The State and Indigenous Movements
On the Streets and in the State House American Indian and Hispanic Women and Environmental Policymaking in New Mexico
Chief Joseph, Yellow Wolf and the Creation of Nez Perce History in the Pacific Northwest
Indigeneity in the Courtroom Law, Culture, and the Production of Difference in North American Courts
Speaking with Authority The Emergence of the Vocabulary of First Nations' Self-Government
By Astrid Ulloa
December 09, 2010
This text analyzes indigenous peoples' processes of identity construction as ecological natives. It opens space for reconstructing all the different networks, conditions of emergence, and implications (political, cultural, social and economic) of one specific event: the consolidation of the ...
By Keri E. Iyall Smith
March 21, 2013
Using the comparative historical method, this book looks at the experience of indigenous peoples, specifically the Native Hawaiians, showing how a nation can express culture and citizenship while seeking ways to attain greater sovereignty over territory, culture, and politics....
By Claudia Haake
March 21, 2013
This book investigates the forced migration of the Delawares in the United States and the Yaquis in Mexico, focusing primarily on the impact removal from tribal lands had on the (ethnic) identity of these two indigenous societies. It analyzes Native responses to colonial and state policies to ...
By Rudolph C. Ryser
January 14, 2013
Indigenous peoples throughout the world tenaciously defend their lands, cultures, and their lives with resilience and determination. They have done so generation after generation. These are peoples who make up bedrock nations throughout the world in whose territories the United Nations says 80 ...
By Diane-Michele Prindeville
October 29, 2012
First Published in 2004. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company....
By Robert Ross McCoy
September 25, 2012
This work focuses on how whites used Nez Perce history, images, activities and personalities in the production of history, developing a regional identity into a national framework....
By Joanne DiNova
July 27, 2012
This work builds on indigenous theory as evident in the writing of Willie Ermine, Gregory Cajete, Craig Womack, Jace Weaver, Laurie Anne Whitt, Linda Tuhiwai Smith, Voila Cordova, Dennis McPherson, and others. It works towards a criticism that, in accordance with the precepts of such theory, is ...
By Raymond Pierotti
April 20, 2012
Indigenous ways of understanding and interacting with the natural world are characterized as Traditional Ecological Knowledge (TEK), which derives from emphasizing relationships and connections among species. This book examines TEK and its strengths in relation to Western ecological knowledge and ...
By Jennifer A. Hamilton
May 16, 2011
The central question of this book is when and how does indigeneity in its various iterations – cultural, social, political, economic, even genetic – matter in a legal sense? Indigeneity in the Courtroom focuses on the legal deployment of indigenous difference in US and Canadian courts in the late&...
By Michael W. Posluns
March 18, 2010
This work explores the emergence of the vocabulary of First Nations' self-government into the realm of public and parliamentary discourse in Canada during the decade of the 1970s. The emergence of the vocabulary is chronicled through a study of the testimony of First Nations and aboriginal ...
By Ritva Levo-Henriksson
March 13, 2009
Media and Ethnic Identity carries a Native American perspective to media and its role in ethnic identity construction. This perspective is gained through a case study of the Hopis, who live in northeast Arizona and are known for their devotion to their indigenous culture. The research data is built...