Draws on Nahua concepts to explore Nahua literary production and contributions to cultural activism from the 1980s to the present.
Presents the history of central New York State from the Ice Age to the present day.
A bold and unflinching portrayal of contemporary Maya life in Chiapas, Mexico.
Provides a theoretical and practical guide to community-engaged scholarship with Indigenous peoples in the United States and Canada.
Aims to construct an economic philosophy from indigenous African thought.
Chronicles the astonishing and counterintuitive spread of Christianity among a group of previously isolated tribes in a remote and hilly part of Northeastern India.
Engages and extends the feminist philosopher Lorraine Code’s groundbreaking work on epistemology and ethics.
Offers a strong critique of traditional anthropological studies from an Indigenous and postcolonial perspective.
Examines how community leaders, writers, and political activists facing state repression in Latin America have drawn on and debated the validity of Holocaust terms to describe human rights atrocities in their own countries.
Examines the filmic representation of Whiteness as Indigeneity and its role in mediating racial politics in Mexico.
Examines how Indigenous figures used British Romantic poetry in their interactions with settler governments and publics.
Offers a timely reconsideration of the writings of Gloria Anzaldúa, treating issues of multiplicitous agency, identarian politics, and the stakes of coalition building as core themes in the author's work.
Examines the significant impact of Dutch traders and settlers on the early history of Northeastern North America, and their relationships with its Indigenous peoples.
Articulates the relationships between kinship, racial ideology, mixed blood treaty provisions, and landscape transformation in the Great Lakes region.
Argues for a decolonial reinterpretation of Sophocles’ classical tragedy, Antigone, that can help us to rethink the anti-colonial politics of militant mourning in the Americas.
Fortieth anniversary edition of the foundational text of women of color feminism.
Draws on the author's own experiences as a watershed planner, teacher, and activist to tell the story of the Great Lakes region's experiment in restoring a complicated natural system of flowing water.
Explores the interplay of religion and food in Native American cultures.
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.
Rethinks the role of Indigenous and non-Indigenous interactions in the production of ethnographic museum collections.
Evocative, innovative ethnography of spiritual practices and forms of queer, black, and indigenous life in the Dominican Republic.
Examines the relation between Indian diplomacy and nineteenth-century Native American literature.
A collection of plays by American Indian playwright William S. Yellow Robe Jr.
Comprehensive examination of how Indigenous peoples have been represented in Argentine film.
Analyzes contemporary Yucatecan and Chiapanecan Maya narratives.
A beautifully rendered, brutally realistic Native American gang novel.
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.
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.
The first in-depth study of a range of literature written by Native Americans who attended government-run boarding schools.
Reveals the development of Maurice Kenny’s growing artistic consciousness, while attesting to both the beauty and brutality of the world in which he lived.
Explores the significance of Indian control spirits as a dominating force in nineteenth-century American Spiritualism.
Analyzes contemporary Maya narratives.
Argues that Indigenous hip hop is the latest and newest assertion of Indigenous sovereignty throughout Indigenous North America.
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.
Analyzes cultural materials that grapple with gender and blackness to revise traditional interpretations of Mexicanness.
Advances critical conversations in Native American literary studies by situating its subject in global, transnational, and modernizing contexts.
Addresses the importance of Haudenosaunee women in the rebuilding of the Iroquois nation.
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.
Explores conflict through the lens of Integral Theory and provides a case study where Integral conflict resolution techniques are highlighted.
A historical analysis of the transatlantic relations of the American Indian radical sovereignty movement of the late Cold War.
Presents an interdisciplinary analysis of the recent developments of Native American nationalism and nationhood in the United States and Canada.
Examines the educational programs American Indians developed to preserve their cultural and ethnic identity, improve their livelihood, and serve the needs of their youth in Chicago.
Papers of the forty-fourth Algonquian Conference held at the University of Chicago October 2012.
Upholds Ann Plato as a noteworthy nineteenth-century writer, while reexamining her life and writing from an American Indian perspective.
Examines how colonial and postcolonial violence is understood and conceptualized through Indigenous storytelling.
Examines the origins, efficacy, legacy, and consequences of envisioning both Native and non-Native “worlds.”
Papers of the forty-third Algonquian Conference held at University of Michigan in October 2011.
Essays by eleven prominent scholars provide the latest insights into the seventeenth-century history of the Hudson Valley and its environs.
Tells the social history of the Iroquois people of Ohio during the buildup to removal.
A transformative look at a popular instrument and a hidden chapter of American history.
Contemporary African philosophy in indigenous African languages and English translation.
An interdisciplinary exploration of indigenous bodies.
Papers of the forty-second Algonquian Conference held at Memorial University of Newfoundland in October 2010.
Explores how indigenous nationhood has emerged and been maintained in the face of aggressive efforts to assimilate Native peoples.
Explores how American Indian businesses and organizations are taking on images that were designed to oppress them.
Traces the historical dimensions of Native North American drama using a critical perspective.
Papers of the forty-first Algonquian Conference held at Concordia University in October 2009.
Offers a new interpretation of the century-long relationship between the Western film genre and Native American filmmaking.
A comprehensive history of Australian Aboriginal whaling and sealing.
Reexamines the writings of early indigenous authors in the northeastern United States.
A contemporary history of one of the best-known American Indian nations.
The definitive history of the Tuscaroras and their return to western New York.
Entertaining and enlightening interviews with some of today’s most important Native Americans.
Papers of the fortieth Algonquian Conference held at the University of Minnesota-Twin Cities in October 2008.
Uplifting account of the struggle between the Grassy Narrows First Nation and the Canadian logging industry.
A striking look at the death rituals of an indigenous community in North America.
Brilliant study of the effects of colonialism on the physical, mental, and spiritual health of Native Hawaiians, and their efforts to decolonize through healing and remembering.
Explores the work of Maurice Kenny, a pivotal figure in American Indian literature from the 1950s to the present.
Essential overview of American Indian societies during the Archaic period across central North America.
--Pointed, absorbing novel about an indigenous artist’s long journey of creativity and coming-of-awareness from White Earth Reservation to Paris
The definitive eighteenth- and nineteenth-century history of the Tonawanda Senecas of western New York State.
Brilliant analysis of the power of ritual orations in a southwestern American Indian community.
Explores how the process of memorialization keeps the past alive in the present and shapes the way we imagine our possible futures.
Second volume of instructional materials for learning the original Hochunk language, featuring entire texts and a CD.
Comprehensive bilingual dictionary of the Hochunk language.
An indispensable, up-to-date overview of the archaeology of the Native peoples and earliest settlers of eastern Massachusetts.
A survey of current critical perspectives on how North American indigenous peoples are viewed and represented transnationally.
Uses the concept of "worldmaking" to provide an introduction to American Indian philosophy.
A wildly entertaining historical adventure, deep inside the crucible in which America was forged.
Genealogy of the formation of race and gender hierarchies in the U.S.
The classic autobiography of the famous Indigenous writer and critic Gerald Vizenor
An epic adventure based on the extraordinary historical story of Sir William Johnson and the author's dreams of a Mohawk "woman of power" who lived three centuries ago.
Brings a strikingly original perspective to Johnson’s life, and suggests new ways of thinking about Johnson’s part in creating a nation he did not live to see.
The story of a 17th century Mohawk woman's interaction with her land, the Jesuits, and the religion they brought.
A history of Dutch Schenectady.
A postmodern critique of sociology’s presuppositions.
The first comprehensive survey of the work of the Uruguayan printmaker and graphic artist Rimer Cardillo, presented in both English and Spanish.
Explores how a pivotal event in U.S. history—the killing of nearly 300 Shoshoni men, women, and children in 1863—has been contested, forgotten, and remembered.
Studies how women in a reservation economy have creatively responded to federal policy.
Using the example of the Eastern Algonkians, this book argues that Native Americans did not convert to Christianity, but rather made sense of Christianity in their own traditional ways and for their own social purposes.
Documents and describes the Menominee Indians' tribal practice of sustainable environmental development.
Analyzes American Indian education in the last century and compares the tribal, mission, and Bureau of Indian Affairs schools.
This is the first descriptive analysis of how American Indian policies are made both at the statewide and at agency levels. Pertinent to all states, the study describes New York's historic policies and ...
To the Iroquois, "extending the rafters" meant adding onto the longhouse, both in the literal sense of making room for new families and in the figurative sense of adding adopted individuals or tribes ...