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Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

1 edition of Books on Indian history, problems, and the Indians" relationship to the federal government. found in the catalog.

Books on Indian history, problems, and the Indians" relationship to the federal government.

Books on Indian history, problems, and the Indians" relationship to the federal government.

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Indian Affairs in [Washington, D.C.?] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Indians of North America -- Bibliography.

  • Edition Notes

    GenreBibliography.
    SeriesIndians, Indians (Washington, D.C.)
    ContributionsUnited States. Bureau of Indian Affairs
    The Physical Object
    Pagination3, [1] p. ;
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22405902M

      Indian-White Relations and Policy One of the leading authorities in the field of Indian-White relations is Francis Paul Prucha. His masterful two-volume The Great Father: The United States Government and the American Indians (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, ) examines the relationship between the United States government and Native Americans from the colonial era By the s the Indian way of life was ruined and the way was cleared for American settlement of the Plains. As early as the s, the US government had abandoned its policy of treating much of the West as a large Indian reserve, and introduced a system of small, separate tribal reservations, where the Indians were to be ://

    Federal health services to maintain and improve the health of the Indians are consonant with and required by the Federal Government’s historical and unique legal relationship with, and resulting responsibility to, the American Indian people [I]t is the policy of this Nation, in fulfillment of its special responsibilities and legal obligation to the American Indian people, to assure   The Indian Reorganization Act provided for the formation of "tribal governments" under federal authority as vehicles for Indian "self-government." The Act provided a model of government based on democratic and corporate structures often at odds with the original forms of organization among indigenous

      that the Indian Reorganization Act was a compelling milestone in the relationship between the government of the United States and the American Indian tribes. To accomplish these goals, this paper is organized into four parts. First, this paper will investigate the history of the problems that had befallen the Wisconsin Indians, the Federal ?sequence=2. HISTORY OF THE CHEROKEE INDIANS: Cherokee Indian Heritage, History, Culture, Customs, Ceremonies, and Religion and a poorly defined relationship with the state and federal governments. Yet despite such stresses and a selective adaptation in the face of social and economic changes, the Eastern Cherokees retained a sense of tribal identity as


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Books on Indian history, problems, and the Indians" relationship to the federal government Download PDF EPUB FB2

John W. Troutman argues in Indian Blues that historians ‘have traditionally ignored the relationship of music to change over time’. Troutman ably challenges this deficiency with a well-researched, accessible book that “explores how the deployment of musical practice, by American Indians, OIA officials, and the non-Indian public alike, shaped the implementation of federal Indian The main goals of Indian reservations were to bring Native Americans under U.S.

government control, minimize conflict between Indians and settlers and encourage Native Americans to take on the   Their book describes Indian gaming and explores today's hottest political issues, from the Pequots to the Plains Indians, with examples that reflect a wide range of tribal experience: from hugely successful casinos to gambling halls with small markets and low grosses to  › Books › New, Used & Rental Textbooks › Social Sciences.

On Decem the Senate passed the Defense Appropriations bill with a rather special amendment: the Native American Apology Act To acknowledge a long history of official depredations and ill-conceived policies by the Federal Government regarding Indian tribes and offer an apology to all Native Peoples on behalf In when the Creek Indian Chitto Harjo was protesting the United States government's liquidation of his tribe's lands, he began his argument with an account of Indian history from the time of Columbus, "for, of course, a thing has to have a root before it can grow." 1.

Indian Lands Are Owned and Managed by the Federal Government. Chief Justice John Marshall set Native Americans on the path to poverty in when he characterized the relationship between Indians and the government as “resembling that of a ward to his guardian.” With these words, Marshall established the federal trust doctrine, which In American Indians/American Presidents: A History, a valuable book, Clifford Trafzer, the editor, indicates that TR and his successors up until Herbert Hoover not only favored the Dawes Act   American Indian relief organizations.

The problems mentioned and others impair the American Indians' chances of improving their living conditions and of giving more hopeful future prospects to their children and grand-children. From resistance groups to relief organizations   While recent scholarship has offered new insights into the experiences of “show Indians” and evolving powwow traditions, Indian Blues is the first book to explore the polyphony of Native musical practices and their relationship to federal Indian policy in this important period of American Indian  › Books › Arts & Photography › Music.

Canby?s American Indian Law in a Nutshell, Fourth Edition is a succinct but comprehensive treatment of federal Indian law, with emphasis on jurisdictional problems and the policies underlying them. Topics include the history of American Indian law and policy, the federal-tribal trust relationship, Indian tribal sovereignty, treaty rights, criminal and civil jurisdiction in Indian country ?id.

Recommended Reading: The Cherokee Nation: A History. Description: Conley's book, "The Cherokee Nation: A History" is an eminently readable, concise but thoughtful account of the Cherokee people from prehistoric times to the present book is formatted in such a way as to make it an ideal text for high school and college   Indian Act: Enacted by the federal government inthe Indian Act combined all previous legislation regarding the First Nations and brought them under federal jurisdiction.

This act created the term Indian as a legal category and defined Status Indian (registered Indian), which excluded Inuit Bibliography. Jeffrey Burton, Indian Territory and the United States, – Courts, Government, and the Movement for Oklahoma Statehood (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ).

Angie Debo, And Still the Waters Run: The Betrayal of the Five Civilized Tribes (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, ; reprint, Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, ).?entryname=AMERICAN INDIANS.

At times the federal government recognized the Indians as self-governing, independent political communities with varying cultural identities; however, at other times the government attempted to force the Native American tribes to abandon their cultural identity, give up their land and assimilate into the American   This book, with the unpleasant title, has also been reviewed and appears as a source in the excellent history of Indian The belief that Indians have been coddled by the federal government while "hard-working" whites have had to go it alone is a common myth among anti-Indian bigots as well as uninformed people who are otherwise decent   History.

Pre-Columbian Native Americans fermented starchy seeds and roots as well as fruits from both wild and domesticated plants. Among the most common are drinks made from fermented corn, agave, and manioc. Aboriginal use of alcohol generally took place in shared spiritual experiences that often arose out of the shamanistic tradition and was invested with expectations of improved well Now a special 30th-anniversary edition in both hardcover and paperback, the classic bestselling history The New York Times called "Original, remarkable, and finally heartbreaking Impossible to put down." Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee is Dee Brown's eloquent, fully documented account of the systematic destruction of the American Indian during the second half of the ninetee   the land, the settlers began to pressure the federal government to acquire the lands from the Indian tribes.

To these white settlers, the Indian tribes were standing in the way of progress and of America’s manifest destiny. The self-serving concept of manifest destiny, the belief that the expansion of the United States //02/   Charles Hudson's Southeastern Indians () provides an excellent overview of Indian culture, society, prehistory, and history, and is the logical starting place for someone just undertaking the study of Indian culture in the Southeast.

Teachers will find Hudson's up-to   Oklahoma History and regarding the Oklahoma Historical Society. Collection includes brochures, diaries, documents, extensive Five Civilized Tribes data, ledgers, maps, news articles, and scrapbooks. Harrison, Thomas J. United States government publications and documents regarding Indian Affairs in Indian Territory.

Indian Policy. Racism against Native Americans continued to shape government policy toward them during the s, s, and s, just as it had since the early days of the republic.

The Indian Appropriation Act of made all Native Americans wards of the federal government and nullified all treaties with them  To appreciate American Indian voices in U.S. history To understand the complex reasons that the United States forced many Native nations from their homelands in the early 19th century To become aware of the legacy of Indian removal for both Native peoples and U.S.

law. The Causes and Consequences of Indian U.S. federal legislation which secured certain rights to Native Americans, including Alaska Natives.[1] These include a reversal of the Dawes Act's privatization of common holdings of American Indians and a return to local self-government on a tribal ://