Interdisciplinary Studies > Native American Studies

   
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The History of the Five Indian Nations Depending on the Province of New-York in America
A Critical Edition
Cadwallader Colden
The new Critical Edition of The History of the Five Indian Nations Depending on the Province of New-York features materials not previously included. Essays by John M. Dixon and Karim M. Tiro place Colden's work in historical and cultural context.



I Am Where I Come From
Native American College Students and Graduates Tell Their Life Stories
I Am Where I Come From presents the autobiographies of thirteen Native American undergraduates and graduates of Dartmouth College, ten of them current and recent students.



Brethren by Nature
New England Indians, Colonists, and the Origins of American Slavery
Margaret Ellen Newell
In Brethren by Nature, Margaret Ellen Newell reveals a little-known aspect of American history: English colonists in New England enslaved thousands of Indians.



Ninigret, Sachem of the Niantics and Narragansetts
Diplomacy, War, and the Balance of Power in Seventeenth-Century New England and Indian Country
Julie A. Fisher, David J. Silverman
In the first biography of Ninigret, Julie A. Fisher and David J. Silverman assert that he was the most influential Indian leader of his era in southern New England.



Nobility Lost
French and Canadian Martial Cultures, Indians, and the End of New France
Christian Ayne Crouch
This cultural history of the Seven Years' War in French-claimed North America focuses on the meanings of wartime violence and the profound impact of the encounter between Canadian, Indian, and French cultures of war and diplomacy.



"That the People Might Live"
Loss and Renewal in Native American Elegy
Arnold Krupat
Krupat surveys the traditions of Native American elegiac expression over several centuries, finding that despite differences of language and culture, death and loss are consistently felt by Native peoples both personally and socially.



The Memory of All Ancient Customs
Native American Diplomacy in the Colonial Hudson Valley
Tom Arne Midtrød
Tom Arne Midtrød examines the complex patterns of diplomatic, political, and social communication among the American Indian peoples of the Hudson Valley from the early seventeenth century through the American Revolutionary era.



The American Indian Intellectual Tradition
An Anthology of Writings from 1772 to 1972
Thirty-one essays that exemplify Native American thinking on such issues as identity, autonomy, and sovereignty over two centuries.



Red Brethren
The Brothertown and Stockbridge Indians and the Problem of Race in Early America
David J. Silverman
New England Indians created the multitribal Brothertown and Stockbridge communities during the eighteenth century with the intent of using Christianity and civilized reforms to cope with white expansion. Red Brethren considers their history and meaning.



Kodiak Kreol
Communities of Empire in Early Russian America
Gwenn A. Miller
Gwenn A. Miller brings to light the social, political, and economic patterns of life in the settlement, making clear that Russia's modest colonial effort off the Alaskan coast fully depended on the assistance of Alutiiq people.



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