A celebration of Anishinaabe intellectual tradition.
The second volume of the first in-depth study of a range of literature written by Native Americans who attended government-run boarding schools.
Explores the interplay of religion and food in Native American cultures.
Examines the relation between Indian diplomacy and nineteenth-century Native American literature.
A beautifully rendered, brutally realistic Native American gang novel.
The first in-depth study of a range of literature written by Native Americans who attended government-run boarding schools.
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.
Argues that Indigenous hip hop is the latest and newest assertion of Indigenous sovereignty throughout Indigenous North America.
Advances critical conversations in Native American literary studies by situating its subject in global, transnational, and modernizing contexts.
Traces the historical dimensions of Native North American drama using a critical perspective.
Reexamines the writings of early indigenous authors in the northeastern United States.
Entertaining and enlightening interviews with some of today’s most important Native Americans.
A survey of current critical perspectives on how North American indigenous peoples are viewed and represented transnationally.