More New and Used
from Private Sellers
Questions About This Book?
Why should I rent this book?
Renting is easy, fast, and cheap! Renting from eCampus.com can save you hundreds of dollars compared to the cost of new or used books each semester. At the end of the semester, simply ship the book back to us with a free UPS shipping label! No need to worry about selling it back.
How do rental returns work?
Returning books is as easy as possible. As your rental due date approaches, we will email you several courtesy reminders. When you are ready to return, you can print a free UPS shipping label from our website at any time. Then, just return the book to your UPS driver or any staffed UPS location. You can even use the same box we shipped it in!
What version or edition is this?
This is the 1st edition with a publication date of 3/15/1994.
What is included with this book?
- The Used copy of this book is not guaranteed to include any supplemental materials. Typically, only the book itself is included.
- The Rental copy of this book is not guaranteed to include any supplemental materials. You may receive a brand new copy, but typically, only the book itself.
Colin G. Calloway, associate professor at the University of Wyoming, is the recipient of the 1993 John P. Ellbogen Meritorious Teaching Award. His most recent books are Dawnland Encounters: Indians and Europeans in Northern New England (1991) and The Western Abenakis of Vermont, 1600-1800: War, Migration and the Survival of Indian People, which was selected by Choice Magazine as one of the Outstanding Academic Books of 1990. His current work examines the experience of Indian people during the American Revolution. Calloway and Barry O'Connell are co-editors of Native Ameicans of the Northeast: Culture, History, and the Contemporary, a series of books published by The University of Massachusetts Press.
Table of Contents
|List of Illustrations|
|Introduction: "Times Are Altered with Us Indians"||p. 1|
|A World of Changes||p. 1|
|Indians in Colonial America||p. 8|
|Sources of Indian History: Weighing the Evidence||p. 11|
|Voices from the Shore||p. 20|
|The Creation of the World: Iroquois Creation Story, ca. 1816||p. 22|
|The Creeks Come to Their Homeland: Origin of the Creek Confederacy, 1735||p. 27|
|A Dream of Strangers: The Floating Island, 1869||p. 32|
|Meeting the Dutch at Manhattan: The Arrival of the Dutch, ca. 1765||p. 34|
|"What Can You Get by Warre . . .?": Speech to Captain John Smith, 1609||p. 38|
|"The Coming of a Strange Race": July 4 Speech, 1854||p. 40|
|Cultural Conflicts, Contests, and Confluences||p. 43|
|A Native American Theological Debate: A Dialogue between Piumbukhou and His Unconverted Relatives, ca. 1671||p. 45|
|A Micmac Questions French "Civilization": A Micmac Responds to the French, ca. 1677||p. 49|
|An Indian Woman Bequeaths Her Property: Will, 1749||p. 52|
|Autobiography of an Indian Minister: A Short Narrative of My Life, 1768||p. 54|
|Letters of a Narragansett Family: Letter to Eleazar Wheelock, 1767||p. 62|
|Letters of a Narragansett Family: Letter to Eleazar Wheelock, 1769||p. 64|
|Letters of a Narragansett Family: Letter to Eleazar Wheelock, 1771||p. 65|
|The Iroquois Reject Wheelock's "Benevolence": Speech of the Oneida Headmen, 1772||p. 66|
|The Iroquois Reject Wheelock's "Benevolence": Speech of the Onondaga Council, 1772||p. 69|
|A Delaware "Mouthpiece": Response to the Unconverted Delawares, 1772||p. 70|
|"The White Woman of the Genesse": A Narrative of Her Life, 1824||p. 71|
|Land, Trade, and Treaties||p. 78|
|Submission to "Old England": Act of Submission, 1644||p. 79|
|Two Land Deeds from Maine: Deed to John Parker, June 14, 1659||p. 83|
|Two Land Deeds from Maine: Deed to Andrew and Arthur Alger, September 19, 1659||p. 85|
|Indian Land Claims Disputed: Agreement of Gay Head Indians Not to Sell Land to the English, 1681||p. 86|
|The "River Indians" Answer Governor Burnet: Reply to William Burnet, Governor of New York, 1722||p. 88|
|The Alienation of the Natchez: Reply of the Stung Serpent, 1723||p. 90|
|The Casco Bay Treaty: An Account of Negotiations Leading to the Casco Bay Treaty, 1727||p. 91|
|The "Walking Purchase": A Delaware Complaint and an Iroquois Response: Complaint against the "Walking Purchase," November 21, 1740||p. 95|
|The "Walking Purchase": A Delaware Complaint and an Iroquois Response: Response to the Delawares' Complaint, July 12, 1742||p. 98|
|The Treaty of Lancaster: Speech at the Treaty of Lancaster, July 4, 1744||p. 99|
|A Guardian System for Indian Lands: Petition to the Massachusetts General Court, June 11, 1752||p. 104|
|Resolving Conflicts with Colonial Neighbors: Reply to Colonists' Complaints, 1754||p. 106|
|Colonists Encroach on the Stanwix Line: Speech to the Governors of Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Virginia, December 4, 1771||p. 110|
|In a World of Warfare: Indians and the Wars for Empire||p. 115|
|La Barre's Failed Bluff: Speech to New France Governor La Barre, 1684||p. 117|
|Iroquois Loyalty Turns to Disenchantment: Promise to Uphold the Covenant Chain, 1692||p. 120|
|Intertribal Conflict Fostered by Colonists: Speech to the Virginia Commissioners at the Treaty of Lancaster, 1744||p. 124|
|The Abenakis Defy the English: Speech Resisting Colonial Expansion, 1752||p. 126|
|The Chickasaws Appeal for Help: Speech to the Governor of South Carolina, April 5, 1756||p. 128|
|French and Indian Wars, or French and English Wars?: Response to the Moravian Ambassador, 1758||p. 132|
|A New Era for Algonkians and Englishmen: Speech to Alexander Henry, 1761||p. 134|
|Pontiac's War: The Master of Life Speaks to the Wolf, 1763||p. 137|
|The Pleas and Plight of the Choctaw Chiefs: Speeches to John Stuart, Mobile, Alabama, 1772||p. 139|
|American Indians and the American Revolution, 1775-1783||p. 146|
|The Oneidas Declare Neutrality: Speech to Governor Trumbull, 1775||p. 148|
|Joseph Brant Addresses His Majesty's Secretary of State: Address to Lord Germain, 1776||p. 150|
|Cherokees Fight for Their Survival: Speech at Treaty Talks with Virginia and North Carolina, 1777||p. 153|
|The Delawares and the Treaty of Fort Pitt: Letter to George Morgan, 1779||p. 155|
|The Revolution through the Eyes of a Seneca Woman: A View of the Revolution, 1775-1779||p. 157|
|The Revolution through Captain Pipe's Eyes: Speech to British Colonel DePeyster, November 1781||p. 160|
|Adjusting to New Realities: The Chickasaws' Revolution: Message to Congress, July 1783||p. 162|
|Brant Demands the Truth: Message to Governor Frederick Haldimand, 1783||p. 166|
|Indian Voices from the New Nation||p. 170|
|Alexander McGillivray Rejects American Pretensions: Letter to Governor Arturo O'Neill, July 10, 1785||p. 171|
|The United Indian Nations Announce a New Policy: Speech at the Confederate Council, November 28 and December 18, 1786||p. 174|
|The World Turned Upside Down: Petition to the Connecticut State Assembly, May 1789||p. 177|
|Joseph Brant Weighs Indian and White Civilizations: Indian vs. White Civilization, 1789||p. 179|
|The Continuing Conflict over Land: Proposal to Maintain Indian Lands, 1793||p. 181|
|Epilogue: Surviving as Vanishing Americans||p. 184|
|Appendix I. Treaty between the Abenaki Indians and the English at Casco Bay, 1727||p. 186|
|Appendix II. Treaty with the Delawares, 1778||p. 190|
|Questions for Consideration||p. 194|
|Selected Bibliography||p. 196|
|Table of Contents provided by Blackwell. All Rights Reserved.|