5 edition of First Peoples New Directions in Indigenous Studies found in the catalog.
|Statement||University of Arizona Press|
|Publishers||University of Arizona Press|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 55 p. :|
|Number of Pages||55|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
of Texas-El Paso traces the history of the Hualapai, a Native American tribe in what is now Arizona. "There are many ethnographies of Native communities, but relatively few written by members of those communities. Keepers of Knowledge: Indigenous Environmental Governance 1. "-- Social Anthropology "This book offers important ethnographic detail and analysis of how elders' articulation and dissemination of important knowledge is connected to specific places in the land. Carroll is particularly interested in indigenous environmental governance along the continuum of resource-based and relationship-based practices and relates how the Cherokee Nation, while protecting tribal lands, is also incorporating associations with the nonhuman world.
It is an intense and robust examination of decolonization, tradition, and survival. I realize, even as I write, that I will never be able to fully express the impact that the book continues to have on my life. Corr also investigates the role of shamanism in modern Salasacan culture, including shamanic powers and mountain spirits, and the use of reshaped, Andeanized Catholicism to sustain collective memory.
A single painted symbol in a corner of a page or a familiar term of reference can represent an entire unit of thought, the same one that lived in our ancestors' cognizance.
Chris Finley is a queer Native feminist finishing her PhD in American culture at the University of Michigan.
The Renaissance Is Now: Next Steps for Healing and Social Change Appendix References Index• I have never met Patrisia Gonzales in person but will make it a point to attend anything she presents. It challenges the reader to understand Red Medicine both the mythical and the practical uses and it's value to our society. Beautifully written and researched, Professor Gonzales' book is enriched by her accounts of personal experience with red medicine and the resurgence of indigenous women in the role of healers.
And if more of it is as good as Shepherd's book than not, we can look forward to a new, more complex and intellectually satisfying phase in our understanding of what we have lost—and what yet remains.
Likewise, there is an unquantifiable diversity of ways, inconceivable through the debates of politicians, economists, academics or lawyers, to live in full consciousness of one's Indigenous descent.
She is a member of the Colville Confederated Tribes located in Washington State.
From Red Medicine's ombligo grows a tree of life that is also the tree of life of all the Indigenous peoples of the Americas.