Other Words: American Indian Literature, Law, and Culture

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University of Oklahoma Press, 2001 - 381페이지

Eloh’, a Cherokee word, is usually translated by anthropologists as "religion," but it also simultaneously encompasses history, culture, knowledge, law, and land. In this provocative work, Jace Weaver interlaces these seemingly disparate meanings to form a coherent approach to Native American Studies.

In nineteen interrelated chapters, Weaver presents a range of experiences shared by native peoples in the Americas, from the distant past to the uncertain future. He examines Indian creative output, from oral tradition to the postmodern wordplay of Gerald Vizenor, and brings to light previously overlooked texts. Weaver also tackles up-to-the-minute issues, including environmental crises, Native American spirituality, repatriation of Indian remains and cultural artifacts, and international human rights.

 

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Other words: American Indian literature, law, and culture

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Weaver (American studies, religious studies, and law, Yale Univ.) has written an intriguing volume that attempts to bridge three subfields of Native American studies: literature, law, and culture. She ... 전체 리뷰 읽기

목차

Literature and Community
3
The Work of Gerald Vizenor
53
Venus on the HalfShell? Why Not?
66
American Natives and
91
Or Smilla Has a Sense of Snow
117
Reinhold Niebuhr Ethnocentrism and the Myth
140
Native American Traditions
175
Of Museums Meteorites
229
A Biblical Paradigm for Native Liberation
242
Native American
258
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저자 정보 (2001)

Jace Weaver is Franklin Professor of Native American Studies and Religion at the University of Georgia. He is the author of The Red Atlantic: American Indigenes and the Making of the Modern World, 1000-1927.

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