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Papers On Native Indian Studies
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“Ethnocentricity and Indigenous Nations”
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A seven page paper which looks at the way in which the ethnocentric perceptions of European colonisation mediated against the interests of indigenous native populations, and the effect which this has had up to the present day in terms of cultural assimilation and the marginalisation of native peoples. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: JL2ethnocentricity.wps

“Fort Chipewyan Homecoming, A Journey to Native Canada”: A Review of the Book by Morningstar Mercredi”
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A 5 page discussion of the content and curricular merit of this book illustrating the journey of twelve-year old Matthew Dunn’s trip back to his mother’s tribal homeland in northeastern Alberta. This paper contends that this book is a welcome change from many of the more stereotypical depictions of Native Americans. No additional sources are listed.
Filename: PPnaChpw.rtf

“Keeping Promises: What Is Sovereignty and Other Questions About Indian Country”
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A 4 page consideration of the question of “Who is a Native American?”. Using the book by Betty Reid, Ben Winton, and Gwendolen Gates, the author of this paper emphasizes the importance of land, language, sovereignty, and lineage in defining who is and who is not Native American. No additional sources are listed.
Filename: PPnaSovKeepingProm.rtf

“Major Problems in California History”
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A 6 page review of some of the early history of California as it relates to missionary interaction with Native Americans. This paper explores the work of Father Geronimo Boscana, Fr. Jayme, Fr. Serra, and Douglas Monroy. Bibliography lists 1 source.
Filename: PPnaCalMission.rtf

“Native Indian Wedding Customs”
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A paper which looks at the way in which some Native Indian wedding customs have survived over the years, whereas other forms of marriage practices, such as polygamy, have been rendered illegal. The paper considers various elements of traditional weddings, and also the way in which these ceremonies are regarded both by Native people themselves and those outside Native communities. Bibliography lists 6 sources
Filename: JLnativewedding.wps

“Native Roots”: A Review of the Book by Jack Weatherford
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A 5 page discussion of the numerous lessons presented in this book on Native American history and the culture’s impacts on the Europeans who invaded Native lands. This book offers a provocative view of the manner in which mainstream America is indebted to its indigenous inhabitants the Native Americans. Despite the lack of recognition of the fact, many attributes of Native knowledge and culture became slowly and indelibly engraved into white culture. In “Native Roots” Weatherford presents a clear and logical argument that what developed even more slowly over the years which would follow was an interdependence of white and Native American culture. The author of this paper contends that the scenario which is related in “Native Roots” has a number of implications, particularly to the liberal arts classroom. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Filename: PPnaRoot.rtf

“No Turning Back: A Hopi Indian Woman's Struggle to Live in Two Worlds”: A Review of the Book by Polingaysi Qoyawayma
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An 11 page review of Polingaysi Qoyawayma’s “No Turning Back: A Hopi Indian Woman's Struggle to Live in Two Worlds”. This paper investigates the life struggle of a Hopi woman who as a child was one of the first Hopi children ever to be educated in white schools and who as an adult had a difficult time balancing her Native commitment to the life she made in the white world. Ironically, she would later become the first Hopi teacher to teach within the same schools she had attended as a child. Her entire life, however, would be an apparent struggle between native and white lifeways. Bibliography lists 6 sources.
Filename: PPnaHopW.rtf

“Red, White, and Black: The Peoples of Early North America”: A Review of the Book by Gary Nash
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A 7 page overview of Nash’s views on the impacts inflicted on Native Americans and African Americans by European colonists. Notes that any culture’s objective is cultural survival and that it is not that unique to emphasize one’s own survival even if it means the decimation of another. No additional sources are provided.
Filename: PPnaNash.rtf

“Sitting Bull and the Paradox of the Lakota Nationhood”
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A 4 page review of the book by Gary Clayton Anderson. The author details the contradictions which are inherent in the historical pronouncement of the Lakota people as a "nation". Anderson's thesis is that the final recognition of the Lakota as a nation was indeed a paradox. Not only had the U.S. government never historically recognized the Lakota as a true nation and would fail to give that recognition even after they themselves had pronounced the Lakota a nation, they withheld the designation until a time when the Lakota were least capable of acting as a nation. No additional sources are listed.
Filename: PPnaStB2.rtf


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