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Recovering Native American writings in the boarding school press / edited by Jacqueline Emery.

Contributor(s): Emery, Jacqueline [editor.].
Material type: TextTextSeries: JSTOR eBooks.Publisher: Lincoln : University of Nebraska Press, [2017]Description: 1 online resource (xi, 348 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781496204073; 1496204077; 9781496204097; 1496204093.Subject(s): American literature -- Indian authors | Indians of North America -- Literary collections | Off-reservation boarding schools -- United States | Student newspapers and periodicals -- United StatesAdditional physical formats: Print version:: Recovering Native American writings in the boarding school pressDDC classification: 810.8/0897 Other classification: SOC021000 | LCO013000 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Machine generated contents note: List of Illustrations <BR /> Introduction <BR /> Part One: Writings by Boarding School Students<BR /> Letters Arizona Jackson (Wyandot) Letter to Laura, January 1880 <BR /> Letter to the Editors, January 1881 <BR /> Letter to Susan Longstreth, February 1881 Samuel Townsend (Pawnee) Letter by an Apprentice <BR /> Luther Standing Bear (Oglala Sioux) <BR /> Letter on Baltimore, February 1881 <BR /> Letter to Father, March 1882 Editorials Ida Johnson (Wyandot?), Arizona Jackson (Wyandot), and Lula Walker (Wyandot) Hallaquah Editorial, December 1879 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, January 1880 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, February 1880 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, March-April 1880 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, May 1880 Lucy Grey (Seneca), Arizona Jackson (Wyandot), and Bertrand N. O. Walker (Wyandot)Hallaquah Editorial, January 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, February 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, March 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, April 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, May 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, August, September, October, and November 1881 Samuel Townsend (Pawnee) School News Editorial, June 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, July 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, August 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, October 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, December 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, January 1881 <BR /> School News Editorial, February 1881 Annie Lovejoy (Sioux), Addie Stevens (Winnebago), James Enouf (Potawatomi), and Frank Hubbard (Penobscot) Our Motto Changed, Talks and Thoughts Editorial, January 1892 Essays Henry Caruthers Roman Nose (Southern Cheyenne) An Indian Boy's Camp Life, 1880 <BR /> Roman Nose Goes to New York, 1880 <BR /> Roman Nose Goes to Indian Territory, 1880 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, 1880 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, on Captain Pratt, 1881 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, on Going to Hampton, 1881 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, on Getting an Education,1881 Mary North (Arapaho) A Little Story, 1880 Joseph Du Bray (Yankton Sioux) Indians' Accustoms, 1891 <BR /> How to Walk Straight, 1892 <BR /> The Sun Dance, 1893 <BR /> Robert Placidus Higheagle (Standing Rock Sioux) <BR /> Tipi-iyokihe, 1895 Samuel Baskin (Santee Sioux) What the White Man Has Gained from the Indian, 1896 Alonzo Lee (Eastern Band Cherokee) The Trail of the Serpent, 1896 <BR /> Indian Folk-Lore, 1896 <BR /> An Indian Naturalist, 1897 <BR /> Transition Scenes, 1899 Anna Bender (White Earth Chippewa) A Glimpse of the Old Indian Religion, 1904 <BR /> An Indian Girl in Boston, 1904 Elizabeth Bender (White Earth Chippewa) From Hampton to New York, 1905 J. William Ettawageshik (Ottawa) My Home Locality, 1909 Caleb Carter (Nez Perce) Christmas Among the Nez Perces, 1911 <BR /> How the Nez Perces Trained for Long Distance Running, 1911 Short Stories and Retold Tales Joseph Du Bray (Yankton Sioux) A Fox and a Wolf: A Fable, 1892 Harry Hand (Crow Creek Sioux) The Brave War-Chief and the Ghost, 1892 <BR /> A Buffalo Hunt, 1892 <BR /> The Story Teller, 1893 <BR /> The Adventures of a Strange Family, 1893 Chapman Schanandoah (Oneida) How the Bear Lost His Tail: An Old Indian Story, 1893 Robert Placidus Higheagle (Standing Rock Sioux) The Brave Deaf and Dumb Boy, 1893 <BR /> The Legend of Owl River, 1895 Samuel Baskin (Santee Sioux) Ite Waste, or Fair Face, 1895 Stella Vanessa Bear (Arikara) An Indian Story, 1903 <BR /> How My People First Came to the World, 1903 <BR /> An Enemy's Revenge, 1905 <BR /> Ghost Bride Pawnee Legend, 1910 <BR /> Indian Legend -- Creation of the World, 1910 Anna Bender (White Earth Chippewa) Quital's First Hunt, 1904 <BR /> The First Squirrel, 1904 <BR /> The Big Dipper, 1904 William J. Owl (Eastern Band Cherokee) The Beautiful Bird, 1910 <BR /> The Way the Opossum Derived His Name, 1912 Emma La Vatta (Fort Hall Shoshoni) The Story of the Deerskin, 1910 <BR /> Why the Snake's Head Became Flat, 1911 J. William Ettawageshik (Ottawa) Maple Sugar Sand, 1910 Caleb Carter (Nez Perce) The Coyote and the Wind, 1913 <BR /> The Feast of the Animals, 1913 Part Two: Writings by Late Nineteenth- and Early Twentieth-Century Native American Public IntellectualsFrancis La Flesche (Omaha) Address to Carlisle Students, 1886 <BR /> The Laughing Bird, the Wren: An Indian Legend, 1900 <BR /> The Past Life of the Plains Indians, 1905 <BR /> One Touch of Nature, 1913 Carlos Montezuma (Yavapai) An Apache, to the Students of Carlisle Indian School, 1887 <BR /> The Indian Problem from the Indian's Point of View, 1898 <BR /> Civilized Arrow Shots from an Apache Indian, 1902 <BR /> The Indian Dance, 1902 <BR /> Flash Lights on the Indian Question, 1902 <BR /> How America Has Betrayed the Indian, 1903 Charles Alexander Eastman (Santee Sioux) An Indian Collegian's Speech, 1888 <BR /> Address at Carlisle Commencement, 1899 <BR /> The Making of a Prophet, 1899 <BR /> Notes of a Trip to the Southwest, 1900 <BR /> An Indian Festival, 1900 <BR /> A True Story with Several Morals, 1900 <BR /> Indian Traits, 1903 <BR /> The Indian's View of the Indian in Literature, 1903 <BR /> Life and Handicrafts of the Northern Ojibwas, 1911 <BR /> "My People": The Indians' Contribution to the Art of America, 1914 Angel De Cora (Winnebago) My People, 1897 <BR /> The Native Indian Art, 1907 <BR /> An Autobiography, 1911 Gertrude Bonnin (Yankton Sioux) School Days of an Indian Girl, 1900 <BR /> Letter to the Red Man, 1900 <BR /> A Protest Against the Abolition of the Indian Dance, 1902 Laura Cornelius Kellogg (Oneida) Indian Public Opinion, 1902 John Milton Oskison (Cherokee) The Outlook for the Indian, 1903 <BR /> The Problem of Old Harjo, 1907 <BR /> The Indian in the Professions, 1912 <BR /> Address by J. M. Oskison, 1912 <BR /> An Indian Animal Story, 1914 Arthur Caswell Parker (Seneca) Making New Americans from Old, 1911 <BR /> Progress for the Indian, 1912 <BR /> Needed Changes in Indian Affairs, 1912 Henry Roe Cloud (Winnebago) Education of the American Indian, 1915 Elizabeth Bender (White Earth Chippewa) Training Indian Girls for Efficient Home Makers, 1916 <BR /> A Hampton Graduate's Experience, 1916 Acknowledgments <BR /> Notes <BR /> Bibliography <BR /> Index.
Summary: "Recovering Native American Writings in the Boarding School Press is the first comprehensive collection of writings by students and well-known Native American authors who published in boarding school newspapers during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.Students used their acquired literacy in English along with more concrete tools that the boarding schools made available, such as printing technology, to create identities for themselves as editors and writers. In these roles they sought to challenge Native American stereotypes and share issues of importance to their communities.<BR /><BR /> Writings by Gertrude Bonnin (Zitkala-sa), Charles Eastman, and Luther Standing Bear are paired with the works of lesser-known writers to reveal parallels and points of contrast between students and generations.Drawing works primarily from the Carlisle Indian Industrial School (Pennsylvania), the Hampton Institute (Virginia), and the Seneca Indian School (Oklahoma), Jacqueline Emery illustrates how the boarding school presses were used for numerous and competing purposes.While some student writings appear to reflect the assimilationist agenda, others provide more critical perspectives on the schools' agendas and the dominant culture.This collection of Native-authored letters, editorials, essays, short fiction, and retold tales published in boarding school newspapers illuminates the boarding school legacy and how it has shaped, and continues to shape, Native American literary production.<BR /><BR />"-- Provided by publisher.Summary: "Anthology of editorials, articles, and essays written and published by Indigenous students at boarding schools around the turn of the twentieth century"-- Provided by publisher.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
PS508.I5 R37 2017 (Browse shelf) https://ezproxy.uttyler.edu/login?url=http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/j.ctt1w76tq5 Available on1004981797

"Recovering Native American Writings in the Boarding School Press is the first comprehensive collection of writings by students and well-known Native American authors who published in boarding school newspapers during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.Students used their acquired literacy in English along with more concrete tools that the boarding schools made available, such as printing technology, to create identities for themselves as editors and writers. In these roles they sought to challenge Native American stereotypes and share issues of importance to their communities.<BR /><BR /> Writings by Gertrude Bonnin (Zitkala-sa), Charles Eastman, and Luther Standing Bear are paired with the works of lesser-known writers to reveal parallels and points of contrast between students and generations.Drawing works primarily from the Carlisle Indian Industrial School (Pennsylvania), the Hampton Institute (Virginia), and the Seneca Indian School (Oklahoma), Jacqueline Emery illustrates how the boarding school presses were used for numerous and competing purposes.While some student writings appear to reflect the assimilationist agenda, others provide more critical perspectives on the schools' agendas and the dominant culture.This collection of Native-authored letters, editorials, essays, short fiction, and retold tales published in boarding school newspapers illuminates the boarding school legacy and how it has shaped, and continues to shape, Native American literary production.<BR /><BR />"-- Provided by publisher.

"Anthology of editorials, articles, and essays written and published by Indigenous students at boarding schools around the turn of the twentieth century"-- Provided by publisher.

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Description based on online resource; title from digital title page (viewed on November 10, 2017).

Machine generated contents note: List of Illustrations <BR /> Introduction <BR /> Part One: Writings by Boarding School Students<BR /> Letters Arizona Jackson (Wyandot) Letter to Laura, January 1880 <BR /> Letter to the Editors, January 1881 <BR /> Letter to Susan Longstreth, February 1881 Samuel Townsend (Pawnee) Letter by an Apprentice <BR /> Luther Standing Bear (Oglala Sioux) <BR /> Letter on Baltimore, February 1881 <BR /> Letter to Father, March 1882 Editorials Ida Johnson (Wyandot?), Arizona Jackson (Wyandot), and Lula Walker (Wyandot) Hallaquah Editorial, December 1879 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, January 1880 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, February 1880 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, March-April 1880 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, May 1880 Lucy Grey (Seneca), Arizona Jackson (Wyandot), and Bertrand N. O. Walker (Wyandot)Hallaquah Editorial, January 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, February 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, March 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, April 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, May 1881 <BR /> Hallaquah Editorial, August, September, October, and November 1881 Samuel Townsend (Pawnee) School News Editorial, June 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, July 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, August 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, October 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, December 1880 <BR /> School News Editorial, January 1881 <BR /> School News Editorial, February 1881 Annie Lovejoy (Sioux), Addie Stevens (Winnebago), James Enouf (Potawatomi), and Frank Hubbard (Penobscot) Our Motto Changed, Talks and Thoughts Editorial, January 1892 Essays Henry Caruthers Roman Nose (Southern Cheyenne) An Indian Boy's Camp Life, 1880 <BR /> Roman Nose Goes to New York, 1880 <BR /> Roman Nose Goes to Indian Territory, 1880 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, 1880 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, on Captain Pratt, 1881 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, on Going to Hampton, 1881 <BR /> Experiences of H. C. Roman Nose, on Getting an Education,1881 Mary North (Arapaho) A Little Story, 1880 Joseph Du Bray (Yankton Sioux) Indians' Accustoms, 1891 <BR /> How to Walk Straight, 1892 <BR /> The Sun Dance, 1893 <BR /> Robert Placidus Higheagle (Standing Rock Sioux) <BR /> Tipi-iyokihe, 1895 Samuel Baskin (Santee Sioux) What the White Man Has Gained from the Indian, 1896 Alonzo Lee (Eastern Band Cherokee) The Trail of the Serpent, 1896 <BR /> Indian Folk-Lore, 1896 <BR /> An Indian Naturalist, 1897 <BR /> Transition Scenes, 1899 Anna Bender (White Earth Chippewa) A Glimpse of the Old Indian Religion, 1904 <BR /> An Indian Girl in Boston, 1904 Elizabeth Bender (White Earth Chippewa) From Hampton to New York, 1905 J. William Ettawageshik (Ottawa) My Home Locality, 1909 Caleb Carter (Nez Perce) Christmas Among the Nez Perces, 1911 <BR /> How the Nez Perces Trained for Long Distance Running, 1911 Short Stories and Retold Tales Joseph Du Bray (Yankton Sioux) A Fox and a Wolf: A Fable, 1892 Harry Hand (Crow Creek Sioux) The Brave War-Chief and the Ghost, 1892 <BR /> A Buffalo Hunt, 1892 <BR /> The Story Teller, 1893 <BR /> The Adventures of a Strange Family, 1893 Chapman Schanandoah (Oneida) How the Bear Lost His Tail: An Old Indian Story, 1893 Robert Placidus Higheagle (Standing Rock Sioux) The Brave Deaf and Dumb Boy, 1893 <BR /> The Legend of Owl River, 1895 Samuel Baskin (Santee Sioux) Ite Waste, or Fair Face, 1895 Stella Vanessa Bear (Arikara) An Indian Story, 1903 <BR /> How My People First Came to the World, 1903 <BR /> An Enemy's Revenge, 1905 <BR /> Ghost Bride Pawnee Legend, 1910 <BR /> Indian Legend -- Creation of the World, 1910 Anna Bender (White Earth Chippewa) Quital's First Hunt, 1904 <BR /> The First Squirrel, 1904 <BR /> The Big Dipper, 1904 William J. Owl (Eastern Band Cherokee) The Beautiful Bird, 1910 <BR /> The Way the Opossum Derived His Name, 1912 Emma La Vatta (Fort Hall Shoshoni) The Story of the Deerskin, 1910 <BR /> Why the Snake's Head Became Flat, 1911 J. William Ettawageshik (Ottawa) Maple Sugar Sand, 1910 Caleb Carter (Nez Perce) The Coyote and the Wind, 1913 <BR /> The Feast of the Animals, 1913 Part Two: Writings by Late Nineteenth- and Early Twentieth-Century Native American Public IntellectualsFrancis La Flesche (Omaha) Address to Carlisle Students, 1886 <BR /> The Laughing Bird, the Wren: An Indian Legend, 1900 <BR /> The Past Life of the Plains Indians, 1905 <BR /> One Touch of Nature, 1913 Carlos Montezuma (Yavapai) An Apache, to the Students of Carlisle Indian School, 1887 <BR /> The Indian Problem from the Indian's Point of View, 1898 <BR /> Civilized Arrow Shots from an Apache Indian, 1902 <BR /> The Indian Dance, 1902 <BR /> Flash Lights on the Indian Question, 1902 <BR /> How America Has Betrayed the Indian, 1903 Charles Alexander Eastman (Santee Sioux) An Indian Collegian's Speech, 1888 <BR /> Address at Carlisle Commencement, 1899 <BR /> The Making of a Prophet, 1899 <BR /> Notes of a Trip to the Southwest, 1900 <BR /> An Indian Festival, 1900 <BR /> A True Story with Several Morals, 1900 <BR /> Indian Traits, 1903 <BR /> The Indian's View of the Indian in Literature, 1903 <BR /> Life and Handicrafts of the Northern Ojibwas, 1911 <BR /> "My People": The Indians' Contribution to the Art of America, 1914 Angel De Cora (Winnebago) My People, 1897 <BR /> The Native Indian Art, 1907 <BR /> An Autobiography, 1911 Gertrude Bonnin (Yankton Sioux) School Days of an Indian Girl, 1900 <BR /> Letter to the Red Man, 1900 <BR /> A Protest Against the Abolition of the Indian Dance, 1902 Laura Cornelius Kellogg (Oneida) Indian Public Opinion, 1902 John Milton Oskison (Cherokee) The Outlook for the Indian, 1903 <BR /> The Problem of Old Harjo, 1907 <BR /> The Indian in the Professions, 1912 <BR /> Address by J. M. Oskison, 1912 <BR /> An Indian Animal Story, 1914 Arthur Caswell Parker (Seneca) Making New Americans from Old, 1911 <BR /> Progress for the Indian, 1912 <BR /> Needed Changes in Indian Affairs, 1912 Henry Roe Cloud (Winnebago) Education of the American Indian, 1915 Elizabeth Bender (White Earth Chippewa) Training Indian Girls for Efficient Home Makers, 1916 <BR /> A Hampton Graduate's Experience, 1916 Acknowledgments <BR /> Notes <BR /> Bibliography <BR /> Index.

Reviews provided by Syndetics

CHOICE Review

Emery (SUNY, Old Westbury) presents texts recovered from Native American boarding-school newspapers, texts that add new complexity to understanding of ways Native Americans have responded to domination by "mainstream" American society and to various uses Natives made of English literacy imposed on them in the name of "civilizing" them. The typical view of the Indian schools is one of systematic deracination, especially from 1870 to 1930, the period from which these writings are drawn. The texts--those in part 1 letters, essays, editorials, and short stories by boarding school students, those in part 2 speeches, argument, folktales, autobiography, and so on by Native public intellectuals--go a long way toward showing the degree to which some embraced assimilationist rhetoric and others saw literacy and publishing as means to adapting, surviving, resisting, "talking back," and ultimately claiming agency over their own futures in a society that, to differing degrees, saw their existence as a problem to be solved. Both sections are loosely chronological. This book complements Changing Is Not Vanishing: A Collection of Early American Indian Poetry to 1930, ed. by Robert Dale Parker (CH, Nov'11, 49-1317), and resonates interestingly with Laura Furlan's Indigenous Cities (2017), which demonstrates Native adaptation and survival in contemporary urban America. Summing Up: Highly recommended. Upper-division undergraduates through faculty. --Michael F. McClure, Virginia State University

Author notes provided by Syndetics

Jacqueline Emery is an associate professor of English at State University of New York at Old Westbury. <br>

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