Author: Richard A. Grounds,George E. Tinker,David E. Wilkins
Publisher: Univ Pr of Kansas (June 1, 2003)
Category: Social Sciences
Size Fb2: 1994 kb
Size ePub: 1345 kb
Size Djvu: 1665 kb
Other formats: mbr lit mobi lit
Native Voices also offers important critical reflections on federal Indian law, non-Native desires for self-discovery and fulfillment, and academic prowess. -Journal of American Ethnic History. An important anthology.
Native Voices also offers important critical reflections on federal Indian law, non-Native desires for self-discovery and fulfillment, and academic prowess. Both Native and non-Native scholars will learn from this book. It is a valuable source of Native perspectives for use in college courses. -Journal of American History. This volume should be required reading for upper division undergraduate as well as graduate level Native American Studies courses.
In response, a dozen Native American writers here reclaim their rightful role as influential "voices" in the debates . George E. "Tink" Tinker, a member of the Osage Nation, is a professor of American Indian Cultures and Religious Traditions at Iliff School of Theology in Denver.
In response, a dozen Native American writers here reclaim their rightful role as influential "voices" in the debates about Native communities at the dawn of a new millennium. These scholars examine crucial issues of politics, law, and religion in the context of ongoing Native American resistance to the dominant culture. An ordained Lutheran pastor, he is the author of several books and co-author of A Native American Theology (Orbis, 2001).
Grounds, Richard A; Tinker, George E; Wilkins, David E. (David Eugene), 1954 . T. Morris (Shawnee) - International law and . (David Eugene), 1954-. trust responsibility toward Native Americans, S. James Anaya (Purepecha/Apache) - When God became red, Cecil Corbett (Nez Percé) - Earth mother and prayerful children: sacred sites and religious freedom, Henrietta Mann (Cheyenne) - Religious studies on the margins: decolonizing our minds, Michelene E. Pesantubbee (Choctaw) - American Indian.
Grounds, Richard A. II. Tinker, George E. III. Wilkins, DaVid E. (DaVid Eugene), I954-, E9. 85. Resistance, Politics, Colonization, and the Law Introduction: The Metaphysics of Federal Indian Law and US. Printed in the United States of America 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 The paper used in this publication meets the minimum requirements of the American National Standard for Permanence of Paper for Printed Library Materials 23948-1984.
Exploring Native American identities and understanding the role of self-. Native Voices: American Indian Identity and Resistance. categorization in claims to American Indian identity may provide insight on the complexity of. Indianness. This paper focuses exclusively on the experiences of individuals who are members. of federally recognized Native American tribes. 1. In recognition of the various individual and tribal preferences, the terms Native American, American Indian, and. Indian, will be used interchangeably.
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With this spiritual renaissance, Indian identity was rekindled with a new pride, all of which became more intimately connected with the Indian political resistance of the day.
George E. Tinker, and David E. Wilkins. University Press of Kansas. With this spiritual renaissance, Indian identity was rekindled with a new pride, all of which became more intimately connected with the Indian political resistance of the day. This renaissance of Indian traditional cere moniallife continues unabated even today and shows little sign of ebbing soon. It speaks to the persistent and enduring attachment of Indian peo ple to their traditional cultures and structuring of society. "Tink" Tinker (Osage Nation) is an American Indian scholar who is known for his work on Native American liberation theology. Tinker is the son of a Lutheran mother and an Osage father
George E. Tinker is the son of a Lutheran mother and an Osage father. Tinker identifies more with his father’s culture and spirituality than his mother’s Lutheran background.
Native American Nationalism and Nation Re-Building: Past and Present Cases. More titles on this list . Section(s).
Native Voices: American Indian Identity and Resistance by Richard A. Grounds, George E. Tinker, David E. .Identity, Conflict, and Cooperation: Central Europeans in Cleveland, 1850-1930 by David C. Hammack, Diane L. Grabowski, John J. Grabowski
Native Voices: American Indian Identity and Resistance by Richard A. Native Voices: American Indian Identity and Resistance by Richard A. Wilkins (pp. 105-107). Grabowski. Grabowski (pp. 115-117).
These scholars examine crucial issues of politics, law, and religion in the context of ongoing Native American resistance to the dominant culture. They particularly show how the writings of Vine Deloria, Jr., have shaped and challenged American Indian scholarship in these areas since the 1960s. They provide key insights into Deloria's thought, while introducing some of the critical issues still confronting Native nations today.
Collectively, these essays take up four important themes: indigenous societies as the embodiment of cultures of resistance, legal resistance to western oppression against indigenous nations, contemporary Native religious practices, and Native intellectual challenges to academia. Individual chapters address indigenous perspectives on topics usually treated (and often misunderstood) by non-Indians, such as the role of women in Indian society, the importance of sacred sites to American Indian religious identity, and the relationship of native language to indigenous autonomy. A closing essay by Deloria--in vintage form--brings the book full circle and reminds Native Americans of their responsibilities and obligations to one another--and to past and future generations.
Ranging from insights into Native American astronomy to critiques of federal Indian law, this book strongly argues for the renewed cultivation of a Native American Studies that is much more Indian-centered. Without the revival of that perspective, such curricula are doomed to languish as academic ephemera--missed opportunities for building a better and deeper understanding of Indian peoples and their most pressing concerns and aspirations.