img Leseprobe Leseprobe

Why You Can't Teach United States History without American Indians

Nancy Shoemaker (Hrsg.), Scott Manning Stevens (Hrsg.), Juliana Barr (Hrsg.), Jean M. O'Brien (Hrsg.), Susan Sleeper-Smith (Hrsg.)

ca. 20,99
Amazon iTunes Hugendubel Bü kobo Osiander Google Books Barnes&Noble Legimi
* Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Hinweis: Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Links auf sind sogenannte Affiliate-Links. Wenn du auf so einen Affiliate-Link klickst und über diesen Link einkaufst, bekommt von dem betreffenden Online-Shop oder Anbieter eine Provision. Für dich verändert sich der Preis nicht.

The University of North Carolina Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte


A resource for all who teach and study history, this book illuminates the unmistakable centrality of American Indian history to the full sweep of American history. The nineteen essays gathered in this collaboratively produced volume, written by leading scholars in the field of Native American history, reflect the newest directions of the field and are organized to follow the chronological arc of the standard American history survey. Contributors reassess major events, themes, groups of historical actors, and approaches--social, cultural, military, and political--consistently demonstrating how Native American people, and questions of Native American sovereignty, have animated all the ways we consider the nation's past. The uniqueness of Indigenous history, as interwoven more fully in the American story, will challenge students to think in new ways about larger themes in U.S. history, such as settlement and colonization, economic and political power, citizenship and movements for equality, and the fundamental question of what it means to be an American.

Contributors are Chris Andersen, Juliana Barr, David R. M. Beck, Jacob Betz, Paul T. Conrad, Mikal Brotnov Eckstrom, Margaret D. Jacobs, Adam Jortner, Rosalyn R. LaPier, John J. Laukaitis, K. Tsianina Lomawaima, Robert J. Miller, Mindy J. Morgan, Andrew Needham, Jean M. O'Brien, Jeffrey Ostler, Sarah M. S. Pearsall, James D. Rice, Phillip H. Round, Susan Sleeper-Smith, and Scott Manning Stevens.



American Indians in the New Deal, American Indian Religious Freedom, Encounter, U.S. history textbooks, Settler Colonialism, American Indians and Urbanization, Doctrine of Discovery, Indigenous People, Federalism and Native Sovereignty, American Indians and the Era of Civil Rights, National Parks and American Indians, Native Americans in U.S. History, American Indian Literacy, American Indians in the City, Abraham Lincoln, American Indians and the reading Revolution, Teaching American History, Indigenous Studies, American Cartography, Native Americans and colonialism, American Indian Civil Rights, U.S.-Dakota War, Indians in North America, Trade with Indians, Indians in the Trans-Mississippi West, U.S. history survey course, American Indians and American Slavery, Squatter Imperialism, American Indians and the Civil War, Wars for the American West, American Indians and Squatter Imperialism, American Indians in U.S. history, Manifest Destiny, Fur Trade, Borders and Borderlands, U.S.-Indian Relations, American Indians and Global Sovereignty, Colonial History, California Gold Rush, Native American History, American Indian Removal, Native Women in the American Revolutionary War, American Indians and the Postwar Consumption of Energy, Indian Warfare in the West, Bacon’s Rebellion, American Indians and Religion, Indian Enslavement, American History Curriculum, American Indian Law, Franklin D. Roosevelt, American Indian Self-Determination