So Who Was Pocahontas?
Big East Native - Links Directory
First Nations / Native American Website Directory