In 1979, When Our Worlds Cried: Genocide in Northwestern California by Jack Norton (Hupa/Cherokee) was published, it was one of the few monographs that centered on California Indian genocide. Norton’s work set the stage for future research by historians, sociologists, anthropologists, linguists, and Indigenous studies scholars to develop a body of work focused on Indigenous viewpoints that re-interrogate the history of settlement, the development of the state, and the resulting societal divides.
Welcome to H-AmIndian!
Welcome to H-AmIndian, a joint project between Arizona State University and H-Net Humanities & Social Sciences OnLine. H-AmIndian provides a forum for scholars, academicians, and Native peoples to consider the history, culture, ideas and events relating to Indigenous peoples from the North Pole to Mexico.
The Memorial Museum in the Digital Age will be the first comprehensive review of thinking and practice related to the effects and affects of the digital for memorial museums.
The British Library and the University of Hull are pleased to invite applications for a Collaborative Doctoral Partnership PhD Studentship to explore North American Indigenous language holdings in the British Library's post-1850 collections. Deadlines for applications is 15 April 2019.
Call for chapters - Animals and Race - edited collection
By Jonathan W. Thurston
Allan Greer. Property and Dispossession: Natives, Empires and Land in Early Modern North America. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2018. 464 pp. $99.99 (cloth), ISBN 978-1-107-16064-4; $29.99 (paper), ISBN 978-1-316-61369-6.
Reviewed by Steven Peach (Tarleton State University) Published on H-AmIndian (February, 2019) Commissioned by F. Evan Nooe (University of North Carolina, Charlotte)