Literary critics frequently portray early Native American writers either as individuals caught between two worlds or as subjects who, even as they defied the colonial world, struggled to exist within it. In striking counterpoint to these analyses, Lisa Brooks demonstrates the ways in which Native leadersa including Samson Occom, Joseph Brant, Hendrick Aupaumut, and William Apessa adopted writing as a tool to reclaim rights and land in the Native networks of what is now the northeastern United States.The Recovery of Native Space in the Northeast Lisa Tanya Brooks. 3. Lytwyn notes that agreements referencing the land as a shared dish, bowl, or kettle a have been used since time immemoriala and ahave been ... Victor P. Lytwyn, aA Dish with One Spoon: The Shared Hunting Grounds Agreement in the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence Valley Region, a in ... Marshall, Mia#39;kmaq Hieroglyphic Prayers: Readings in North Americaa#39;s First Indigenous Script (Halifax, 260 NOTES TO CHAPTER 1.
|Title||:||The Common Pot|
|Author||:||Lisa Tanya Brooks|
|Publisher||:||U of Minnesota Press - 2008|