Prairie Forum, vol. 26, no. 2, Fall, 2001, pp. 266-269
Book review of 3 books:
Treaty Elders of Saskatchewan: Our Dream Is That Our Peoples Will One Day be Clearly Recognized as Nations by Harold Cardinal and Walter Hildebrandt.
Bounty and Benevolence: A History of Saskatchewan Treaties by Arthur Ray and Jim Miller.
Indian Treaty-Making Policy in the United States and Canada, 1867-1877 by Jill St. Germain.
Canadian Journal of Native Studies, vol. 20, no. 2, 2000, pp. 487-516
Book reviews of:
Living Relationships: The Treaty of Waitangi in the New Millennium by Ken S. Coates and P. G. McHugh.
Aboriginal Rights and Self-Government: The Canadian and Mexican Experience in North American Perspective edited by Curtis Cook and Juan D. Lindau.
Tribal Honors: A History of the Kainai Chieftainship by Hugh A. Dempsey.
The Myth of the Savage, and the Beginning of French Colonialism in the Americas by Olive Patricia Dickason.
The Pawnee Mythology by George Dorsey.
Canadian Journal of Native Studies, vol. 5, no. 2, 1985, pp. 277-282
Book reviews of 4 books:
Treaties on Trial by Fay G. Cohen.
The Canadian Prairies: A History by Gerald Friesen.
New Native American Drama: Three Plays by Hanay Geiogamah. The three plays are entitled Foghorn, 49, and Body Indian.A Homeland for the Cree by Richard F. Salisbury.
Canadian Journal of Native Studies, vol. 1, no. 1, 1981, pp. 217-257
Book reviews of 23 books:
The Forces Which Shaped Them: A History of the Education of Minority Group Children in British Columbia by Mary Ashworth.
Forty Years a Chief by George Barker.
A History of Native Claims Processes in Canada, 1867-1979 by Richard C. Daniel.
The Metaphysics of Modern Existence by Vine Deloria
The Covenant Chain: Indian Ceremonial and Indian Trade Silver by N.
Presentation made by the Grand Chief of the Sto:lo Nation pointing out the lack of a non-derogation clause and other concerns.
Reproduction is a copy of an official work that is published by the Government of Canada and it is reproduced in affiliation with, or with the endorsement of the Government of Canada.
Examines issues related to quality education for First Nations learners; factors which are associated with First Nations control and jurisdiction; overview of how First Nations are looking to build their governments; provisions for education in their treaties; and education provisions in modern day treaties.
Canadian Historical Review, vol. 64, no. 4, 1983, pp. 519-548
Argues that contrary to accepted wisdom, the Canadian government did not have honourable and just intentions, but violated treaties by refusing to grant the reserve lands that had been chosen and failing to supply the promised provisions. Instead Commissioner Dewdney used the courts, military and police to bring about political goals.
Argues that Treaty-making has conformed to a uni-dimensional pattern of avoidance and inaction, but suggests recent Supreme Court of Canada cases will increase pressure on the Crown to live up to its promises.
File contains articles of historical relevance: "The Sequel to Johnny Horton's the Battle of New Orleans Canadian Style", " 150th Anniversary of the Battle of Stoney Creek", an article in the Winnipeg Tribune regarding use of Treaties as reference material, an article in the Regina Leader-Post regarding John McKay and his respect for local Indigenous persons. Also, relevant pamphlets: The Stone Fort, Selkirk's 75th Anniversary. Also includes correspondence relating to a play about Almighty Voice.
Historical background and submissions to Indian Claims Commission (ICC) on whether a 1909 surrender vote was improperly conducted and therefore invalid. ICC concluded a valid surrender occurred; but recommended consideration be given to existence of burial grounds.
Commissioners include: Roger J. Austine, Daniel J. Bellegarde, and Sheila G. Purdy. [This file has been saved and made available online with permission from the Indian Claims Commission website before it closed down in March 2009.]
Consists of an interview where he gives an account of the migration of the Potawatomi Indians and a general description of reserve life; an account of the importance of midwives and a brief description of naming ceremonies; and tells a story about an old man who remembered seeing the Chicago fire.