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79 Results Found For: Indigenous Studies
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Affectual Erasure
Affectual Erasure (September 2018)
Representations of Indigenous Peoples in Argentine Cinema
Cynthia Margarita Tompkins - Author

 
 
The Trade in the Living
The Trade in the Living (May 2018)
The Formation of Brazil in the South Atlantic, Sixteenth to Seventeenth Centuries
Luiz Felipe de Alencastro - Author

Macro-level study of the South Atlantic throughout the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries demonstrating how Brazil’s emergence was built on the longest and most intense slave trade of the modern era.

The seventeenth-century missionary and diplomat Father Antônio Vieira once observed that Brazil was nourished, animated, sustained, served, and conserved by the “sad blood” of the “black and unfortunat...(Read More)
 
 
Changed Forever, Volume I
Changed Forever, Volume I (April 2018)
American Indian Boarding-School Literature
Arnold Krupat - Author

The first in-depth study of a range of literature written by Native Americans who attended government-run boarding schools.

Changed Forever is the first study to gather a range of texts produced by Native Americans who, voluntarily or through compulsion, attended government-run boarding schools in the last decades of the nineteenth and the first decades of the twentieth centuries. Arnold Krupat examines Hopi, Navajo, and...(Read More)
 
 
Hip Hop Beats, Indigenous Rhymes
Hip Hop Beats, Indigenous Rhymes (March 2018)
Modernity and Hip Hop in Indigenous North America
Kyle T. Mays - Author

Argues that Indigenous Hip Hop is the latest and newest assertion of Indigenous sovereignty throughout Indigenous North America.

Expressive culture has always been an important part of the social, political, and economic lives of Indigenous people. More recently, Indigenous people have blended expressive cultures with Hip Hop culture, creating new sounds, aesthetics, movements, and ways of being Indigenous. This book document...(Read More)
 
 
Our War Paint Is Writers' Ink
Our War Paint Is Writers' Ink (March 2018)
Anishinaabe Literary Transnationalism
Adam Spry - Author

Explores a little-known history of exchange between Anishinaabe and American writers, showing how literature has long been an important venue for debates over settler colonial policy and indigenous rights.

For the Anishinaabeg—the indigenous peoples of the Great Lakes—literary writing has long been an important means of asserting their continued existence as a nation, with its own culture, history, and sovereignty. ...(Read More)
 
 
We Have Not Stopped Trembling Yet
We Have Not Stopped Trembling Yet (February 2018)
Letters to My Filipino-Athabascan Family
E. J. R. David - Author

A father’s personal and intimate account of his Filipino and Alaska Native family’s experiences, and his search for how to help his children overcome the effects of historical and contemporary oppression.

In a series of letters to his mixed-race Koyukon Athabascan family, E. J. R. David shares his struggles, insecurities, and anxieties as a Filipino American immigrant man, husband, and father living in the lands dom...(Read More)
 
 
Recovering Lost Footprints, Volume 1
Recovering Lost Footprints, Volume 1 (November 2017)
Contemporary Maya Narratives
Arturo Arias - Author

Analyzes contemporary Maya narratives.

Recovering Lost Footprints is the first full-length critical study to analyze Latin American Indigenous literary narratives in a systematic manner. In the book, Arturo Arias looks at Maya narratives in Guatemala. The study of these works is intended to spark changes so that constitutions recognize these cultures, their rights, their languages, their centers of worship, and their c...(Read More)
 
 
Reluctant Reformer
Reluctant Reformer (November 2017)
Nathan Sanford in the Era of the Early Republic
Ann Sandford - Author

Tells the untold story of the life and career of Nathan Sanford, a New York State lawyer-politician who capitalized on opportunities created by the new politics of the early Republic to achieve social mobility.

Set in the tumultuous decades of post-revolutionary America, Reluctant Reformer brings to light the long neglected New York lawyer-politician, Nathan Sanford. As a lawyer, Sanford contributed to modern property la...(Read More)
 
 
A Clan Mother's Call
A Clan Mother's Call (September 2017)
Reconstructing Haudenosaunee Cultural Memory
Jeanette Rodriguez - Author
Iakoiane Wakerahkats:teh - with the collaboration of

Addresses the importance of Haudenosaunee women in the rebuilding of the Iroquois nation.

Indigenous communities around the world are gathering to both reclaim and share their ancestral wisdom. Aware of and drawing from these social movements, A Clan Mother’s Call articulates Haudenosaunee women’s worldview that honors women, clanship, and the earth. Over successive generations, First Nation pe...(Read More)
 
 
The Specter of the Indian
The Specter of the Indian (September 2017)
Race, Gender, and Ghosts in American Seances, 1848-1890
Kathryn Troy - Author

Explores the significance of Indian control spirits as a dominating force in nineteenth-century American Spiritualism.

The Specter of the Indian unveils the centrality of Native American spirit guides during the emergent years of American Spiritualism. By pulling together cultural and political history; the studies of religion, race, and gender; and the ghostly, Kathryn Troy offers a new layer of understa...(Read More)
 
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