State and Reservation: New Perspectives on Federal Indian Policy
Besorgung - Lieferbarkeit unbestimmt
BeschreibungTen original essays focus on the rise, change, and persistence of the Native American reservation system. Contributors drawn from history, anthropology, sociology, and political science offer divergent points of view buttressed by historical and ethnographic case studies. Together, these articles suggest that the time has come or is long overdue to rethink the basic assumptions underlying Federal Indian policy. CONTENTS-Introduction, George Pierre Castile & Robert L. Bee-Part I Historical Foundations of the Reservation System-An Elusive Institution: The Meanings of Indian Reservations in Gold Rush California, John M. Findlay-Crow Leadership Amidst Reservation Oppression, Frederick E. Hoxie-Part II The Nonreservation Experience-Utah Indians and the Homestead Laws, Martha C. Knack: The Enduring Reservations of Oklahoma, John H. Moore-Without Reservation: Federal Indian Policy and the Landless Tribes of Washington, Frank W. Porter, III-Part III Power and Symbols-Riding the Paper Tiger, Robert L. Bee-Indian Sign: Hegemony and Symbolism in Federal Indian Policy, George P.
Castile-Part IV The Resource Base-Primitive Accumulation, Reservations, and the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act, Lawrence Weiss & David C.Maas-Shortcomings of the Indian Self-Determination Policy, George S. Esber, Jr.-Getting to Yes in the New West: The Negotiation of Policy, Thomas R. McGuire
PortraitGeorge Pierre Castile is a professor of anthropology at Whitman College.
Untertitel: New. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR
Erscheinungsdatum: August 1992
Seitenanzahl: 259 Seiten