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Native American speakers of the Eastern woodlands [electronic resource] :selected speeches and critical analyses / edited by Barbara Alice Mann ; foreword by Ward Churchill.

Contributor(s): Mann, Barbara Alice, 1947-.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Contributions to the study of mass media and communications: Publisher: Westport, Conn. : Greenwood Press, 2001Description: 1 online resource (xvii, 282 p.).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9780313075094 (electronic bk.); 0313075093 (electronic bk.).Subject(s): Speeches, addresses, etc., Indian -- United States | Oratory -- United States -- History | Unterschiede | LITERARY CRITICISM -- Native American | Unterschiede | Oratory | Speeches, addresses, etc., Indian | United StatesGenre/Form: Electronic books. | History.DDC classification: 897 Online resources: EBSCOhost
Contents:
Foreword: Reclaiming the Native voice: reflections on the historiography of American Indian oratory / Ward Churchill -- "Now the friar is dead": sixteenth-century Spanish Florida and the Guale revolt / Barbara Alice Mann and Donald A. Grinde, Jr. -- "Are you delusional?": Kandiaronk on Christianity / Barbara Alice Mann -- "By your observing the methods our wise forefathers have taken, you will acquire fresh strength and power:" closing speech of Canassatego, July 4, 1744, Lancaster Treaty / Bruce E. Johansen -- "Then I thought I must kill too": Logan's lament: a "Mingo" perspective / Thomas McElwain -- "Woman is the mother of all": Nanye'hi and Kitteuha: war women of the Cherokees / Virginia Carney -- "I hope you will not destroy what I have saved": Hopocan before the British Tribunal in Detroit, 1781 / Barbara Alice Mann -- "You are a cunning people without sincerity": Sagoyewatha and the trials of community representation / Granville Ganter -- "A man of misery": Chitto Harjo and the Senate Select Committee on Oklahoma statehood / Barbara Alice Mann -- "The land was to remain ours": the St. Anne Island Treaty of 1796 and Aboriginal title and rights in the twenty-first century / David T. McNabb.
digitized 2010 committed to preserveSummary: This collection of essays examines, in context, eastern Native American speeches, which are translated and reprinted in their entirety. Anthologies of Native American orators typically focus on the rhetoric of western speakers but overlook the contributions of Eastern speakers. The roles women played, both as speakers themselves and as creators of the speeches delivered by the men, are also commonly overlooked. Finally, most anthologies mine only English-language sources, ignoring the fraught records of the earliest Spanish conquistadors and French adventurers. This study fills all these gaps.
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Includes bibliographical references (p. [251]-265) and index.

Foreword: Reclaiming the Native voice: reflections on the historiography of American Indian oratory / Ward Churchill -- "Now the friar is dead": sixteenth-century Spanish Florida and the Guale revolt / Barbara Alice Mann and Donald A. Grinde, Jr. -- "Are you delusional?": Kandiaronk on Christianity / Barbara Alice Mann -- "By your observing the methods our wise forefathers have taken, you will acquire fresh strength and power:" closing speech of Canassatego, July 4, 1744, Lancaster Treaty / Bruce E. Johansen -- "Then I thought I must kill too": Logan's lament: a "Mingo" perspective / Thomas McElwain -- "Woman is the mother of all": Nanye'hi and Kitteuha: war women of the Cherokees / Virginia Carney -- "I hope you will not destroy what I have saved": Hopocan before the British Tribunal in Detroit, 1781 / Barbara Alice Mann -- "You are a cunning people without sincerity": Sagoyewatha and the trials of community representation / Granville Ganter -- "A man of misery": Chitto Harjo and the Senate Select Committee on Oklahoma statehood / Barbara Alice Mann -- "The land was to remain ours": the St. Anne Island Treaty of 1796 and Aboriginal title and rights in the twenty-first century / David T. McNabb.

This collection of essays examines, in context, eastern Native American speeches, which are translated and reprinted in their entirety. Anthologies of Native American orators typically focus on the rhetoric of western speakers but overlook the contributions of Eastern speakers. The roles women played, both as speakers themselves and as creators of the speeches delivered by the men, are also commonly overlooked. Finally, most anthologies mine only English-language sources, ignoring the fraught records of the earliest Spanish conquistadors and French adventurers. This study fills all these gaps.

Description based on print version record.

Use copy Restrictions unspecified star MiAaHDL

Electronic reproduction. [S.l.] : HathiTrust Digital Library, 2010. MiAaHDL

Master and use copy. Digital master created according to Benchmark for Faithful Digital Reproductions of Monographs and Serials, Version 1. Digital Library Federation, December 2002. http://purl.oclc.org/DLF/benchrepro0212 MiAaHDL

digitized 2010 HathiTrust Digital Library committed to preserve pda MiAaHDL

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