Item Details

Tribal Theory in Native American Literature: Dakota and Haudenosaunee Writing and Indigenous Worldviews

Penelope Myrtle Kelsey
Format
Book
Published
Lincoln : University of Nebraska Press, c2008.
Language
English
ISBN
080322771X (cloth : alk. paper)
Contents
  • Introduction: indigenous knowledge as tribal theory
  • Pictographs and politics in Marie McLaughlin's Myths and legends of the Sioux: a Dakota storyteller in the Ozan tradition
  • Charles Eastman's role in Native American resistance literature: a "real indian" to the Boy Scouts
  • Zitkala Ṡa, sentiment, and tioṡpaye: reading Dakota rhetorics of nation and gender
  • Ella Deloria's decolonizing role as camp historian in Waterlily: sisters, brothers, and the Hakata relationship
  • A gendered future: Wi and Hanwi in contemporary Dakota writing
  • Tribal theory travels: Kanien'kehaka poet Maurice Kenny and the gantowisas.
Description
175 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
Notes
  • This book attempts to show how we might use tribal knowledges as theoretical frameworks for reading Native American texts.
  • Includes bibliographical references (p. [147]-158) and index.
Technical Details
  • Access in Virgo Classic

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    a| Includes bibliographical references (p. [147]-158) and index.
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    a| Introduction: indigenous knowledge as tribal theory -- Pictographs and politics in Marie McLaughlin's Myths and legends of the Sioux: a Dakota storyteller in the Ozan tradition -- Charles Eastman's role in Native American resistance literature: a "real indian" to the Boy Scouts -- Zitkala Ṡa, sentiment, and tioṡpaye: reading Dakota rhetorics of nation and gender -- Ella Deloria's decolonizing role as camp historian in Waterlily: sisters, brothers, and the Hakata relationship -- A gendered future: Wi and Hanwi in contemporary Dakota writing -- Tribal theory travels: Kanien'kehaka poet Maurice Kenny and the gantowisas.
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