Say We Are Nations
Daniel M. Cobb
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte
In this wide-ranging and carefully curated anthology, Daniel M. Cobb presents the words of Indigenous people who have shaped Native American rights movements from the late nineteenth century through the present day. Presenting essays, letters, interviews, speeches, government documents, and other testimony, Cobb shows how tribal leaders, intellectuals, and activists deployed a variety of protest methods over more than a century to demand Indigenous sovereignty. As these documents show, Native peoples have adopted a wide range of strategies in this struggle, invoking "American" and global democratic ideas about citizenship, freedom, justice, consent of the governed, representation, and personal and civil liberties while investing them with indigenized meanings.
The more than fifty documents gathered here are organized chronologically and thematically for ease in classroom and research use. They address the aspirations of Indigenous nations and individuals within Canada, Hawaii, and Alaska as well as the continental United States, placing their activism in both national and international contexts. The collection's topical breadth, analytical framework, and emphasis on unpublished materials offer students and scholars new sources with which to engage and explore American Indian thought and political action.
Indigenous peoples, tribal gaming, Carrie Dann, Charlene Teeters, tribal sovereignty, International Indian Treaty Council, Mel Thom, Edward Dozier, Washington Redskins controversy, Alice Jemison, Carlos Montezuma, United Nations Geneva Declaration, Jeri Cross, Indians of North America, American Indians and World War I, American Indian activism, Baby Veronica, Wilma Mankiller, Treaty of Ruby Valley, twentieth-century Native America, Susan Allen, American Indian Child Welfare Act, American Indian Chicago Conference, John Trudell, Sandra Johnson, Bruce Wilkie, Osage, Declaration of Indian Purpose, Deborah Parker, Oregon v. Smith, primary documents, Robert K. Thomas, Caddo, National Congress of American Indians, Six Nations Iroquois Confederacy, Deskaheh, Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, All-Pueblo Council, Association on American Indian Affairs, Pueblo religious freedom, J. Jehaulani Kauanui, occupation of Alcatraz Island, recognition, Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act, Vine Deloria Jr., Hawaiian annexation, Makah, American Indians, Kennewick Man, American Indian mascot controversy, Albert Sandoval, Armand Minthorn, Hawaiian recognition controversy, Tillie Walker, National Indian Youth Council, E. Fred Sanders, trust relationship, Yakama, Porfirio Mirabel, Cherokee Freedmen, Committee of 100, Indians of All Tribes, Jim Shirley, American Indians and World War II, Ponca, Angela Russell, American Indian civil rights, Chitto Harjo, Trail of Broken Treaties, Hopi Traditional Movement, Kanaka Maoli sovereignty, Alex Pearl, Gwich’in, Beryl Blue Spruce, Russell Jim, Faith Spotted Eagle, Queen Liliuokalani, American Indian protest, Marie Sanchez, James Hena, League of Nations, Clyde Warrior, Umatilla, Red Power, Indian Progress, Arthur C. Parker, Oren Lyons, D’Arcy McNickle, Violence Against Women Act, Ancient One, American Indian Religious Freedom Act, allotment, Workshop on American Indian Affairs, Poor People’s Campaign, Southwest Regional Indian Youth Council, National Indian Gaming Regulatory Act, assimilation, Joe Chitto, Sarah Agnes James, D.F. Lowery, Helen Peterson, Hanford Nuclear Site, American Indian Movement, American Indian activists, peyote controversy, tribal self-determination, Osage Constitutional Reform, Keystone XL, Wounded Knee occupation, Henry Roe Cloud, Adoptive Couple v. Baby Girl, Reuben Snake, American Indian politics, Native Hawaiian sovereignty, American Indians and the civil rights movement, Armando Iron Elk, Creek allotment, Elouise Cobell, repatriation, Women of All Red Nations, Cherokee freedmen debate, Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians, Phillip Martin, Society of American Indians, Longest Walk