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Examines Native Americans’ struggles for indigenous rights
Native Nations of North America: An Indigenous Perspective, 1/e, establishes a foundation of knowledge by examining the history of selected North American Natives from their perspective. By exploring the past, readers will better understand the struggles of modern-day indigenous peoples. Author Steven Talbot addresses many of the struggles and achievements for indigenous rights, including the goals of treaty rights, nationhood, and sovereignty.
MySearchLab is a part of the Talbot program. Research and writing tools, including access to academic journals, help students explore Native nations in even greater depth. To provide students with flexibility, students can download the eText to a tablet using the free Pearson eText app.
0205988628 / 9780205988624 Native Nations of North America: An Indigenous Perspective Plus MySearchLab with Pearson eText -- Access Card Package
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Steve Talbot received a master’s degree in anthropology and community development in 1967 from the University of Arizona and a Ph.D. in anthropology from the University of California at Berkeley in 1974. In the early 1960s he was an American Friends Service Committee fieldworker in Indian community development on the San Carlos Apache Reservation in Arizona. He served on the board of Oakland’s Intertribal Friendship House and was closely associated with Indian student activism, the 1969 Alcatraz occupation, and the founding of the University of California at Berkeley Native American Studies program. He was acting assistant professor of Native American studies there from 1971 to 1974.
He has lectured and taught Native American studies courses in Europe and at several universities in the United States. He chaired the anthropology and sociology departments at the University of the District of Columbia, until 1983, and was a lecturer in Native American Studies at the University of California at Davis from 1988 to 1990. In 1999 Talbot retired from San Joaquin Delta College in Stockton, California. Currently he is adjunct professor of anthropology at Oregon State University and an instructor in sociology and Native American Studies at Lane Community College. His publications have dealt mainly with Native American sovereignty, religious freedom, and political activism. These include the book Roots of Oppression: The American Indian Question (1981); the article “Academic Indianismo: Social Scientific Research in American Indian Studies” in American Indian Culture and Research Journal (2002); and the article “Spiritual Genocide: The Denial of American Indian Religious Freedom from Conquest to 1934,” Wicazo Sa Review (2006).
Table of Contents
Brief Table of Contents:
Chapter 1. Introduction: The Indigenous Perspective
Chapter 2. Hidden Heritage: The Iroquois and the Evolution of Democracy
Chapter 3. Greed and Genocide: California Indians and the Gold Rush
Chapter 4. Spirituality and Religious Freedom: The Lakota and the Meaning of Wounded Knee
Chapter 5. Relocation as Ethnic Cleansing: The Navajo-Hopi “Land Dispute”
Chapter 6. Birth, Death, and Resurrection of an Indian Republic: The Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma
Chapter 7. Criminalization of the Indian: Northwest Fishing Rights and the Case of David Sohappy
Chapter 8. Internal Colonization: Native Hawaiians and the Sovereignty Movement
Chapter 9. First Nations: Contemporary Indigenous Issues in Canada
Chapter 10. Experiment in “Red” Capitalism: Oil V. Alaska Native Subsistence Rights
Chapter 11. The Trouble with Stereotypes: Native Nations and the Urban Tradition