|Created by:||Ron Welburn, Anton Treuer, Jace Weaver, Jessiline Anderson, Karren Baird-Olson, John M. Shaw, David La Vere, Susan Lobo, Robert L. Munkres, Greg Poelzer, Brian Calliou, Raphael Comprone, et al.|
|Description:||Book reviews of:
Algonquian Spirit: Contemporary Translations of the Algonquian Literatures of North America edited by Brian Swann.
Building on a Borrowed Past: Place and Identity in Pipestone, Minnesota by Sally J. Southwick.
The Cambridge Companion to Native American Literature edited by Joy Porter and Kenneth M. Roemer.
Chee Chee: A Study of Canadian Aboriginal Suicide by Al Evans.
Conquest: Sexual Violence and American Indian Genocide by Andrea Smith.
Coyote Warrior: One Man, Three Tribes, and the Trial That Forged a Nation by Paul VanDevelder.
From Dominance to Disappearance: The Indians of Texas and the Near Southwest, 1786–1859 by F. Todd Smith.
Indian Metropolis: Native Americans in Chicago, 1945–75 by James B. LaGrand.
Indians and Emigrants: Encounters on the Overland Trails by Michael L. Tate.
Indigenous Peoples and the Modern State edited by Duane Champagne, Karen Jo Torjesen, and Susan Steiner.
Justice as Healing: Indigenous Ways edited by Wanda D. McCaslin.
Learning to Write “Indian”: The Boarding-School Experience and American Indian Literature by Amelia V. Katanski.
Like a Loaded Weapon: The Rehnquist Court, Indian Rights, and the Legal History of Racism in America by Robert A. Williams.
Native Americans in the School System: Family, Community, and Academic Achievement by Carol J. Ward.
Navajo Nation Peacemaking: Living Traditional Justice by Marianne O. Nielsen and James W. Zion.
Paths to a Middle Ground: The Diplomacy of Natchez, Boukfouka, Nogales, and San Fernando de las Barrancas, 1791–1795 by Charles A. Weeks.
The Plains Sioux and U.S. Colonialism from Lewis and Clark to Wounded Knee by Jeffrey Ostler.
Powwow edited by Clyde Ellis, Luke Eric Lassiter, and Gary H. Dunham.
Sovereign Selves: American Indian Autobiography and the Law by David J. Carlson.
To Intermix with Our White Brothers: Indian Mixed Bloods in the United States from Earliest Times to the Indian Removals by Thomas N. Ingersoll.
|Citation:||American Indian Culture and Research Journal, Vol. 30, No. 3, 2006, pp. 129-178.
|Categories:||Indigenous Studies Portal > Society > Social Issues > Abuse
Indigenous Studies Portal > Spirituality > Belief Systems
Indigenous Studies Portal > Biography & Autobiography
Indigenous Studies Portal > Government > Colonial
Indigenous Studies Portal > Society > Cross-Cultural Relations
Indigenous Studies Portal > Genocide
Indigenous Studies Portal > Métis > History
Indigenous Studies Portal > Law & Justice > Indigenous Legal Orders & Traditions
Indigenous Studies Portal > Literature & Stories
Indigenous Studies Portal > Arts > Dance > Powwow
Indigenous Studies Portal > Education > Residential Schools
Indigenous Studies Portal > Law & Justice > Restorative Justice
Indigenous Studies Portal > Rights > Sovereignty
Indigenous Studies Portal > Health and Well-being > Suicide
Indigenous Studies Portal > Community > Urban
Indigenous Studies Portal > History > War & Conflict
|Names:||Poelzer, Greg [Find offline items]