By Bernd C. Peyer
A survey of 2 centuries of Indian political writingsAmerican Indian literature has deep roots. This number of political writings covers approximately centuries and represents a ancient survey of the advance of Indian nonfiction prose, from the missionary-trained writers of the overdue eighteenth century to the participants of the 1st Indian highbrow community within the early 20th century.Included are own letters, sermons, revealed speeches, autobiographical sketches, editorials, pamphlets, and funny items. From early writers corresponding to Samson Occom to twentieth-century writers equivalent to Will Rogers and Luther status endure, those authors have been deeply devoted to the welfare in their local groups. some of the items have been particularly renowned of their day yet were misplaced to time.Bernd C. Peyer lines the historic improvement of Indian literature from its beginnings in seventeenth-century New England to the emergence of the nationwide Society of yank Indians. This assortment indicates that American Indian prose has an extended and numerous background. whereas now not in addition often called its opposite numbers in fiction and poetry, local nonfiction writing posed probing questions, expressed political opinions, and faced the demanding situations dealing with Indian-white kin. some of the records Peyer has amassed listed below are in a different way inaccessible to most people, making this anthology a priceless and certain source for students, scholars, and somebody attracted to Indian nonfiction.
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Additional info for American Indian Nonfiction: An Anthology of Writings, 1760s-1930s
Buffalo Consistory, 1919). A critical interpretation of Indians and Freemasons is found in Philip J. Deloria, “White Sacheme and Indian Masons: American Indian Otherness and Nineteenth Century Fraternalism,” Democratic Vistas 1 , no. 2 (Autumn 1993): 27–43; Philip J. Deloria, Playing Indian (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1998), 38–70. 65. Carol Batker, “‘Overcoming all Obstacles’: The Assimilation Debate in Native American Women’s Journalism of the Dawes Era,” in Jaskoski, Early Native American Writing, 190–203.
Indian preachers, once so prominent in Indian scholarship, politics, and literature, obviously did not vanish at this point. –1950), and Philip B. 58 Nevertheless, missionary work was no longer the only professional venue for Indian scholars. Consequently, evangelical concerns were increasingly pushed into the background by the more worldly ambitions of the rapidly growing urban middle-class American Indian intellectual elite. 22 INTRODUCTION Many of the children who attended Hampton and Carlisle were the sons and daughters of influential tribal leaders.
3 (September 1936): 295–311. Mention should also be made of Creek historian George Washington Grayson (1843–1920), who was intimately acquainted with both Posey and Gibson. See Mary Jane Warde, George Washington Grayson and the Creek Nation, 1843–1920 (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1999). 32. Helen H. , Atlas of Great Lakes Indian History (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1987), 2–3. 33. Richard White, The Middle Ground: Indians, Empires, and Republics in the Great Lakes Region, 1650–1815 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991), x.
American Indian Nonfiction: An Anthology of Writings, 1760s-1930s by Bernd C. Peyer