Bibliography

Indigenous History – A Bibliography by Shekon Neechie

With assistance of Dr. Erin Millions, Winnipeg

This is a select bibliography of historical works by Indigenous scholars on Indigenous histories in North America/Turtle Island.  It was created in part in response to several requests made of Shekon Neechie board members for recommendations of readings by Indigenous scholars.  It is also in response to repeated assertions that “there are no Indigenous historians” and “there is no Indigenous published scholarship to consult.”

This list is not complete.  It is largely based on data collected from lists of scholars generated through the conference networks of the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association, the Canadian Historical Association, the Canadian Indigenous and Native Studies Association, the American Historical Association, the Western Historical Association, the Newberry Library Consortium on American Indian Studies and Ethnohistory. This bibliography focuses on published scholarly historical research in an academic sense: substantial books, articles and book chapters on original primary historical research, research methodology and historiography.  Furthermore, this bibliography focuses on publications from 2000-2018, and therefore excludes critical earlier works that are no less vital to the field.

In creating the bibliography, a few vital observations have been made about the state of our field.  Indeed, you make some of your own.  For example, there is a glaring need for Indigenous-authored texts and surveys for Canadian-based undergraduate history courses.  Second, most published work in Indigenous history is not coming out of the discipline of history (for example those who have PhDs in history and/or work in a Department of History).

We hope to periodically update this bibliography.  Please send recommendations for works to be included in the bibliography to: shekon.neechie@gmail.com


Themes/Topics


Anishinaabe-Ojibwe

Ma-Nee Chacaby. A Two-Spirit Journey: The Autobiography of a Lesbian Ojibwa-Cree Elder. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2015.

Child, Brenda and Karissa White. “’I’ve Done My Share’: Ojibwe People and World War II.” Minnesota History 61, no. 5 (April 2009): 196-207.

Child, Brenda. “Politically Purposeful Work: Ojibwe Women’s Labor and Leadership in Postwar Minneapolis.” In Indigenous Women and Work: From Labour to Activism, ed. Carol Williams, 240-253. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2012.

Child, Brenda. Holding Our World Together: Ojibwe Women and the Survival of Community. New York: Viking, 2012.

Child, Brenda. My Grandfather’s Knocking Sticks: Ojibwe Family Life and Labor on the Reservation. Minneapolis: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2014.

Corbiere, Alan. “Exploring Historical Literacy in Manitoulin Island Ojibwe.” In Papers of the 34th Algonquian Conference, ed. H.C. Wolfart, 57-80. 2003.

Gehl, Lyn. Claiming Anishinaabe: Decolonizing the Human Spirit. Regina: University of Regina Press, 2017.

Leddy, Lianne C. ““Mostly Just as a Social Gathering”: Anishinaabe Kwewag and the Indian Homemakers’ Club, 1945-1960.” In Aboriginal History: A Reader, ed. Kristin Burnett and Geoff Read, 352-363. Toronto: Oxford University Press, 2016.

Luby, Brittany. “From Milk-Medicine to Public (Re)Education Programs: An Examination of Anishinabek Mothers’ Responses to Hydroelectric Flooding in the Treaty #3 District, 1900-1975.” Canadian Bulletin of Medical History 32, no. 2 (2015): 363-89.

Stark, Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik. “Respect, Responsibility, and Renewal: The Foundations of Anishinaabe Treaty-Making with the United States and Canada.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal, Special Edition: “New Interpretations of Naïve Cultural Preservation, Revitalization, and Persistence,” 34, no.2 (2010): 145-164.

Stark, Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik. “Marked By Fire: Anishinaabe Articulations of Nationhood in Treaty-Making with the United States and Canada.” American Indian Quarterly 36, no. 2 (Spring 2012): 119-149. Reprinted in Tribal Worlds: Critical Studies in American Indian Nation Building, ed. Brian Hosmer and Larry Nesper. Albany, NY: SUNY Press, May 2013.


Archives and Historical Sources

Fraser, Crystal and Zoe Todd. “‘Decolonial Sensibilities: Indigenous Research and Engaging with Archives in Contemporary Colonial Canada.’” In Decolonising the Archives series, L’Internationale, 32-39. 2016. http://www.internationaleonline.org/research/decolonising_practices/54_decolonial_sensibilities_indigenous_research_and_engaging_with_archives_in_contemporary_colonial_canada

Macdougall, Brenda. “Speaking of Metis: Reading Family Life into Colonial Records.” Ethnohistory 61, no. 1 (2014): 27-56.

Wāhpāsiw, Omeasoo. “Cree and Dene Experiences of Death in the Early Nineteenth Century: Using HBC Records for Ethonographic Insight.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies 37 no. 1 (2017): 137-151.

Arista, Noelani. “Listening to Leoiki: Engaging Sources in Hawaiian History.” Biography: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly 32, no. 1 (Winter 2009).


Art, Photography, and Material Culture

Blackhawk, Ned. “‘An Age of Pictures More than Words’: Theorizing Early American Indian Photography.” In For A Love of His People: The Photography of Horace Poolaw, ed. Nancy Marie Mithlo, 65-75. Washington, D.C.: National Museum of the American Indian Press/Distributed by Yale University Press, 2014.

Blackhawk, Ned. “Toward an Indigenous Art History of the West: the Segesser Hide Paintings.” In The Contested Spaces of Early America, ed. Julianna Barr and Edward Country, 276-299. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2014.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Haunted:  First Nations Children in Residential School Photography.” In Depicting Canada’s Children, ed. Loren Lerner, 49-84. Waterloo: Wilfred Laurier University Press, 2009.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “‘I Want to Call Their Names in Resistance’: Writing Aboriginal Women into Canadian Art History, 1880 to 1970.” In Rethinking Professionalism: Essays on Women and Art in Canada, ed. Kristina Huneault and Janice Anderson, 285-326. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2012.

Farrell Racette, Sherry with Crystal Migwans and Alan Corbiere. “Pieces Left Along the Trail: Material Culture Histories and Indigenous Studies.” In Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies, eds. Chris Andersen and Jean M O’Brien, 223-229. London: Routledge, 2017.

Goeman, Mishuana. “Disrupting a Settler Grammar of Place in Hulleah Tsinhnahjinnie’s ‘Photographic Memoirs of an Aboriginal Savant.’” In Theorizing Native Studies, ed. Audra Simpson and Andrea Smith, 235-265. Durham: Duke University Press, 2014.

Igloliarte, Heather. “’Hooked Forever on Primitive Peoples’: James Houston and the Transformation of ‘Eskimo Handicrafts’ to Inuit Art.” In Mapping Modernisms: Indigenous and Colonial Networks of Artistic Exchange and the Dialectics of Discourse, ed. Elisabeth Harney and Ruth Phillips. Durham: Duke University Press, forthcoming.

Lonetree, Amy. “Encounters with my Ho-Chunk Ancestors in the Family Photographs of Charles Van Schaick.” In People of the Big Voice: Photographs of Ho-Chunk Families by Charles Van Schaick, 1879-1942, ed. Charles Van Schaick, and Tom Jones. Madison, WI: Wisconsin Historical Society Press, 2011.

Macdougall, Brenda and M. Teresa Carlson. “West Side Stories: The Blending of Voice and Representation through a Shared Curatorial Practice.” In Contesting Knowledge: Museums and Native Perspectives, edited by Susan Sleeper-Smith, 156–191University of Nebraska Press, 2009.

Robertson, Carmen L. Mythologizing Norval Morrisseau: Art and the Colonial Narrative in the Canadian Media. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2016

Robertson, Carmen and Sherry Farrell Racette, ed. Clearing a Path: New Ways of Seeing Traditional Indigenous Art. Regina: Canadian Plains Research Centre, 2009. 


Biography and Personalities

Anderson, Kim. “An Interview with Katsi’tsakwas Ellen Gabriel, Kanien’kehá:ka Nation, Turtle Clan.” In First Voices: An Aboriginal Women’s Reader, ed. Patricia A. Monture and Patricia D. McGuire, 42-48. Toronto: Inanna Publications, 2009.

Chacaby, Ma-New. A Two-Spirit Journey: The Autobiography of a Lesbian Ojibwa-Cree Elder. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2015.

Lomawaima, K. T. “A Principle of Relativity through Indigenous Biography.” Biography 39, no. 3 (June 2016): 248-269.

McGinnis, Brian. Sounding Thunder: The Stories of Francis Pegahmagabow. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2016.

Te Punga Somerville, Alice and Daniel Heath Justice. “Introduction: Indigenous Conversations about Biography.” Biography 39, no. 3 (Summer 2016): 239-247.

Te Punga Somerville, Alice, Daniel Heath Justice, and Noelani Arista, ed. “Special Edition: Indigenous Conversations about Biography.” Biography 39, no.3 (Summer 2016). 


Children, Youth, and Childhood

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Haunted: First Nations Children in Residential School Photography.” In Depicting Canada’s Children, ed. Loren Lerner, 49-84. Waterloo: Wilfred Laurier University Press, 2009.

McCallum, Mary Jane. “‘I Would Like the Girls at Home’: Domestic Labour and the Age of Discharge at Canadian Indian Residential Schools.” In Colonization and Domestic Service: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives, ed. Victoria Haskins and Claire Lowry. New York: Routledge, 2014.

Stevenson, Allyson. “The Adoption of Frances T: Blood, Belonging, and Aboriginal Transracial Adoption in Twentieth-Century Canada.” Canadian Journal of History 50, no.3 (2015): 469-491.

Wanhalla, Angela and J.A. Bennett, ed. Mothers’ Darlings of the South Pacific: The Children of Indigenous Women and U.S. Servicemen, World War II. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2016.


Cities and Urban Areas

Andersen, Chris and Evelyn Peters, ed. Indigenous in the City: Contemporary Identities and Cultural Innovation. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2013.

Andersen, Chris. “Urban Aboriginality as a Distinctive Identity, in Twelve Parts.” In Indigenous in the City: Contemporary Identities and Cultural Innovation, ed. Chris Andersen and Evelyn    Peters. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2013.

Laliberte, Ronald F. “Being Métis: Exploring the Construction, Retention, and Maintenance of Urban Métis Identity.” In Indigenous in the City: Contemporary Identities and Cultural Innovation, ed. Chris Andersen and Evelyn Peters. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2013.

LaPier, Rosalyn and David R.M. Beck. “Crossroads for a Culture: American Indians in Progressive Era Chicago.” Chicago History, Spring 2012.

LaPier, Rosalyn and David R.M. Beck. “‘One Man Relocation Team:’ Scott Henry Peters and American Indian Migration in the 1930’s.” Western Historical Quarterly 45, no. 1 (Spring 2014): 17-36.

LaPier, Rosalyn and David R.M. Beck. City Indian: Native American Activism in Chicago, 1893-1934. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2015.

LaPier, Rosalyn and David. R.M. Beck. “American Indian Moving to Cities.” In Why You Can’t Teach U.S. History Without American Indians, ed. Susan Sleeper-Smith, Juliana Barr, Jean M. O’Brien, Nancy Shoemaker, and Scott Stevens. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina, 2015.

Lawrence, Bonita. “Real” Indians and Others: Mixed Blood Urban Native Peoples and Indigenous Nationhood. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 2004.

Mays, Kyle T and John J. Laukaitis. Community Self‐Determination: American Indian Education in Chicago, 1952–2006. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2015.

McCallum, Mary Jane and Denise Fuchs, ed. Intersecting Worlds: Rural and Urban Aboriginal Issues. Winnipeg: St. John’s College Press, 2004.

Norris, Mary Jane, Stewart Clatworthy and Evelyn Peters. “The Urbanization of Aboriginal Populations in Canada: A Half Century in Review.” In Indigenous in the City: Contemporary Identities and Cultural Innovation, ed. Chris Andersen and Evelyn Peters. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2013.

Ouart, Pamela and The Saskatoon Indian and Metis Friendship Centre. “Laying the Groundwork for Co-Production: The Saskatoon Indian and Métis Friendship Centre, 1968-82.” In Indigenous in the City: Contemporary Identities and Cultural Innovation, ed. Chris Andersen and Evelyn Peters. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2013.

Troupe, Cheryl. Métis Women: Social Structure, Urbanization and Political Activism, 1850-1980. MA thesis, 2009. https://ecommons.usask.ca/bitstream/handle/10388/etd-12112009-150223/TroupeThesis2009.pdf?sequence=1&isAllowed=y


Classroom Surveys and Readers

Andersen, Chris, and Jean M O’Brien, ed. Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies. London: Routledge, 2017.  

Cannon, Martin and Lina Sunseri, ed. Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2011.

Dickason, Olive. Canada’s First Nations: A History of Founding Peoples from Earliest Times. 3rd ed. Don Mills, ON: Oxford University Press, 2002.

Long, David and Olive Dickason. Visions of the Heart: An Introduction to Canadian Aboriginal Issues. 2nd ed. Toronto: Harcourt Brace, 2000.

Miller, Susan A. and James Riding In, ed. Native Historians Write Back: Decolonizing American Indian History. Lubbock, Tex.: Texas Tech University Press, 2011.

Monture, Patricia A. and Patricia D. McGuire, ed. First Voices: An Aboriginal Women’s Reader. Inanna Publications, 2009.

O’Brien, Jean (ed.) Why You Can’t Teach U.S. History without Indians. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press 2015.

Vowel, Chelsea. Indigenous Writes: A Guide to First Nations, Métis, and Inuit issues in Canada. Winnipeg: HighWater Press, 2016.

Warrior, Robert Allen (ed). The World of Indigenous North America. New York: Routledge, 2015.


Colonialism and Racism

Cannon, Martin and Lina Sunseri, ed. Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2011.

Green, Joyce. “From Stonechild to Social Cohesion: Anti-Racist Challenges for Saskatchewan.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. Hawaiian Blood: Colonialism and the Politics of Sovereignty and Indigeneity. Durham: Duke University Press, 2008.

Lawrence, Bonita. “Rewriting Histories of the Land: Colonization and Indigenous Resistance in Eastern Canada.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Logan, Tricia. “Settler Colonialism in Canada and the Metis.” Journal of Genocide Research 17 no.4 (October 2015): 433-452.

McCallum, Mary Jane, “Condemned to Repeat? Settler Colonialism, Racism and Canadian History Textbooks.” In Too Asian? Racism, Privilege, and Post-Secondary Education, ed.  RJ Gilmour, Davina Bhander, Jeet Heer and Michael C.K. Ma. Toronto: Between the Lines Press, 2012.


Community

Child, Brenda. Holding Our World Together: Ojibwe Women and the Survival of Community. New York: Viking, 2012.

Child, Brenda. My Grandfather’s Knocking Sticks: Ojibwe Family Life and Labor on the Reservation. Minneapolis: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2014.

Downey, Allan. “Playing the Creator’s Game on God’s Day: The Controversy of Sunday Lacrosse Games in Haudenosaunee Communities, 1916-1924.” Journal of Canadian Studies (Fall 2015): 111-143.

Innes, Robert Alexander. Elder Brother and the Law of the People: Contemporary Kinship and Cowessess First Nation. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2013.

Lowery, Melinda Maynor and Sara Wood. “As We Cooked, As We Lived: Lumbee Foodways.” Southern Cultures (Spring 2015): 84-91.

McNab, Miriam. “George Gordon First Nations Women: Partners in Survival.” PhD diss. University of Saskatchewan, 2016, https://ecommons.usask.ca/bitstream/handle/10388/7713/MCNAB-DISSERTATION-2016.pdf?sequence=1

Todd, Zoe. ‘‘This is the Life’: Women’s Role in Food Provisioning in Paulatuuq, Northwest Territories.’’ In In Living on the Land: Indigenous Women’s Understanding of Place, ed. Nathalie Kermoal and I. Altamirano-Jimenez. Athabasca: Athabasca University Press, 2016.


Exhibitions and Spectacle

O Bonsawin, Christine M. “‘An Array of Indian Hosts’: A Critical Examination of the 1976 Montreal Olympic Closing Ceremony.” In Papers of the 39th Algonquian Conference, eds. Karl S. Hele & Regina Darnell. London: The University of Western Ontario, 2008.

O Bonsawin, Christine M. “From Savagery to Civic Organization: The Non-Participation of Canadian Indians in the ‘Anthropology Days’ Event of the 1904 St. Louis Olympic Games.” In The 1904 St. Louis Olympic Games and Anthropology Days: Sport, Race, and American Imperialism, ed. Susan Brownell, 217-242. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2008.

O’Bonsawin Christine M. “‘No Olympics on Stolen Native Land’: Contesting Olympic Narratives and Asserting Indigenous Rights Within the Discourse of the 2010 Vancouver Games.” Sport in Society 13, no. 1 (2010): 143-56.

O Bonsawin, Christine M. “Indigenous Peoples and Canadian-Hosted Olympic Games.” In Aboriginal Peoples and Sport in Canada: Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues, ed. by Janice Forsyth and Audrey R. Giles, 35-63. Vancouver, BC: UBC Press, 2013.

O’Bonsawin, Christine M. “From Black Power to Indigenous Activism: The Olympic Movement and the Marginalization of Oppressed Peoples (1968-2012).” Journal of Sport History 42, no. 2 (2015): 200-219.

Reid, Joshua L. “Professor Igloo Jimmie and Dr. Boombang Meet the Heathens: Indigenous Representations and the Geography of Empire at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition.” Pacific Northwest Quarterly 101, no. 3/4 (Summer/Fall 2010): 109-125.


Education

Bauer, William J. Jr. “The Economy of Indian Education in California, 1902–1945.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Child, Brenda. Boarding School Seasons: American Indian Families, 1900-1940. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2000.

Child, Brenda J. “The Boarding School as Metaphor.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Child, Brenda and Brian Klopotek, ed. Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Child, Brenda and Brian Klopotek. “Introduction: Comparing Histories of Education for Indigenous Peoples.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Forsyth, Janice and M. Heine. “’The only good thing that happened at school’: Colonizing Narratives of Sport in the Indian School Bulletin.” British Journal of Canadian Studies 30, no. 2 (October 2017): 205-225.

Cote-Meek, Sheila. Colonized Classrooms: Racism, Trauma and Resistance in Post-Secondary Education. Toronto: Fernwood Press, 2014.

Goodyear-Ka‘ōpua, Neolani. “Domesticating Hawaiians: Kamehameha Schools and the ‘Tender Violence’ of Marriage.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Huhndorf, Roy M. and Shari M. Huhndorf. “Worlds Apart: A History of Native Education in Alaska.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Klopotek, Brian. “Indian Education under Jim Crow.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Lomawaima, K. T and T. L. McCarty. To Remain an Indian: Lessons in Democracy from a Century of Native American Education. New York: Teachers College Press, 2006.

Lomawaima, K. T. “American Indian Education: By Indians versus for Indians.” A Companion to American Indian History, 2nd edition, ed. Philip J. Deloria and Neal Salisbury, 422-440. Oxford: Blackwell Publishers, 2007.

Lomawaima, K. Tsianina. “‘All Our People Are Building Houses’: The Civilization of Architecture and Space in Federal Indian Boarding Schools.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Luby, Brittany and Kathryn Labelle. “Cooperative Education at the Day School on Dalles 38C Indian Reserve, 1890 – 1910.” Ontario History 107, no.1 (Spring 2015): 90-112.

Mays, Kyle T and John J. Laukaitis. Community Self‐Determination: American Indian Education in Chicago, 1952–2006. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2015.

Mt. Pleasant, Alyssa. “Guiding Principles: Guswenta and the Debate over Formal Schooling at Buffalo Creek, 1800–1811.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Stonechild, Blair. The New Buffalo: The Struggle for Aboriginal Post-Secondary Education in Canada. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2006.


Empire and Imperialism

Andersen, Chris. “Global Indigeneity, Global Imperialism, and its Relationship to Twentieth Century History.” In Why You Can’t Teach U.S. History Without American Indians, ed.  Sleeper-Smith, Susan, Juliana Barr, Scott Stevens, Nancy Shoemaker, and Jean O’Brien, 287-304. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2015.

Blackhawk, Ned (Guest Editor). “Special Issue: Between Empires: American Indians in the West during the Age of Empire.” Ethnohistory 54, no. 4 (Fall 2007).

Blackhawk, Ned. Violence Over the Land: Indians and Empires in the Early American West. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2006.

Byrd, Jodi. Transit of Empire: Indigenous Critiques of Colonialism. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota, 2011.

Simpson, Audra. “The Gender of the Flint: Mohawk Nationhood and Citizenship in the Face of Empire.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.


Environment and Human-Land Relations

Brooks, Lisa. “‘Every Swamp is a Castle’:  Navigating Native Spaces in the Connecticut River Valley, Winter 1675-1677 and 2005-2015.” Northeastern Naturalist, Special Issue on Winter Ecology: Insights from Biology and History, ed. Scott Smedley and Thomas Wickman, 24, no. 1 (March 2017).

Leddy, Lianne C. “Poisoning the Serpent: Uranium Exploitation and the Serpent River First Nation, 1953-1988.” In The Natures of Empire and the Empires of Nature, ed. Karl Hele, 125-147. Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2013.

Leddy, Lianne C. “Dibaajimowinan as Method: Environmental history, Indigenous scholarship, and Balancing Sources.” In Methodological Challenges in Nature-Culture and Environmental History Research, ed. Jocelyn Thorpe, Stephanie Rutherford, and Anders L. Sandberg, 93-104. New York: Routledge, 2017.

Leddy, Lianne C. “Intersections of Indigenous and Environmental History in Canada.” Canadian Historical Review 98, no. 1 (2017): 83-95.

Luby, Brittany. “From Milk-Medicine to Public (Re)Education Programs: An Examination of Anishinabek Mothers’ Responses to Hydroelectric Flooding in the Treaty #3 District, 1900-1975.” Canadian Bulletin of Medical History 32, no. 2 (2015): 363-89.

Reid, Joshua L. “Marine Tenure of the Makah.” In Indigenous Knowledge and the Environment in Africa and North America, eds. David Gordon and Shepard Krech, 243-58. Columbus: Ohio University Press, 2012.


Family and Kinship

Child, Brenda. My Grandfather’s Knocking Sticks: Ojibwe Family Life and Labor on the Reservation. Minneapolis: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2014.

Deloria, Philip. “Thinking about Self in a Family Way.” The Journal of American History 89, no. 1 (June 2002): 25–29.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Elder Brother, the Law of the People and Contemporary Kinship Practices of Cowessess First Nation Members: Reconceptualizing Kinship in American Indian Studies,” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 34, no. 2 (2010): 27-46.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Multicultural Bands on the Northern Plains and the Notion of ‘Tribal’ Histories,” Jarvis Brownlie and Valerie Korinek eds. In Finding a Way to the Heart: Feminist Writings on Aboriginal and Women’s History. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2012.

Innes, Robert Alexander. Elder Brother and the Law of the People: Contemporary Kinship and Cowessess First Nation. Winnipeg, Manitoba: University of Manitoba Press, 2013.

Lowery, Melinda Maynor. “Kinship and Capitalism in the Chickasaw and Choctaw Nations.” In The Native South: New Histories and Enduring Legacies, ed. Tim Alan Garrison and Greg O’Brien, 200-219. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2017.

Macdougall, Brenda. “Speaking of Metis: Reading Family Life into Colonial Records.” Ethnohistory 61, no. 1 (2014): 27-56.

Macdougall, Brenda. “The Comforts of Married Life’: Metis Family Life, Labour, and the Hudson’s Bay Company.” Labour/Le Travail 61 (January 2008): 9-40.

Macdougall, Brenda. “Wahkootowin: Family and Cultural Identity in Northwestern Saskatchewan Metis Communities.” Canadian Historical Review 87, no. 3 (January 2006): 431-462.

Macdougall, Brenda. One of the Family: Metis Culture in Nineteenth-Century Northwestern Saskatchewan. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2010.

Thistle, Jesse and Carolyn Podruchny. “A Geography of Blood: Uncovering the Hidden Histories of Metis People in Canada.” In Spaces of Difference: Cohabitation and Conflict: Conference Proceedings of the International Research Training Group (IRTG) Conference, eds. Ursula Lehmkuhl and Laurence McFalls. New York: Waxmann, 2016.

Thompson Rand, Jacki. “Red, White, and Black: A Personal Essay on Interracial Marriage.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 29, no. 2/3 (2008): 51-58.

Wanhalla, Angela and J.A. Bennett, ed. Mothers’ Darlings of the South Pacific: The Children of Indigenous Women and U.S. Servicemen, World War II. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2016.


Gender Studies

Anderson, Kim, Robert Alexander Innes and John Swift. “Indigenous Masculinities: Carrying the Bones of our Ancestors.” In Canadian Men and Masculinities: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives, ed. Christopher Greig and Wayne Martino, 266-284.   Toronto: Canadian Scholars’ Press, 2012.

Anderson, Kim. “Native Women, The Body, Land, and Narratives of Contact and Arrival.” In Storied Communities: Narratives of Contact and Arrival in Constituting Political Community, ed. Hester Lessard, Rebecca Johnson, and Jeremy Webber. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2011.

Barker, Joanne. “Gender, Sovereignty, and the Discourse of Rights in Native Women’s Activism.” Meridians: feminism, race, transnationalism 7, no. 1 (2006): 127-62. Reprinted as “Gender, Sovereignty, and the Discourse of Rights in Native Women’s Activism.” In Rethinking Canada: The Promise of Women’s History, Sixth Edition, ed. Mona Gleason, Adele Perry, and Tamara Myers. New York: Oxford University Press, 2010.

Cannon, Martin. “Race Matters: Sexism, Indigenous Sovereignty and McIvor.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Downey, Allan. “Claiming ‘Our Game’: Squamish Lacrosse and the Performance of Indigenous Nationhood in the Early 20th Century.” In Making Men, Making History: Canadian Masculinities across Time and Place, eds. Robert Rutherdale and Peter Gossage.  Vancouver: UBC Press, 2018.

Goeman, Mishuana. “Ongoing Storms and Struggles: Gendered Violence and Resource Exploitation.” In Critically Sovereign: Indigenous Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies, ed. Joanne Barker, 99-126. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2017.

Green, Joyce. ed. Making Space for Indigenous Feminism. Black Point, N.S.: Fernwood Publishing, 2007.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Moose on the Loose:  Indigenous Men, Violence, and the Colonial Excuse.” Aboriginal Policy Studies 4, no. 1 (2015): 46-56.

Macdougall, Brenda. “‘The Comforts of Married Life’: Metis Family Life, Labour, and the Hudson’s Bay Company.” Labour/Le Travail 61 (2008): 9–40.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer and Goeman, Mishuana (Guest Editors). “Introduction.” Special Edition: Native Feminisms: Legacies, Interventions, and Indigenous Sovereignties. Wicazo Sa Review 24, no. 2 (2009): 9-13.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “Chairmen, Presidents, and Princesses: The Navajo Nation, Gender, and Politics of Tradition.” Wicazo Sa Review 21, no. 1 (Spring 2006): 9–28.

Simpson, Audra. “The State is a Man: Theresa Spence, Loretta Saunders and the Gender of Settler Sovereignty.” Theory & Event 19, no. 4 (2016).


Governance, Leadership, and Activism

Adams, Howard. Tortured People: The Politics of Colonization. Penticton: Theytus Books, 1995.

Alfred, Taiaiake. Peace, Power, Righteousness: An Indigenous Manifesto. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999.

Betasamosake Simpson, Leanne. As We have Always Done: Indigenous Freedom Through Radical Resistance. St. Paul: University of Minnesota Press, 2017.

Botting, Gary. Chief Smallboy: In Pursuit of Freedom. Saskatoon: Fifth House Pub., 2005.

Brooks, Lisa. Our Beloved Kin: A New History of King Philip’s War. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2018.

Carlson Nellie & Kathleen Steinhauer As told to Linda Goyette. Disinherited Generations: Our Struggle to Reclaim Treaty Rights for First Nations Women and their Descendants. Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, 2013.

Glenn, Colleen with Joyce Green. “Colleen Glenn: A Metis Feminist in Indian Rights for Indian Women1973-1979.” In Making Space for Indigenous Feminism, edited by Joyce Green, 233-240. Black Point: Fernwood Press, 2007.

Goodwill, Jean and Norma Sluman, John Tootoosis. Winnipeg: Pemmican Publications, 1984.

HungryWolf, Beverly. The Ways of My Grandmothers. New York: William Morrow and Company, 1980.

Manuel, George & Michael Posluns. The Fourth World: An Indian Reality. Toronto: Collier-Macmillan Canada, 1974.

Maracle, Lee. Memory Serves: Oratories. Edmonton: New West Press, 2015.

Mercredi, Ovide with Mary Ellen Turpel. In the Rapids: Navigating the Future of First Nations. Toronto: Penguin Books, 1993.

Miller, Cary. Ogimaag: Anishinaabeg Leadership, 1760-1845. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2010.

Snow, Chief John. These Mountains Are Our Sacred Places: The Story of the Stoney People. Saskatoon: Fifth House, 2005.

Vizenor, Gerald. Manifest Manners: Postindian Warriors of Survivance. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1994.

Watetch, Abel. Payepot and His People. Regina: Canadian Plains Research Centre, 2007.

Arista, Noelani. Histories of Unequal Measure: Euro-American Encounters with Hawaiian Governance and Law, 1796-1827. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016.

Borrows, John, and Andrée Boisselle. Indigenous Law and Governance: Challenging Pre-Contact and Post-Contact Distinctions in Canadian Constitutional Law? Montréal: Éditions Thémis, 2017.

Child, Brenda. “Politically Purposeful Work: Ojibwe Women’s Labor and Leadership in Postwar Minneapolis.” In Indigenous Women and Work: From Labour to Activism, ed. Carol Williams, 240-253. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2012.

Innes, Robert Alexander and Terrence Ross Pelletier. “Cowessess First Nation: Self-Government, Nation-Building and Treaty Land Entitlement.” In Aboriginal Self-Government in Canada: Current Trends and Issues, 3rd Edition. Edited by Yale Belanger. Saskatoon: Purich Publishing, 2008.

Mays, Kyle T. “Transnational Progressivism: African Americans, Native Americans, and the Universal Races Congress of 1911.” Studies in American Indian Literatures 25 no.2 (July 2013: 243-261.

McCallum, Mary Jane and Shelisa Klassen. “Because It’s 1951: The Non-History of First Nations Female Band Suffrage and Leadership.” In Surviving Canada: Indigenous Peoples Celebrate 150 Years of Betrayal, ed. Kiera Ladner and Myra Tait. Winnipeg: Arbeiter Ring Press Books, 2017.

Miller, Susan A. “Seminoles and Africans under Seminole Law: Sources and Discourses of Tribal Sovereignty and ‘Black Indian’ Entitlement.” In Native Historians Write Back: Decolonizing American Indian History, ed. Susan A. Miller and James Riding In. Lubbock, Tex.: Texas Tech University Press, 2011.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “Chairmen, Presidents, and Princesses: The Navajo Nation, Gender, and Politics of Tradition.” Wicazo Sa Review 21, no. 1 (Spring 2006): 9–28.

Nickel, Sarah. “‘You’ll probably tell me that your grandmother was an Indian princess’: Identity, Community, and Politics in the Oral History of the Union of BC Indian Chiefs, 1969-1983.” Oral History Forum d’histoire orale 34 (2014): 1-19.

Nickel, Sarah. “‘I am not a women’s libber, although sometimes I sound like one’: Indigenous Feminism and Politicized Motherhood.” American Indian Quarterly 41, no. 4 (Fall 2017): 299-335.

Simpson, Audra. Mohawk Interruptus: Political Life Across the Borders of Settler States. Durham: Duke University Press, 2014.

Simpson, Audra. “The State is a Man: Theresa Spence, Loretta Saunders and the Gender of Settler Sovereignty.” Theory & Event 19, no. 4 (2016).

Stevenson, Allyson. “Vibrations Across a Continent: The 1978 Indian Child Welfare Act, and the Politicization of First Nations leaders in Saskatchewan.” American Indian Quarterly 37, no. 1- 2 (2013): 218-36.

Sunseri, Lina. Being Again of One Mind: Oneida Women and the Struggle for Decolonization. University of British Columbia Press, 2011.

Voyageur, Cora. Fire-Keepers of the Twenty-First Century: First Nations Women Chiefs.  Montreal: McGill-Queen’s Press, 2008.

Voyageur, Cora. “’The difficult was easy – the impossible took a little longer’: Canada’s First Female Indian Chief — Elsie Marie Knott.” In Indigenous History Reader, ed. Kristen Burnett and Geoff Read. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2012.


Haudenosaunee

Ackley, Kristina. “Haudenosaunee Genealogies: Conflict and Community in the Oneida Land Claim.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 4 (2009): 462-78.

Ackley, Kristina. “Renewing a Haudenosaunee Identity: Laura Cornelius Kellogg and the Idea of Unity in the Oneida Land Claim.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 33, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 462-479.

Anderson, Kim. “An Interview with Katsi’tsakwas Ellen Gabriel, Kanien’kehá:ka Nation, Turtle Clan.” In First Voices: An Aboriginal Women’s Reader, ed. Patricia A. Monture and Patricia D. McGuire, 42-48. Toronto: Inanna Publications, 2009.

Downey, Allan. “Playing the Creator’s Game on God’s Day: The Controversy of Sunday Lacrosse Games in Haudenosaunee Communities, 1916-1924.” Journal of Canadian Studies (Fall 2015): 111-143.

Downey, Allan. The Creator’s Game: Lacrosse, Identity, and Indigenous Nationhood. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2018

Hill, Susan M. “Conducting Haudenosaunee Historical Research from Home: In the Shadow of the Six Nations–Caledonia Reclamation.” American Indian Quarterly Volume 33, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 479-498.

Hill, Susan M. The Clay We are Made Of: Haudenosaunee Land Tenure on the Grand River. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2018.

McCarthy, Theresa. “Iroquoian and Iroquoianist: Anthropologists and the Haudenosaunee at Grand River.” Histories of Anthropology Annual 4 (2008): 135-171.

McCarthy, Theresa. Divided Unity: Haudenosaunee Reclamation at Grand River. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 2016.

Monture, Rick. “’Beneath the British Flag’: Iroquois and Canadian Nationalism in the Work of Pauline Johnson and Duncan Campbell Scott.” Essays on Canadian Writing 75 (2001): 118-41.

Montour, Rick. We Share Our Matters: Two Centuries of Writing and Resistance at Six Nations of the Grand River. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2014.

Mt. Pleasant, Alyssa. “Guiding Principles: Guswenta and the Debate over Formal Schooling at Buffalo Creek, 1800–1811.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Simpson, Audra. Mohawk Interruptus: Political Life Across the Borders of Settler States. Durham: Duke University Press, 2014.

Simpson, Audra. “The Gender of the Flint: Mohawk Nationhood and Citizenship in the Face of Empire.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Sunseri, Lina. Being Again of One Mind: Oneida Women and the Struggle for Decolonization. University of British Columbia Press, 2011.


Health and Medicine

Allan, Billie and Janet Smylie. “First Peoples, Second Class Treatment: The Role of Racism in the Health and Well-Being of Indigenous Peoples in Canada.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Macdougall,  Brenda. Knowing Who You Are: Family History and Aboriginal Health Determinants.” In Determinants of Indigenous Peoples’ Health In Canada:  Beyond the Social, edited by M. Greenwood, S. de Leeuw, N. M. Lindsay, & C. Reading, 185-204. Canadian Scholars Press, 2015.

McCallum, Mary Jane. “This Last Frontier: Isolation and Aboriginal Health.” Canadian Bulletin of Medical History 22 no. 1 (2005): 103–20.


Historiography, Methodology, and Historical Practice

Andersen, Chris, and Jean M O’Brien, ed. Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies. London: Routledge, 2017.  

Anderson, Kim. “The Mother Country: Tracing Intersections of Motherhood and the National Story in Recent Canadian Historiography.” Atlantis: A Women’s Studies Journal/ Revue d’etudes sur les femmes 34, no. 1 (2009): 121-131.

Arista, Noelani. “Navigating Uncharted Oceans of Meaning: Kaona as Historical and Interpretive Method.” PMLA 125, no. 3 (May 2010).

Blackhawk, Ned. “Swiftly Moving Currents: American Indian History and the Changing Complexity of the Lewis and Clark Expedition.” Ethnohistory 54, no. 4 (Fall 2007): 583-589.

Blackhawk, Ned. “American Indians and the Study of U.S. History.” In American History Now, ed. Eric Foner and Lisa McGirr, 378-401. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2011.

Blackhawk, Ned. “Currents in North American Indian Historiography.” Western Historical Quarterly, 50th Anniversary Special Issue: “The WHA at Fifty: Essays on the State of Western History Scholarship.” 42 (Autumn 2011): 319-324.

Deloria, Philip. “What Is the Middle Ground, Anyway?” The William and Mary Quarterly 63, no. 1 (January 2006): 15-22.

Diaz, Vincente M. “Stepping in it: How to Smell the Fullness of Indigenous Histories.” In Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies, ed. Chris Andersen and Jean O’Brien, 86-92. London: Routledge, 2017.

Hill, Susan M. “Conducting Haudenosaunee Historical Research from Home: In the Shadow of the Six Nations–Caledonia Reclamation.” American Indian Quarterly Volume 33, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 479-498.

Hill, Susan M. and Mary Jane McCallum. “Guest Editors Remarks.” Special Edition: “Working From Home in American Indian History,” American Indian Quarterly 33, no.4 (Fall 2009): ix-xix.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Elder Brother as Theoretical Framework,” in Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies. J. O’Brien & C. Andersen Eds. New York: Routledge, 2017

Innes, Robert Alexander. “‘Wait a Second: Who Are You Anyways?’: The Insider/Outsider Debate and American Indian Studies.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 4 (2009): 440-461.

Ladner, Kiera and Michael McCrossa. “Whose Shared History?” Labour/Le Travail 73 (March 2014): 200-202.

Leddy, Lianne C. “Dibaajimowinan as Method: Environmental history, Indigenous scholarship, and Balancing Sources.” In Methodological Challenges in Nature-Culture and Environmental History Research, ed. Jocelyn Thorpe, Stephanie Rutherford, and Anders L. Sandberg, 93-104. New York: Routledge, 2017.

Lomawaima, K. T. “Mind, Heart, Hands: Thinking, Feeling, and Doing in Indigenous History Methodology.” In Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies, ed. Chris Andersen and Jean M O’Brien, 60-68. London: Routledge, 2017.

Macdougall, Brenda. “Space and Place within Aboriginal Epistemological Traditions: Recent Trends in Historical Scholarship.” Canadian Historical Review 98, no.1 (2017): 64-82.

McCallum, Mary Jane. “Indigenous Labor and Indigenous History.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 523-544.

McCallum, Mary Jane, “Laws, Codes and Informal Practices: Building Ethical Historical Procedures for Research with Indigenous Medical Records.” In Methods and Sources in Indigenous Studies, eds. Jean O’Brien and Chris Andersen, 274-285. London: Routledge, 2016.

McCallum, Mary Jane. “Starvation, Experimentation, Segregation and Trauma: Words for Reading Indigenous Health History.” Canadian Historical Review 28, vol. 1 (March 2017): 96-113.

Miller, Susan A. “Native Historians Write Back: The Indigenous Paradigm in American Indian Historiography.” In Native Historians Write Back: Decolonizing American Indian History, ed. Susan A. Miller and James Riding In. Lubbock, Tex.: Texas Tech University Press, 2011.

Mt. Pleasant, Alyssa. “Salt, Sand, & Sweetgrass: Methodologies for Exploring the Seasonal Basket Trade in Southern Maine.” American Indian Quarterly 38, no. 4 (2014): 411-426.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “Representing Changing Woman: A review Essay on Navajo Women.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 25, no.3 (2003) 1-26.

O’Brien, Jean (ed.) Why You Can’t Teach U.S. History without Indians. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press 2015.

Te Punga Somerville, Alice, Daniel Heath Justice, and Noelani Arista, ed. “Special Edition: Indigenous Conversations about Biography.” Biography 39, no.3 (Summer 2016).

Wheeler, Winona.  “Cree Intellectual Traditions in History.” In The West and Beyond: New Perspectives on an Imagined Region, ed. Alvin Finkel, Sarah Carter, and Peter Fortna, 47-61. Edmonton: Athabasca University Press, 2010.


Indigenous Women

Anderson, Kim. “An Interview with Katsi’tsakwas Ellen Gabriel, Kanien’kehá:ka Nation, Turtle Clan.” In First Voices: An Aboriginal Women’s Reader, ed. Patricia A. Monture and Patricia D. McGuire, 42-48. Toronto: Inanna Publications, 2009.

Anderson, Kim. Life Stages and Native Women: Memory, Teachings, and Story Medicine. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2011.

Arista, Noelani. “Captive Women in Paradise, 1796-1826: The Kapu on Prostitution in Hawaiian Historical Legal Context.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 35, no. 4 (2011): 39-55.

Barker, Joanne. “Gender, Sovereignty, and the Discourse of Rights in Native Women’s Activism.” Meridians: feminism, race, transnationalism 7, no. 1 (2006): 127-62. Reprinted as “Gender, Sovereignty, and the Discourse of Rights in Native Women’s Activism.” In Rethinking Canada: The Promise of Women’s History, Sixth Edition, ed. Mona Gleason, Adele Perry, and Tamara Myers. New York: Oxford University Press, 2010.

Barker, Joanne, ed. Critically Sovereign: Indigenous Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2017.

Chacaby, Ma-New. A Two-Spirit Journey: The Autobiography of a Lesbian Ojibwa-Cree Elder. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2015.

Child, Brenda. “Politically Purposeful Work: Ojibwe Women’s Labor and Leadership in Postwar Minneapolis.” In Indigenous Women and Work: From Labour to Activism, ed. Carol Williams, 240-253. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2012.

Child, Brenda. Holding Our World Together: Ojibwe Women and the Survival of Community. New York: Viking, 2012.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Sewing for a Living: The Commodification of Métis Women’s Artistic Production.” In Contact Zones: Aboriginal and Settler Women in Canada’s Colonial Past, ed. Katie Pickles and Myra Rutherdale. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 2005.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “‘I Want to Call Their Names in Resistance’: Writing Aboriginal Women into Canadian Art History, 1880 to 1970.” In Rethinking Professionalism: Essays on Women and Art in Canada, ed. Kristina Huneault and Janice Anderson, 285-326. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2012.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Nimble Fingers, Strong Backs: First Nations and Métis Women in Fur Trade and Rural Economies.” In Women at Work: Transnational Histories of Indigenous Women’s Labour in the Modern Era. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2012. Reprinted in Rethinking Canada: The Promise of Women’s History, 7th edition, ed. Lara Campbell, Tamara Myers, and Adele Perry. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2016.

Goeman, Mishuana. Mark My Words: Native Women Mapping Our Nations. University of Minnesota Press, 2013.

Goodyear-Ka‘ōpua, Neolani. “Domesticating Hawaiians: Kamehameha Schools and the ‘Tender Violence’ of Marriage.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Hall, M. Ann. “Toward a History of Aboriginal Women in Canadian Sport.” In Aboriginal Peoples and Sport in Canada: Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues, ed. by Janice Forsyth and Audrey R. Giles. Vancouver, BC: UBC Press, 2013.

Leddy, Lianne C. ““Mostly Just as a Social Gathering”: Anishinaabe Kwewag and the Indian Homemakers’ Club, 1945-1960.” In Aboriginal History: A Reader, ed. Kristin Burnett and Geoff Read, 352-363. Toronto: Oxford University Press, 2016.

Lowery, Melinda Maynor and Sara Wood. “As We Cooked, As We Lived: Lumbee Foodways.” Southern Cultures (Spring 2015): 84-91.

Luby, Brittany. “From Milk-Medicine to Public (Re)Education Programs: An Examination of Anishinabek Mothers’ Responses to Hydroelectric Flooding in the Treaty #3 District, 1900-1975.” Canadian Bulletin of Medical History 32, no. 2 (2015): 363-89.

McCallum, Mary Jane and Shelisa Klassen. “Because It’s 1951: The Non-History of First Nations Female Band Suffrage and Leadership.” In Surviving Canada: Indigenous Peoples Celebrate 150 Years of Betrayal, ed. Kiera Ladner and Myra Tait. Winnipeg: Arbeiter Ring Press Books, 2017.

McCallum, Mary Jane. Indigenous Women, Work and History 1940-1980. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2014.

McNab, Miriam. “George Gordon First Nations Women: Partners in Survival.” PhD diss. University of Saskatchewan, 2016, https://ecommons.usask.ca/bitstream/handle/10388/7713/MCNAB-DISSERTATION-2016.pdf?sequence=1

Nickel, Sarah. “‘I am not a women’s libber, although sometimes I sound like one’: Indigenous Feminism and Politicized Motherhood.” American Indian Quarterly 41, no. 4 (Fall 2017): 299-335.

Sunseri, Lina. Being Again of One Mind: Oneida Women and the Struggle for Decolonization. University of British Columbia Press, 2011.

Thompson Rand, Jacki. “Red, White, and Black: A Personal Essay on Interracial Marriage.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 29, no. 2/3 (2008): 51-58.

Todd, Zoe. ‘‘This is the Life’: Women’s Role in Food Provisioning in Paulatuuq, Northwest Territories.’’ In In Living on the Land: Indigenous Women’s Understanding of Place, ed. Nathalie Kermoal and I. Altamirano-Jimenez. Athabasca: Athabasca University Press, 2016.

Voyageur, Cora. Fire-Keepers of the Twenty-First Century: First Nations Women Chiefs. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s Press, 2008.

Voyageur, Cora. “‘The difficult was easy – the impossible took a little longer’: Canada’s First Female Indian Chief — Elsie Marie Knott.” In Indigenous History Reader, ed. Kristen Burnett and Geoff Read. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2012.

Wanhalla, Angela and J.A. Bennett, ed. Mothers’ Darlings of the South Pacific: The Children of Indigenous Women and U.S. Servicemen, World War II. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2016.


Kānaka Maoli/Native Hawaiian

Arista, Noelani. “Listening to Leoiki: Engaging Sources in Hawaiian History.” Biography: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly 32, no. 1 (Winter 2009).

Arista, Noelani. “Navigating Uncharted Oceans of Meaning: Kaona as Historical and Interpretive Method.” PMLA 125, no. 3 (May 2010).

Arista, Noelani. Histories of Unequal Measure: Euro-American Encounters with Hawaiian Governance and Law, 1796-1827. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016.

Chang, David. “Borderlands in a World at Sea: Concow Indians, Native Hawaiians, and South Chinese in Indigenous, Global, and National Space, 1860s-1880s.” Journal of American History 98 no.2 (September 2011): 384-403.

Chang, David. The World and All the Things upon It: Native Hawaiian Geographies of Exploration. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2016.

Goodyear-Ka‘ōpua, Neolani. “Domesticating Hawaiians: Kamehameha Schools and the ‘Tender Violence’ of Marriage.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014. History 98 (September 2011): 384-403.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. Hawaiian Blood: Colonialism and the Politics of Sovereignty and Indigeneity. Durham: Duke University Press, 2008.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. “Indigenous Hawaiian Sexuality and the Politics of Nationalist Decolonization.” In Critically Sovereign: Indigenous Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies, ed. Joanne Barker, 45-68. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2017.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. Paradoxes of Hawaiian Sovereignty: Land, Sex, and the Colonial Politics of State Nationalism. Durham: Duke University Press, forthcoming 2018.

Silva, Noenoe K. Aloha Betrayed: Native Hawaiian Resistance to American Colonialism. Durham: Duke University Press, 2004.

Silva Noenoe K. The Power of the Steel-tipped Pen: Reconstructing Native Hawaiian Intellectual History. Durham: Duke University Press, 2018.

Oliveira, Katrina-Ann R. Kapā’Anaokalāokeola Nākoa. “Wahi a Kahiko: Place Names as Vehicles of Ancestral Memory.” AlterNative: An International Journal of Indigenous People 5, no. 2 (2009): 100-115.

Oliveira, Katrina-Ann R. Kapāanaokalāokeola Nākoa Ancestral Places: Understanding Kanaka Geographies. Corvalis: Oregon State University Press, 2014.

Tengan, Ty P. Kawika.  Native Men Remade: Gender and Nation in Contemporary Hawai‘i. Durham: Duke University Press, 2008


Labour

Child, Brenda. My Grandfather’s Knocking Sticks: Ojibwe Family Life and Labor on the Reservation. Minneapolis: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2014.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Sewing for a Living: The Commodification of Métis Women’s Artistic Production.” In Contact Zones: Aboriginal and Settler Women in Canada’s Colonial Past, ed. Katie Pickles and Myra Rutherdale. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 2005.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Nimble Fingers, Strong Backs: First Nations and Métis Women in Fur Trade and Rural Economies.” In Women at Work: Transnational Histories of Indigenous Women’s Labour in the Modern Era. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2012. Reprinted in Rethinking Canada: The Promise of Women’s History, 7th edition, ed. Lara Campbell, Tamara Myers, and Adele Perry. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2016.

Laliberte, Ron. “The ‘Grab-a-Hoe” Indians: The Canadian State and the Procurement of Aboriginal Labour for the Southern Alberta Sugar Beet Industry.” Prairie Forum 31, no.2 (2006): 305–24.

Macdougall, Brenda. “The Comforts of Married Life’: Metis Family Life, Labour, and the Hudson’s Bay Company.” Labour/Le Travail 61 (January 2008): 9-40.

McCallum, Mary Jane. “Indigenous Labor and Indigenous History.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 523-544.

McCallum, Mary Jane. “‘I Would Like the Girls at Home’: Domestic Labour and the Age of Discharge at Canadian Indian Residential Schools.” In Colonization and Domestic Service: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives, ed. Victoria Haskins and Claire Lowry. New York: Routledge, 2014.

McCallum, Mary Jane. Indigenous Women, Work and History 1940-1980. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2014.


Land Claims

Ackley, Kristina. “Haudenosaunee Genealogies: Conflict and Community in the Oneida Land Claim.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 4 (2009): 462-78.

Ackley, Kristina. “Renewing a Haudenosaunee Identity: Laura Cornelius Kellogg and the Idea of Unity in the Oneida Land Claim.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 33, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 462-479.

DePasquale, Paul. ed., Natives and Settlers, Now & Then: Historical Issues and Current Perspectives on Treaties and Land Claims in Canada. Edmonton, AB: University of Alberta Press and Canadian Review of Comparative Literature/ Revue Canadienne de Littérature Compareé, 2007.

Lawrence, Bonita. “Aboriginal Title and the Comprehensive Land Claims Process.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.


Land, Space, and Place

Chang, David. “Where Will the Nation be at Home?: Race, Nationalisms and Emigration Movements in the Creek Nation.” In Crossing Waters, Crossing Worlds: The African Diaspora in Indian Country, ed. Tiya Miles and Sharon P. Holland, 100-120. Durham: Duke University Press, 2006.

Chang, David. The Color of the Land: Race, Nation, and the Politics of Land Ownership in Oklahoma, 1832-1929. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2010.

Chang, David. “Borderlands in a World at Sea: Concow Indians, Native Hawaiians, and South Chinese in Indigenous, Global, and National Space, 1860s-1880s.” Journal of American History 98 (September 2011): 384-403.

Chang, David. The World and All the Things upon It: Native Hawaiian Geographies of Exploration. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2016.

Goeman, Mishuana. “From Place to Territories and Back Again: Centering Storied Land in the Discussion of Indigenous Nation-building.” International Journal of Critical Indigenous Studies 1, no. 1 (2008): 23-34.

Goeman, Mishuana. Mark My Words: Native Women Mapping Our Nations. University of Minnesota Press, 2013.

Goeman, Mishuana. “Disrupting a Settler Grammar of Place in Hulleah Tsinhnahjinnie’s ‘Photographic Memoirs of an Aboriginal Savant.’” In Theorizing Native Studies, ed. Audra Simpson and Andrea Smith, 235-265. Durham: Duke University Press, 2014.

Hill, Susan M. The Clay We are Made Of: Haudenosaunee Land Tenure on the Grand River. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2018.

Oliveira, Katrina-Ann R. Kapā’Anaokalāokeola Nākoa. “Wahi a Kahiko: Place Names as Vehicles of Ancestral Memory.” AlterNative: An International Journal of Indigenous People 5, no. 2 (2009): 100-115.

Oliveira, Katrina-Ann R. Kapāanaokalāokeola Nākoa. Ancestral Places: Understanding Kanaka Geographies. Corvalis: Oregon State University Press, 2014.

Reid, Joshua L. The Sea Is My Country: The Maritime World of the Makahs. New Haven, Yale University Press, 2015.


Literacy

Brooks, Lisa. “The Emergence of Sequoyah’s Syllabary in the Cherokee Nation, 1821.” In A New Literary History of America, ed. Greil Marcus and Werner Sollors. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2009.

Brooks, Lisa. The Common Pot: The Recovery of Native Space in the Northeast. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008.

Corbiere, Alan. “Exploring Historical Literacy in Manitoulin Island Ojibwe.” In Papers of the 34th Algonquian Conference, ed. H.C. Wolfart, 57-80. 2003.

Deloria, Philip. “Four Thousand Invitations.” American Indian Quarterly 37, no. 3 (July 2013): 25-43.

Monture, Rick. “’Beneath the British Flag’: Iroquois and Canadian Nationalism in the Work of Pauline Johnson and Duncan Campbell Scott.” Essays on Canadian Writing 75 (2001): 118-41.

Montour, Rick. We Share Our Matters: Two Centuries of Writing and Resistance at Six Nations of the Grand River. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2014.

Robertson, Carmen and Mark Anderson. “The ‘Bended Elbow News,’ Kenora, 1974: How a Small-town Newspaper Promoted Colonialism.” American Indian Quarterly 31 no. 3 (2007): 410-440.

Simpson, Audra. “From White into Red: Captivity Narratives as Alchemies of Race and Citizenship.” American Quarterly 60 no. 2 (2008): 251-57.

Wheeler, Winona. “The Journals and Voices of a Church of England Native Catechist: Askenootow (Charles Pratt), 1851-1884.” In Reading Beyond Words: Native History in Text and Context, ed. Jennifer Brown and Elizabeth Vibert, 3rd edition, 237-261. Peterborough: Broadview Press, 2003.

Wheeler, Winona. “Calling Badger and the Symbols of the Spirit Language: The Cree Origins of the Syllabic System.” In Native Historians Write Back: Decolonizing American Indian History, ed. Susan A. Miller and James Riding In, 89-92.  Lubbock, TX: Texas Tech University Press, 2011.


Media

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Tawow: Canadian Indian Cultural Magazine (1970–1981).” Canadian Journal of Art History, Special Edition: Network Print Culture 36, no. 1 (2016): 53-75.

Robertson, Carmen and Mark Anderson. “The ‘Bended Elbow News,’ Kenora, 1974: How a Small-town Newspaper Promoted Colonialism.” American Indian Quarterly 31 no. 3 (2007): 410-440.

Robertson, Carmen and Mark C. Anderson. Seeing Red: A History of Natives in Canada’s Newspapers. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2011.

Robertson, Carmen. “Imaginary Citizens: The White Paper and the Whitewash in the Press.” In Narratives of Citizenship: Indigenous and Diasporic Peoples Unsettle the Nation State, ed.  A Fleischmann, N. Van Styvendale & and C. McCarroll, 233-262. Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, 2011.


Metis

Adese, Jennifer “A Tale of Two Constitutions: Métis Nationhood and Section 35(2)’s Impact on Interpretations of DanielsTopia 36 (2016): 7-19

Andersen, Chris. “‘Moya ‘tipimsook’ (‘the people who aren’t their own bosses’): Racialization and the Misrecognition of Métis in Upper Great Lakes Ethnohistory.” Ethnohistory 58, no. 1 (2011): 37-63.

Andersen, Chris. “‘Settling for community? Juridical Visions of Historical Métis Collectivity in and After R. v. Powley.’” In Contours of a People: Métis Family, Mobility and History, ed. Nicole St.-Onge, Carolyn Podruchny, and Brenda MacDougall, 392-421. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 2012.

Andersen, Chris. “Métis”: Race, Recognition, and the Struggle for Indigenous Peoplehood. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2014.

Andersen, Chris. 2014. “More Than the Sum of Our Rebellions: Métis Histories beyond Batoche.” Ethnohistory 61, no. 4 (2014): 691-633.

Devine, Heather. The People Who Own Themselves. Calgary: University of Calgary Press, 2004.

Devine, Heather. “New Light on the Plains Métis: The Buffalo Hunters of Pembinah, 1870-71.” In The Long Journey of a Forgotten People: Métis Identities and Family Histories, ed. David W. McNab and Ute Lischke, 197-218. Waterloo: Wilfred Laurier University Press, 2007.

Devine, Heather. “Being and Becoming Métis: A Personal Reflection.” In Gathering Places: Aboriginal and Fur Trade Histories, ed. Laura Peers and Carolyn Podruchny, 181-210.  Vancouver: UBC Press 2010.

Farrell Racette, Sherry. “Sewing for a Living: The Commodification of Métis Women’s Artistic Production.” In Contact Zones: Aboriginal and Settler Women in Canada’s Colonial Past, ed. Katie Pickles and Myra Rutherdale. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 2005.

Gaudry, Adam. “The Metis-ization of Canada: The Process of Claiming Louis Riel, Metissage, and the Metis People as Canada’s Mythical Origin.” Aboriginal Policy Studies 2, no.2 (2013): 64-87.

Laliberte, Ronald F. “Being Métis: Exploring the Construction, Retention, and Maintenance of Urban Métis Identity.” In Indigenous in the City: Contemporary Identities and Cultural Innovation, ed. Chris Andersen and Evelyn Peters. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2013.

LaPier, Rosalyn. “Métis Life Along Montana’s Front Range.” In Beyond the Shadows of the Rockies: History of the Augusta Area. Augusta MT: Augusta Historical Society, 2007.

Logan, Tricia. “Settler Colonialism in Canada and the Metis.” Journal of Genocide Research 17 no.4 (October 2015): 433-452.

Macdougall, Brenda. “Wahkootowin: Family and Cultural Identity in Northwestern Saskatchewan Metis Communities.” Canadian Historical Review 87, no. 3 (January 2006): 431-462.

Macdougall, Brenda. “The Comforts of Married Life’: Metis Family Life, Labour, and the Hudson’s Bay Company.” Labour/Le Travail 61 (January 2008): 9-40.

Macdougall, Brenda. One of the Family: Metis Culture in Nineteenth-Century Northwestern Saskatchewan. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2010.

Macdougall, Brenda. “The Myth of Metis Cultural Ambivalence.” In Contours of Metis Landscapes: Family, Mobility, and History in Northwestern North America, ed. N. St-Onge, C. Podruchny, B. Macdougall, 422-464. Lincoln: University of Oklahoma Press, 2011.

Macdougall, Brenda, N. St-Onge, and C. Podruchny, ed. Contours of Metis Landscapes: Family, Mobility, and History in Northwestern North America. Lincoln: University of Oklahoma Press 2011.

Macdougall, Brenda and N. St-Onge. “Rooted in Mobility: Metis Buffalo Hunting Brigades.” Manitoba History 71 (December 2013): 21-32.

Macdougall, Brenda and N. St-Onge. “Metis in the Borderlands of the Northern Plains in the Nineteenth Century.” In Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies, ed. Jean O’Brien and Chris Andersen, 257-265. New York: Routledge, 2017.

Stevenson, Allyson. “’Ambassadors Between the East and the West:’ The Métis and the Numbered Treaties, 1871-1877.” In Intersecting Worlds: Rural and Urban Aboriginal Issues, ed. Denise Fuchs and Mary Jane McCallum. Winnipeg, MB: St. John’s College Press, 2004.

Stevenson, Allyson. “As Men of Their Own Blood”: Métis Participation in the Western Numbered Treaties.” Native Studies Review 18, no. 1 (2009): 67-90.

Thistle, Jesse. “The 1885 Northwest Resistance: Causes to the Conflict.” HPS History and Political Science Journal 3 (2014).

Thistle, Jesse A. The Puzzle of the Morrissette-Arcand Clan: A History of Metis Historic and Intergenerational Trauma. M.A thesis. University of Waterloo, 2016. http://hdl.handle.net/10012/10872 Forthcoming as book, University of Manitoba Press.

Thistle, Jesse and Carolyn Podruchny. “A Geography of Blood: Uncovering the Hidden Histories of Metis People in Canada.” In Spaces of Difference: Cohabitation and Conflict: Conference Proceedings of the International Research Training Group (IRTG) Conference, eds. Ursula Lehmkuhl and Laurence McFalls. New York: Waxmann, 2016.


Museums and Heritage

Devine, Heather. “After the Spirit Sang: Aboriginal Canadians and Museum Policy in the New Millenium.” In How Canadians Communicate, ed. Bart Beaty, Gloria Filax, Rebecca Sullivan, 3rd edition, 217-239. Athabasca: Athabasca University Press, 2010.

Igloliarte, Heather. “‘We Were so Far Away’: Exhibiting Inuit Oral Histories of Residential Schools.” In Curating Difficult Knowledge, ed. Cynthia Milton and Erica Lehrer, 23-40. Basintoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.

Logan, Tricia. “National Memory and Museums: Remembering Settler Colonial Genocide of Indigenous Peoples in Canada.” In Remembering Genocide, ed. Nigel Eltringham and Pam McLean, 112-130. London: Routledge, 2014.

Lonetree, Amy. Guest Editor, Special Edition: “Critical Engagements with the National Museum of the American Indian.” American Indian Quarterly 30, nos. 3-4 (2006).

Lonetree, Amy. “Continuing Dialogues: Evolving Views of the National Museum of the American Indian.” The Public Historian 28, no. 2 (2006): 57-62.

Lonetree, Amy. “Missed Opportunities: Reflections on the Nmai.” American Indian Quarterly 30, no. 3&4 (2006): 632-45.

Lonetree, Amy and Amanda J. Cobb-Greetham. The National Museum of the American Indian: Critical Conversations. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2008.

Lonetree, Amy. “Museums as Sites of Decolonization: Truth Telling in National and Tribal Museums.” In Contesting Knowledge: Museums and Indigenous Perspectives, ed. Susan Sleeper-Smith. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2009.

Lonetree, Amy. Decolonizing Museum: Representing Native America in National and Tribal Museums. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2012.

Macdougall, Brenda and M. Teresa Carlson. “West Side Stories: The Blending of Voice and Representation Through a Shared Curatorial Practice.” In Contesting Knowledge: Museums and Native Perspectives, ed. Susan Sleeper-Smith, 156-191. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2009.

Thistle, Jesse, L. Sandberg and Martha Steigman Anders. “‘But Where Am I?’: Reflections on Digital Activism Promoting Indigenous People’s Presence in a Canadian Heritage Village.” In Methodological Challenges in Nature-Culture and Environmental History Research, eds. Jocelyn Thorpe, Stephanie Rutherford and Anders L. Sandberg. London: Earthscan-Rutledge, 2017.

Thompson Rand, Jacki. “Museums and Indigenous Perspectives on Curatorial Practice.” In Contesting Knowledge: Museums and Indigenous Perspectives, ed. Susan Sleeper-Smith. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2009.


Memory and Commemoration

Forsyth, Janice and J. Archer. “Fred Simpson is no Tom Longboat: Public Memory and the Construction of Historical Knowledge.” Sport History Review 45, no.1 (May 2014): 37-58.

O’Brien, Jean. “‘Vanishing’ Indians in Nineteenth-Century New England: Local Historians’ Erasure of Still-Present Indian People.” In New Perspectives on Native North America, ed. Sergei Kan and Pauline Turner Strong. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2006.

O’Brien, Jean. Firsting and Lasting: Writing Indians Out of Existence in New England. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2010.

O’Brien, Jean and Lisa Blee. “Why is there a Monument to Massasoit in Kansas City? The Memory Work of Monuments and Place in Public Displays of History.” Ethnohistory 61, no.4 (2014): 635-653.


Native/Indigenous Studies

Cidro, Jaime. “Indigenous Methodologies: Nanabush Storytelling as Data Analysis and Knowledge Transmission.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies 32, no. 2 (Fall 2012): 159-169.

Fraser, Crystal and Zoe Todd. “‘Decolonial Sensibilities: Indigenous Research and Engaging with Archives in Contemporary Colonial Canada’.” In Decolonising the Archives series, L’Internationale, 32-39. 2016. http://www.internationaleonline.org/research/decolonising_practices/54_decolonial_sensibilities_indigenous_research_and_engaging_with_archives_in_contemporary_colonial_canada

Craft, Aimee. “Living Treaties, Breathing Research.” Canadian Journal of Women and the Law 26, no.1 (2014): 1-22.

Deloria, Philip, Hsinya Huang, Philip J. Deloria, Laura M. Furlan, John Gamber. “Charting Transnational Native American Studies.” Journal of Transnational American Studies 4, no.1 (2012).

Deloria, Philip. “Americans Indians, American Studies and the ASA.” American Quarterly 55, no. 4 (December 2003): 669-680.

Deloria, Philip. “Four Thousand Invitations.” American Indian Quarterly 37, no. 3 (July 2013): 25-43.

Farrell Racette, Sherry with Crystal Migwans and Alan Corbiere. “Pieces Left Along the Trail: Material Culture Histories and Indigenous Studies.” In Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies, eds. Chris Andersen and Jean M O’Brien, 223-229. London: Routledge, 2017.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “American Indian Studies Research is Ethical Research: A Discussion of Linda Smith and James Waldram’s Approach to Aboriginal Research.” Native Studies Review: Special Issue, “Dialogue on Aboriginal Research Issues,” 15, no. 2 (2004): 131-138.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Elder Brother as Theoretical Framework.” In Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies, ed. Chris Andersen and Jean O’Brien, 135-142. New York: Routledge, 2017.

Innes, Robert. “‘Wait a Second: Who Are You Anyways?’: The Insider/Outsider Debate and American Indian Studies.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 4 (2009): 440-461.

Mihesuah, Devon A., and Angela C. Wilson, eds. Indigenizing the Academy: Transforming Scholarship and Empowering Communities. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2004.

Mt. Pleasant, Alyssa, Caroline Wigginton, and Kelly Wisecup. “Materials and Methods in Native American and Indigenous Studies: Completing the Turn.” William and Mary Quarterly 75 no.2 (2018): 207-236.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “Planting Seeds of Ideas and Raising Doubts about What We Believe: An Interview with Vine Deloria, Jr.” Journal of Social Archaeology 4, no. 2 (2004): 131-146.

Restoule, J.P. “Aboriginal Identity: The Need for Historical and Contextual Perspectives. Canadian Journal of Native Education 24 no.2 (2000): 102-111.

Turner, Dale. This Is Not a Peace Pipe: Towards a Critical Indigenous Philosophy. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006.

Vowel, Chelsea. Indigenous Writes: A Guide to First Nations, Métis, and Inuit issues in Canada. Winnipeg: HighWater Press, 2016.

Warrior, Robert. “The Future in the Past of Native and Indigenous Studies.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 35 no. 1 (2001): 55-58.

Wheeler, Winona. “Reflections on the Responsibilities of Indigenous/Native Studies.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies 21 no. 1 (2001): 97-104.

Warrior, Robert. “Organizing Native American and Indigenous Studies.” PMLA 123, no. 5 (2008): 1683-1691.

Warrior, Robert. “Native American Scholarship and the Transnational Turn.” Cultural Studies Review 15 no.2 (2009): 119-130.

Warrior, Robert. “The Sai and the End(s) of Intellectual History.” American Indian Quarterly 37, no. 3 (2013): 221-35.

Warrior, Robert. “Home / Not Home: Centering American Studies Where We Are.” American Quarterly 69, no. 2 (2017): 191-219.


Nursing

Gregory, David, Mary Jane McCallum, Brenda Elias and Karen Grant. “Self-Determination and the Swampy Cree Tribal Council: A Case Study Involving Nursing Education in Northern Manitoba.” The Canadian Journal of Nursing Research 40, no. 2 (June 2008): 132-49.


Oral History and Oral Traditions

Bird, Louis. Omushkego Legends and Histories from Hudson Bay. Ed. Jennifer S.H. Brown, Paul DePasquale, and Mark F. Ruml. Peterborough, ON: Broadview Press, 2005.

Fixico, Donald L. ‘That’s What They Used to Say’: Reflections on American Indian Oral Traditions. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 2017.

Igloliarte, Heather. “‘We Were so Far Away’: Exhibiting Inuit Oral Histories of Residential Schools.” In Curating Difficult Knowledge, ed. Cynthia Milton and Erica Lehrer, 23-40. Basintoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Oral History Methods in Native Studies: Saskatchewan Aboriginal World War Two Veterans.” Oral History Forum 19&20 (1999-2000): 63-88.

Leddy, Lianne C. “Interviewing Nookomis and Other Reflections of an Indigenous Historian.” Oral History Forum 30 (2010): 1-18.

Nickel, Sarah. “‘You’ll probably tell me that your grandmother was an Indian princess’: Identity, Community, and Politics in the Oral History of the Union of BC Indian Chiefs, 1969-1983.” Oral History Forum d’histoire orale 34 (2014): 1-19.

Wheeler, Winona. “Narrative Wisps of the Ochekwi Sipi Past: A Journey in Recovering Collective Memories.” Oral History Forum 19-20 (1999-2000): 113-125.

Wheeler. Winona. “Reflections on the Social Relations of Indigenous Oral History.” In Walking a Tightrope: Aboriginal People and Their Representations, ed. David T. McNab, 189-214. Waterloo: Wilfred Laurier University Press, 2005.


Race, Identity, and Indigeneity

Ackley, Kristina. “Haudenosaunee Genealogies: Conflict and Community in the Oneida Land Claim.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 4 (2009): 462-78.

Ackley, Kristina. “Renewing a Haudenosaunee Identity: Laura Cornelius Kellogg and the Idea of Unity in the Oneida Land Claim.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 33, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 462-479.

Andersen, Chris. “Métis”: Race, Recognition, and the Struggle for Indigenous Peoplehood. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2014.

Andersen, Chris. “‘Moya ‘tipimsook’ (‘the people who aren’t their own bosses’): Racialization and the Misrecognition of Métis in Upper Great Lakes Ethnohistory.” Ethnohistory 58, no. 1 (2011): 37-63.

Barker, Joanne. “The Human Genome Diversity Project: ‘Peoples’, ‘Populations’, and the Cultural Politics of Identification.” Cultural Studies 18, no. 4 (July 2004): 578-613.

Chang, David. “’Made to Be Like the Indian Peoples’: Recognizing Likeness between Native Hawaiians and American Indians, 1832-1923.” American Quarterly 67, no.3 (Fall 2015): 859-886.

Cidro, Jaime. “Stuck at the Border of the Reserve: First Nations Identity.” In Aboriginal History: A Reader, Second Edition, ed. Kirstin Burnett and Geoff Read. Toronto: Oxford University Press, 2014.

Deloria, Philip Joseph. Indians in Unexpected Places. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2004.

Deloria, Philip. “Thinking about Self in a Family Way.” The Journal of American History 89, no. 1 (June 2002): 25–29.

Froman, Karen. “The Undercover Indian: Explorations in Urban Aboriginal Identity.” In Intersecting Worlds: Rural and Urban Aboriginal Issues, eds. Denise Fuchs and Mary Jane McCallum, 13–22. Winnipeg: St. John’s College Press, 2005.

Gaudry, Adam. “The Metis-ization of Canada: The Process of Claiming Louis Riel, Metissage, and the Metis People as Canada’s Mythical Origin.” Aboriginal Policy Studies 2, no.2 (2013): 64-87.

Devine, Heather. “Being and Becoming Métis: A Personal Reflection.” In Gathering Places: Aboriginal and Fur Trade Histories, ed. Laura Peers and Carolyn Podruchny, 181-210.  Vancouver: UBC Press 2010.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Multicultural Bands on the Northern Plains and the Notion of ‘Tribal’ Histories.” In Finding a Way to the Heart: Feminist Writings on Aboriginal and Women’s History in Canada, ed. Jarvis Brownlie and Valerie Korinek. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2012.

Lowery, Melinda Maynor. “‘You Look Like a Pied Man:’ Racial Ambiguity and Murder in Montgomery County, Georgia, 1893.” Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era 14 (Fall 2015): 541-550.

Macdougall, Brenda. “The Myth of Metis Cultural Ambivalence.” In Contours of Metis Landscapes: Family, Mobility, and History in Northwestern North America, ed. N. St-Onge, C. Podruchny, B. Macdougall, 422-464. Lincoln: University of Oklahoma Press, 2011.

Macdougall, Brenda, M. Campbell, T. Lindberg, and G. Scofield. “Identity, Identification, and Authenticity in Almighty Voice and his Wife: A Roundtable Discussion.” In Daniel David Moses: Spoken and Written Exploration of His Work, ed. T. Lindberg and D. Brundage, 275-294. Toronto: Guernica Editions, 2015.


Residential and Boarding Schools

Brant-Castellano, Marlene, Linda Archibald, and Mike DeGagné, ed. From Truth to Reconciliation: Transforming the Legacy of Residential Schools. Ottawa: Aboriginal Healing Foundation, 2008.

Child, Brenda J. “The Boarding School as Metaphor.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

Fontaine, Phil Aimee Craft and the Truth And Reconciliation Commission of Canada, A Knock on the Door: The Essential History of Residential Schools from the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2015).

Forsyth, Janice. “Bodies of meaning: Sports and games at Canadian residential schools.” In Aboriginal Peoples and Sport in Canada: Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues, ed. J. Forsyth & A. Giles, 15-34. Vancouver, BC: UBC Press, 2013.

Forsyth, Janice and B. Tehiwi, B. “‘A rink at this school is almost as essential as a classroom’: Hockey and Discipline at Pelican Lake Indian Residential School, 1945-1951.” Canadian Journal of History 52, no. 1 (March 2017): 80-108.

Logan, Tricia. “Indian Residential Schools, Settler Colonialism, and Their Narratives in Canadian History.” PhD Diss. University of London, 2017.

Lomawaima, K. Tsianina. They Called It Prairie Light The Story of Chilocco Indian School. Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska Press, 1995​

Lomawaima, K. Tsianina. “‘All Our People Are Building Houses’: The Civilization of Architecture and Space in Federal Indian Boarding Schools.” In Indian Subjects: Hemispheric Perspectives on the History of Indigenous Education, ed. Brenda Child and Brian Klopotek. Santa Fe: SAR Press, 2014.

McCallum, Mary Jane. “‘I Would Like the Girls at Home’: Domestic Labour and the Age of Discharge at Canadian Indian Residential Schools.” In Colonization and Domestic Service: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives, ed. Victoria Haskins and Claire Lowry. New York: Routledge, 2014.

Million, Dian. “Telling Secrets: Sex, Power and Narratives in Indian Residential School Histories.” Canadian Woman Studies 20 no.2 (Summer 2000): 92-105.

Sekwan Fontaine, Lorena. “Redress for Linguicide: Residential Schools and Assimilation in Canada.” British Journal of Canadian Studies 30, no. 2 (2017): 183-204.


Resistance and Warfare

Blackhawk, Ned. Violence Over the Land: Indians and Empires in the Early American West. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2006.

Blackhawk, Ned. “The Displacement of Violence: Ute Diplomacy and the Making of New Mexico’s Eighteenth-Century Northern Borderlands.” Ethnohistory 54, no. 4 (Fall 2007): 723-755.

Blackhawk, Ned. “The Primacy of Violence in Great Basin Indian History.” Journal of West, Special Issue on Native American History 46, no. 4 (Fall 2007): 10-17.

Brooks, Lisa. The Common Pot: The Recovery of Native Space in the Northeast. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008.

Brooks, Lisa. Our Beloved Kin: A New History of King Philip’s War. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2018.

Coulthard, Glen. “#IdleNoMore in a Historical Context.” The Winter We Danced, eds. The Kino-nda-niimi Collective. Winnipeg: ARP Books, 2014.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Moose on the Loose:  Indigenous Men, Violence, and the Colonial Excuse.” Aboriginal Policy Studies 4, no. 1 (2015): 46-56.

Ladner, Kiera and Leanne Simpson, ed. This is an Honour Song: Twenty Years After the Barricades, Kiera Ladner & Leanne Simpson. Winnipeg: Arbeiter Ring Press, 2010.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “’No Explanation, No Resolution, and No Answers’: Border Town Violence and Navajo Resistance to Settler Colonialism.” Wicazo Sa Review 31, no. 1 (April 2016): 111-131.

Palmater, Pam. “Why Are We Idle No More?” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Simpson, Leanne (ed.). Lighting the Eighth Fire: The Liberation, Resurgence, and Protection of Indigenous Nations. Winnipeg: Arbeiter Ring, 2015.


Settler Depictions of Indigenous People

Deloria, Philip Joseph. Indians in Unexpected Places. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2004.

Doxtator, Deborah. “The Idea of “Indianness” and Once Upon a Time: The Role of Indians History.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

McCallum, Mary Jane, “Condemned to Repeat? Settler Colonialism, Racism and Canadian History Textbooks.” In Too Asian? Racism, Privilege, and Post-Secondary Education, ed.  RJ Gilmour, Davina Bhander, Jeet Heer and Michael C.K. Ma. Toronto: Between the Lines Press, 2012.

Monture, Rick. “’Beneath the British Flag’: Iroquois and Canadian Nationalism in the Work of Pauline Johnson and Duncan Campbell Scott.” Essays on Canadian Writing 75 (2001): 118-41.

Simpson, Audra. “Why White People Love Franz Boas or, The Grammar of Indigenous Dispossession.” In Indigenous Visions: Rediscovering the World of Franz Boas, ed. Ned Blackhawk and Isaiah Wilner, 166-181. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2018.

Stark, Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik. “Criminal Empire: The Making of the Savage in a Lawless Land.” Theory & Event 19, no. 4 (2016).


Settler-Indigenous Contact

Anderson, Kim. “Native Women, the Body, Land, and Narratives of Contact and Arrival.” In Storied Communities: The Role of Narratives of Contact and Arrival in Constituting Political Community, ed. Hester Lessard, Jeremy Webber and Rebecca Johnson. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2010: 167-188.

Arista, Noelani. Histories of Unequal Measure: Euro-American Encounters with Hawaiian Governance and Law, 1796-1827. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016.

Blackhawk, Ned. “The Displacement of Violence: Ute Diplomacy and the Making of New Mexico’s Eighteenth-Century Northern Borderlands.” Ethnohistory 54, no. 4 (Fall 2007): 723-755.

Brooks, Lisa. Our Beloved Kin: A New History of King Philip’s War. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2018.

McCarthy, Theresa. “Iroquoian and Iroquoianist: Anthropologists and the Haudenosaunee at Grand River.” Histories of Anthropology Annual 4 (2008): 135-171.

Mt. Pleasant, Alyssa. “Independence for Whom? Expansion and Conflict in the Northeast and Northwest.” In The World of the Revolutionary American Republic: Land, Labor, and the Conflict for a Continent, ed. Andrew Shankman. New York: Routledge, 2017.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “’No Explanation, No Resolution, and No Answers’: Border Town Violence and Navajo Resistance to Settler Colonialism.” Wicazo Sa Review 31, no. 1 (April 2016): 111-131.

Wheeler, Winona. “The Fur Trade, Treaty No. 5 and the Fisher River First Nation.” In Margaret Anne Lindsay and Malory Allyson Richards eds., Papers of the Rupert’s Land Colloquium 2008 in Rocky Mountain House, Alberta, 209-221. Winnipeg: The Centre for Rupert’s Land Studies, 2010.

Witgen, Michael. An Infinity of Nations: How the Native New World Shaped Early North America. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012.


Settler Laws and Courts

Andersen, Chris. “‘Settling for Community? Juridical Visions of Historical Métis Collectivity in and After R. v. Powley.’” In Contours of a People: Métis Family, Mobility and History, ed. Nicole St.-Onge, Carolyn Podruchny, and Brenda MacDougall, 392-421. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 2012.

Arista, Noelani. “Captive Women in Paradise, 1796-1826: The Kapu on Prostitution in Hawaiian Historical Legal Context.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 35, no. 4 (2011): 39-55.

Barker, Joanne, ed. Native Acts: Law, Recognition, and Cultural Authenticity. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2011.

Borrows, John, and Leonard I Rotman. “The “sui Generis” Nature of Aboriginal Rights: Does It Make a Difference?” Indigenous Rights (2009): 449-485.

Borrows, John. “Indigenous Legal Traditions in Canada.” Washington University Journal of Law & Policy 19 (2005): 167-223.

Borrows, John. Canada’s Indigenous Constitution. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2010.

Borrows, John. Drawing Out Law: A Spirit’s Guide. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2010.

Borrows, John. Freedom and Indigenous Constitutionalism. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2016.

Cannon, Martin. “Race Matters: Sexism, Indigenous Sovereignty and McIvor.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Ladner, Kiera and Michael McCrossa. “The Road Not Taken: 25 Years After the Reimagining of the Canadian Constitutional Order.” In Contested Constitutionalism: Reflections on the Charter of Rights and Freedoms, ed. James B. Kelly and Christopher P. Manfredi, 263-286. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2009.

Macdougall, Brenda. “The Power of Legal and Historical Fiction(s): The Daniels Decision and the Enduring Influence of Colonial Ideology.” International Indigenous Policy Journal 7, no. 3 (2016).

Monture-Okanee, Patricia and Mary Ellen Turpel. “Aboriginal Peoples and Canadian Criminal Law: Rethinking Justice.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Nickel, Sarah and Madeline Knickerbocker. “Negotiating Sovereignty: Indigenous Perspectives on a Settler Colonial Constitution, 1975-1983.” BC Studies no. 190 (Summer 2016): 67-88.

Thompson Rand, Jacki. “What Comes Naturally: A Racially Inclusive Look at Miscegenation Law.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 31, no. 3 (2010): 15-21. 


Sexuality

Chacaby, Ma-New. A Two-Spirit Journey: The Autobiography of a Lesbian Ojibwa-Cree Elder. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2015.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. “Indigenous Hawaiian Sexuality and the Politics of Nationalist Decolonization.” In Critically Sovereign: Indigenous Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies, ed. Joanne Barker, 45-68. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2017.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “Return to ‘The Uprising at Beautiful Mountain in 1913’: Marriage and Sexuality in the Making of the Modern Navajo Nation. In Critically Sovereign: Indigenous Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies, ed. Joanne Barker, 69-98. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2017.


Sovereignty, Nationhood, and Indigenous Rights

Andersen, Chris. “Indigenous Nationhood.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada:  A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Barker, Joanne, ed. Sovereignty Matters: Locations of Contestation and Possibility in Indigenous Struggles for Self-Determination. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2005.

Barker, Joanne. “Gender, Sovereignty, and the Discourse of Rights in Native Women’s Activism.” Meridians: feminism, race, transnationalism 7, no. 1 (2006): 127-62. Reprinted as “Gender, Sovereignty, and the Discourse of Rights in Native Women’s Activism.” In Rethinking Canada: The Promise of Women’s History, Sixth Edition, ed. Mona Gleason, Adele Perry, and Tamara Myers. New York: Oxford University Press, 2010.

Deloria, Philip. “American Master Narratives and the Problem of Indian Citizenship in the Gilded Age and Progressive Era.” The Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era 14, no. 1 (Jan 2015): 3-12.

Downey, Allan. The Creator’s Game: Lacrosse, Identity, and Indigenous Nationhood. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2018.

Innes, Robert Alexander. Elder Brother and the Law of the People: Contemporary Kinship and Cowessess First Nation. Winnipeg, Manitoba: University of Manitoba Press, 2013.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. Hawaiian Blood: Colonialism and the Politics of Sovereignty and Indigeneity. Durham: Duke University Press, 2008.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. “Indigenous Hawaiian Sexuality and the Politics of Nationalist Decolonization.” In Critically Sovereign: Indigenous Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies, ed. Joanne Barker, 45-68. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2017.

Kauanui, J. Kehaulani. Paradoxes of Hawaiian Sovereignty: Land, Sex, and the Colonial Politics of State Nationalism. Durham: Duke University Press, forthcoming 2018.

Lomawaima, K. T. “The Mutuality of Citizenship and Sovereignty: The Society of American Indians and the Battle to Inherit America.” Studies in American Indian Literatures 25, no. 2 (Jun 2013): 331-351.

Lomawaima, K. T. “Federalism: Native, Federal, and State Sovereignty.” In Why You Can’t Teach United States History Without American Indians, ed. Susan Sleeper-Smith, Juliana Barr, Jean M. O’Brien, Nancy Shoemaker, and Scott Stevens, 273-286. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2015.

McCarthy, Theresa. Divided Unity: Haudenosaunee Reclamation at Grand River. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 2016.

Nez Denetdale, Jennifer. “Return to ‘The Uprising at Beautiful Mountain in 1913’: Marriage and Sexuality in the Making of the Modern Navajo Nation. In Critically Sovereign: Indigenous Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies, ed. Joanne Barker, 69-98. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2017.

O’Brien, Jean. “‘Our old and valuable liberty’: A Natick Indian Petition in Defense of their Fishing Rights, 1748”. In Early Native Literacies in New England: A Documentary and Critical Anthology, ed. Jean O’Brien, Kristina Bross and Hilary Wyss. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2008.

O’Bonsawin Christine M. “‘No Olympics on Stolen Native Land’: Contesting Olympic Narratives and Asserting Indigenous Rights Within the Discourse of the 2010 Vancouver Games.” Sport in Society 13, no. 1 (2010): 143-56.

Reid, Joshua L. “Articulating a Traditional Future: Makah Sealers and Whalers, 1880-1999.” In Tribal Worlds, eds. Brian Hosmer and Larry Nesper, 163-184. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2013.

Reid, Joshua L. “Indigenous Power in The Comanche Empire.” History and Theory 52, no. 1 (February 2013): 54-59.

Simpson, Audra. “The Gender of the Flint: Mohawk Nationhood and Citizenship in the Face of Empire.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.


Spirituality and Traditional Teachings

Anderson, Kim. Life Stages and Native Women: Memory, Teachings, and Story Medicine. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2011.

Bird, Louis. Omushkego Legends and Histories from Hudson Bay. Ed. Jennifer S.H. Brown, Paul DePasquale, and Mark F. Ruml. Peterborough, ON: Broadview Press, 2005.

DePasquale, Paul and Louis Bird. “Omushkego (‘Swampy Cree’) Legends from Hudson Bay: Legends of Wissaakechaahk and the Cannibal Exterminators.” In Algonquian Spirit: Contemporary Translations of the Algonquian Literatures of North America, ed. Brian Swann, 449-527. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2005.

LaPier, Rosalyn. Invisible Reality: Storytellers, Storytakers and the Supernatural World of the Blackfeet. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2017.


Sports

Downey, Allan. “Playing the Creator’s Game on God’s Day: The Controversy of Sunday Lacrosse Games in Haudenosaunee Communities, 1916-1924.” Journal of Canadian Studies (Fall 2015): 111-143.

Downey, Allan. “Claiming ‘Our Game’: Squamish Lacrosse and the Performance of Indigenous Nationhood in the Early 20th Century.” In Making Men, Making History: Canadian Masculinities across Time and Place, eds. Robert Rutherdale and Peter Gossage.  Vancouver: UBC Press, 2018.

Downey, Allan. The Creator’s Game: Lacrosse, Identity, and Indigenous Nationhood. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2018.

Forsyth, Janice and A. Giles, ed. Aboriginal Peoples and Sport in Canada: Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2013.

Forsyth, Janice. “Bodies of meaning: Sports and games at Canadian Residential Schools.” In Aboriginal Peoples and Sport in Canada: Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues, ed. J. Forsyth & A. Giles, 15-34. Vancouver, BC: UBC Press, 2013.

Forsyth, Janice and J. Archer. “Fred Simpson is no Tom Longboat: Public Memory and the Construction of Historical Knowledge.” Sport History Review 45, no.1 (May 2014): 37-58.

Forsyth, Janice and M. Heine. “’The only good thing that happened at school’: Colonizing Narratives of Sport in the Indian School Bulletin.” British Journal of Canadian Studies 30, no. 2 (October 2017): 205-225.

Forsyth, Janice and B. Tehiwi, B. “‘A rink at this school is almost as essential as a classroom’: Hockey and Discipline at Pelican Lake Indian Residential School, 1945-1951.” Canadian Journal of History 52, no. 1 (March 2017): 80-108.

Hall, M. Ann. “Toward a History of Aboriginal Women in Canadian Sport.” In Aboriginal Peoples and Sport in Canada: Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues, ed. by Janice Forsyth and Audrey R. Giles. Vancouver, BC: UBC Press, 2013.


State, Colonialism, and Indian Policies

Borrows, John. Seven Generations, Seven Teachings: Ending the Indian Act. West Vancouver, B.C.: National Centre for First Nations Governance, 2008.

Cannon, Martin. “Revisiting Histories of Legal Assimilation, Racialized Injustice, and the Future of Indian Status in Canada.” In Aboriginal Policy Research: Moving Forward, Making a Difference, Volume V, ed. Jerry P. White, Erik Anderson, Wendy Cornet, and Dan Beavon, 35-48. Toronto: Thompson Educational Publishing, 2007.

Chang, David. “An Equal Interest in the Soil: Creek Small-Scale Farming and the Work of Nationhood, 1866-1889.” American Indian Quarterly 33, no. 1 (2008): 98-130.

Chang, David. “Enclosures of Land and Sovereignty: The Allotment of American Indian Lands.” Radical History Review 109 (2010).

Chang, David. The Color of the Land: Race, Nation, and the Politics of Land Ownership in Oklahoma, 1832-1929. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2010.

Gehl, Lyn. “Indian Rights for Indian Babies: Canada’s “Unstated Paternity” Policy.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Laliberte, Ron. “The ‘Grab-a-Hoe” Indians: The Canadian State and the Procurement of Aboriginal Labour for the Southern Alberta Sugar Beet Industry.” Prairie Forum 31, no.2 (2006): 305–24.

Lonetree, Amy with Jon Daehnke, “Repatriation in the United States: The Current State of the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 35, no. 1 (2011): 87-97.

Lowery, Melinda Maynor. Lumbee Indians in the Jim Crow South: Race, Identity, and the Making of a Nation. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, March 2010.

Lowery, Melinda Maynor. “On the Antebellum Fringe: Lumbee Indians, Slavery, and Removal.” Native South 10 (2017): 40-59.

Mt. Pleasant, Alyssa. “Debating Missionary Presence at Buffalo Creek: Haudenosaunee Perspectives on the Intersection of Land Cessions, Government Relations, and Christianity.” In Ethnographies and Exchanges: Native Americans, Moravians and Catholics in Early North America, ed. A. Gregg Roeber. Philadelphia: Penn State Press, 2007.

Palmater, Pam. “Genocide, Indian Policy and the Legislated Elimination of Indians in Canada.” Aboriginal Policy Studies 3, no. 3 (2014): 27-54.

Robertson, Carmen. “Imaginary Citizens: The White Paper and the Whitewash in the Press.” In Narratives of Citizenship: Indigenous and Diasporic Peoples Unsettle the Nation State, ed.  A Fleischmann, N. Van Styvendale & and C. McCarroll, 233-262. Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, 2011.

Stark, Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik and Kekek Jason Stark. “Flying the Coup: Historical and Procedural Elements of the Indian Child Welfare Act.” In Outsiders Within: Writings on Transracial Adoptions, ed. Jane Jeong Trenka, Julia Chinyere Oparah, & Sun Yung Shin, 125-138. Brooklyn: South End Press, 2006.

Stark, Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik. “Transforming the Trickster: Federal Indian Law Encounters Anishinaabe Diplomacy.” In Centering Anishinaabe Studies: Understanding the World Through Stories, ed. Jill Doerfler and Niigaanwewidam James Sinclair 259-278. East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, February 2013.

Stevenson, Allyson. “Vibrations Across a Continent: The 1978 Indian Child Welfare Act, and the Politicization of First Nations leaders in Saskatchewan.” American Indian Quarterly 37, no. 1- 2 (2013): 218-36.

Stevenson, Allyson. “The Adoption of Frances T: Blood, Belonging, and Aboriginal Transracial Adoption in Twentieth-Century Canada.” Canadian Journal of History 50, no.3 (2015): 469-491.

Thompson Rand, Jacki. “What Comes Naturally: A Racially Inclusive Look at Miscegenation Law.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 31, no. 3 (2010): 15-21.

Thompson Rand, Jacki. Kiowa Humanity and the Invasion of the State. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2008.


Treaties

Borrows, John. “Ground-Rules: Indigenous Treaties in Canada and New Zealand.” New Zealand Universities Law Review 22, no. 2 (2006): 188-212.

Borrows, John, and Michael Coyle. The Right Relationship: Reimagining the Implementation of Historical Treaties. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2017.

Craft, Aimee. Breathing Life into the Stone Fort Treaty: An Anishinabe Understanding of Treaty One. Saskatoon: Purich Publishing, 2013.

Craft, Aimee. “Living Treaties, Breathing Research.” Canadian Journal of Women and the Law 26, no.1 (2014): 1-22.

DePasquale, Paul. ed., Natives & Settlers Now & Then: Historical Issues and Current Perspectives on Treaties and Land Claims in Canada. Edmonton, AB: University of Alberta Press and Canadian Review of Comparative Literature/ Revue Canadienne de Littérature Compareé, 2007.

Luby, Brittany. “‘The Department is going back on these promises’: An Examination of Anishina[bek] and Crown Understandings of Treaty.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies 30, no. 2 (2011): 203 228.

Palmater, Pam. “My Tribe, My Heirs and Their Heirs Forever: Living Mi’kmaw Treaties.” In Living Treaties: Narrating Mi’kmaw Treaty Relations, ed. Marie Battiste, 24-41. Sydney: Cape Breton University Press, 2016.

Simpson, Leanne. “Looking after Gdoo-naaganinaa: Precolonial Diplomatic and Treaty Relationships.” In Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada: A Reader, ed. Martin Cannon and Lina Sunseri, 2nd Edition. Don Mills: Oxford University Press, 2017.

Stark, Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik. “Respect, Responsibility, and Renewal: The Foundations of Anishinaabe Treaty-Making with the United States and Canada.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal, Special Edition: “New Interpretations of Naïve Cultural Preservation, Revitalization, and Persistence,” 34, no.2 (2010): 145-164.

Stark, Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik. “Marked By Fire: Anishinaabe Articulations of Nationhood in Treaty-Making with the United States and Canada.” American Indian Quarterly 36, no. 2 (Spring 2012): 119-149. Reprinted in Tribal Worlds: Critical Studies in American Indian Nation Building, ed. Brian Hosmer and Larry Nesper. Albany, NY: SUNY Press, May 2013.

Stevenson, Allyson. “’Ambassadors Between the East and the West:’ The Métis and the Numbered Treaties, 1871-1877.” In Intersecting Worlds: Rural and Urban Aboriginal Issues, ed. Denise Fuchs and Mary Jane McCallum. Winnipeg, MB: St. John’s College Press, 2004.

Stevenson, Allyson. “As Men of Their Own Blood”: Métis Participation in the Western Numbered Treaties.” Native Studies Review 18, no. 1 (2009): 67-90.


Wartime and War Service

Child, Brenda and Karissa White. “’I’ve Done My Share’: Ojibwe People and World War II.” Minnesota History 61, no. 5 (April 2009): 196-207.

Duhamel, Karine and Matthew McCrae. “Holding Their End Up in Splendid Style”: Indigenous People and Canada’s First World War.” Manitoba History 82 (Fall 2016): 41-46.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “Oral History Methods in Native Studies: Saskatchewan Aboriginal World War Two Veterans.” Oral History Forum 19&20 (1999-2000): 63-88.

Innes, Robert Alexander. “‘On Home Ground Now. I’m Safe’: Saskatchewan Aboriginal Veterans in the Immediate Post-War Years, 1945–1946.” American Indian Quarterly 28, no. 3&4 (2004): 685–718.

Wanhalla, Angela and J.A. Bennett, ed. Mothers’ Darlings of the South Pacific: The Children of Indigenous Women and U.S. servicemen, World War II. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2016.