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Throughout the 1970s, Garland Publishers issued a series of Indian captivity narrative reprints that dated from 1682 to 1962. Below are the 111 volumes in the series and Cornell University Library's holdings for the titles within each volume. CUL Holdings (see notes at bottom of page).
The Garland library of narratives of North American Indian captivities ;, v. 103. Other Titles. Andele, Mexican-Kiowa captive. 004/97, B. Library of Congress. G2 vol. The Physical Object.
Planning for the handbook series began in the late 1960s and work was initiated following a special congressional appropriation in fiscal year 1971. To date, 15 volumes have been published
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Excerpt from Narratives of Capt.
Indian Captivity Narratives, Captivity Narratives. In Algiers, the City of Bondage': Comparative Slavery in the Urban Context.
North American Natives, peoples who occupied North America before the arrival of the Europeans in the 15th cent. They have long been known as Indians because of the belief prevalent at the time of Columbus that the Americas were the outer reaches of the Indies (. Most scholars agree that Native Americans came into the Western Hemisphere from Asia via the Bering Strait or along the N Pacific coast in a series of migrations. From Alaska they spread east and south.
North American fur trade - A fur trader in Alberta in the 1890s. The North American fur trade was the industry and activities related to the acquisition, exchange, and sale of animal furs in the North American continent. Indigenous peoples of different regions traded among.