Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10267/3342
Title: HIST 441-01, Interpretive Issues in Native American History
Authors: Garceau-Hagen, Dee
Keywords: History, Department of;Syllabus;Curriculum;2007 Spring
Issue Date: 10-Jan-2007
Publisher: Memphis, Tenn. : Rhodes College
Series/Report no.: Syllabi CRN
27142
Abstract: The history of Native North Americans has been distorted by myth, popular stereotype, and marginalization, challenging us to unlock the realities of their past. Debates within Indian country, between Native and non-Native scholars, and among policy-makers and filmmakers reveal competing interpretations of American Indian history that call for further exploration. In this course, we will address popular assumptions about Indian spirituality, ecology, and warfare. We will investigate the tangled history of slavery, race, and identity politics among southeastern tribes. We will venture into the world of photography to examine colonialist narratives and Indian uses of photography. Finally, we will consider mid and late twentieth-century issues of Native sovereignty, citizenship, and activism.
Description: This syllabus was submitted to the Office of Academic Affairs by the course instructor
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10267/3342
Appears in Collections:History, Department of. Syllabi

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