Download full The Carlisle Arrow And Red Man eBook or read it online by anytime or anywhere, Available in format PDF, ePub and Kindle. Click button to Get Books and search your favorite books from the online library. Get Free Account to access unlimited books, download fast and without ads! Some books may be limited by the author, therefore we cannot guarantee that The Carlisle Arrow And Red Man book is in the library. Read the full book today as many books as you like for personal use only.



The United States Army and the Indian Wars in the Trans-Mississippi West, 1860-1898
  • Author : US Army Military History Institute
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 1978
  • Category: Government publications
  • Pages : 186
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary: "This bibliography makes available the holdings of the USAMHI on the Indian Wars in the Trans-Mississippi West, 1860-1898. Also included are materials pertaining to the Carlisle Indian School, 1897-1918. The library collection, accompanied by the manuscript and photographic collections, is described within this bibliography."--Introduction (p. iii).




White Man's Club
  • Author : Jacqueline Fear-Segal
  • Publisher : U of Nebraska Press
  • Release Date : 2007
  • Category: Social Science
  • Pages : 395
  • ISBN Code: 0803220243

Summary: Asking the reader to consider the legacy of nineteenth-century acculturation policies, White Man's Club incorporates the life stories and voices of Native students and traces the schools' powerful impact into the twenty-first century."--BOOK JACKET.


The Red Man
  • Author : N.A
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 1971
  • Category: Indians of North America
  • Pages : N.A
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary:





Telling Stories Out of School
  • Author : Genevieve Bell
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 1998
  • Category: Indian students
  • Pages : 862
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary: This dissertation remembers the Carlisle Indian Industrial School--the flagship of the American Assimilation era's education program. From 1879 to 1918, the United States government operated the Carlisle Indian Industrial School at the military barracks in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. It was the first government-funded, co-educational, secular, non-reservation Indian School to be established, and its design became the template for at least twenty-five additional non-reservation boarding schools during the Assimilation era, 1880-1924. This dissertation revisits the Carlisle Indian Industrial School with three interrelated goals: (i) to understand how the school functioned as a site at which State policies were articulated and employed; (ii) to examine the ways in which those State policies shaped student experiences of school; and (iii) to recall the impact that Carlisle had upon individual student lives after school. Some 8,500 students from at least seventy-five Native American Nations spent time at Carlisle, learning basic academic skills as well as receiving vocational training. These students were not only learning how to read, write and have a trade, they were also learning how to be Indian. That these lessons were not always voluntary, that their reception was uneven, and that their content shifted over time in no way diminishes their impact. It is these lessons about identity that this dissertation explores.


  • Author : Bernd Peyer
  • Publisher : Peter Lang Pub Incorporated
  • Release Date : 2007
  • Category: Literary Criticism
  • Pages : 384
  • ISBN Code: 9783631560471

Summary: This book gives an in-depth literary history focusing on the lives and works of five major Native American authors: John Rollin Ridge, Sarah Winnemucca, Simon Pokagon, Alexander Lawrence Posey, and Charles Alexander Eastman. Their writings, produced in an era characterized by severe cultural oppression, are not only milestones in the evolution of early Native American literature but also comprise a significant contribution to American letters. The literary bequest of the authors covered in this book openly contests the perennial stereotype of the «Vanishing Indian.»




North, South, East, West
  • Author : Marsha Bol
  • Publisher : Roberts Rinehart Pub
  • Release Date : 1998
  • Category: Art
  • Pages : 158
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary: Showcases art and artifacts from the Carnegie Museum's collection


New Serial Titles
  • Author : N.A
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 1990
  • Category: Periodicals
  • Pages : N.A
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary: A union list of serials commencing publication after Dec. 31, 1949.




Monotype
  • Author : N.A
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 1915
  • Category: Monotype
  • Pages : N.A
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary:





Homesickness
  • Author : Susan J. Matt
  • Publisher : Oxford University Press
  • Release Date : 2011-09-08
  • Category: History
  • Pages : 360
  • ISBN Code: 0199913250

Summary: Homesickness today is dismissed as a sign of immaturity, what children feel at summer camp, but in the nineteenth century it was recognized as a powerful emotion. When gold miners in California heard the tune "Home, Sweet Home," they sobbed. When Civil War soldiers became homesick, army doctors sent them home, lest they die. Such images don't fit with our national mythology, which celebrates the restless individualism of colonists, explorers, pioneers, soldiers, and immigrants who supposedly left home and never looked back. Using letters, diaries, memoirs, medical records, and psychological studies, this wide-ranging book uncovers the profound pain felt by Americans on the move from the country's founding until the present day. Susan Matt shows how colonists in Jamestown longed for and often returned to England, African Americans during the Great Migration yearned for their Southern homes, and immigrants nursed memories of Sicily and Guadalajara and, even after years in America, frequently traveled home. These iconic symbols of the undaunted, forward-looking American spirit were often homesick, hesitant, and reluctant voyagers. National ideology and modern psychology obscure this truth, portraying movement as easy, but in fact Americans had to learn how to leave home, learn to be individualists. Even today, in a global society that prizes movement and that condemns homesickness as a childish emotion, colleges counsel young adults and their families on how to manage the transition away from home, suburbanites pine for their old neighborhoods, and companies take seriously the emotional toll borne by relocated executives and road warriors. In the age of helicopter parents and boomerang kids, and the new social networks that sustain connections across the miles, Americans continue to assert the significance of home ties. By highlighting how Americans reacted to moving farther and farther from their roots, Homesickness: An American History revises long-held assumptions about home, mobility, and our national identity.



Fire Light
  • Author : Linda M. Waggoner
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 2008
  • Category: Biography & Autobiography
  • Pages : 355
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary: "Artist, teacher, and Red Progressive, Angel De Cora (1869-1919) painted Fire Light to capture warm memories of her Nebraska Winnebago childhood. In this biography, Linda M. Waggoner draws on that glowing image to illuminate De Cora's life and artistry, which until now have been largely overlooked by scholars." "Waggoner has rendered a complete picture of the woman known in her time as the first "real Indian artist." She depicts De Cora as a multifaceted individual who as a young girl took pride in her traditions, forged a bond with the land that would sustain her over great distances, and learned the role of cultural broker from her mother's Metis family." "Waggoner brings her broad knowledge of Winnebago culture and history to this gracefully written book, which features more than forty illustrations. Fire Light shows us both a consummate artist and a fully realized woman, who learned how to traverse the borders of Red identity in a white man's world."--BOOK JACKET.






Annual Report of the Board of Managers of the Thomas Asylum for Orphan and Destitute Indian Children ...
  • Author : New York (N.Y.) THOMAS INDIAN SCHOOL, IROQUOIS,Thomas Asylum for Orphan and Destitute Indian Children (Cattaraugus Indian Reservation, N.Y.)
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 1910
  • Category: Indians of North America
  • Pages : N.A
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary:


American Indians, the Irish, and Government Schooling
  • Author : Michael C. Coleman
  • Publisher : U of Nebraska Press
  • Release Date : 2007
  • Category: Education
  • Pages : 367
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary: For centuries American Indians and the Irish experienced assaults by powerful, expanding states, along with massive land loss and population collapse. In the early nineteenth century the U.S. government, acting through the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA), began a systematic campaign to assimilate Indians. Initially dependent on Christian missionary societies, the BIA later built and ran its own day schools and boarding schools for Indian children. At the same time, the British government established a nationwide elementary school system in Ireland, overseen by the commissioners of national education, to assimilate the Irish. By the 1920s, as these campaigns of cultural transformation were ending, roughly similar proportions of Indian and Irish children attended state-regulated schools. In the first full comparison of American and British government attempts to assimilate “problem peoples” through mass elementary education, Michael C. Coleman presents a complex and fascinating portrait of imperialism at work in the two nations. Drawing on autobiographies, government records, elementary school curricula, and other historical documents, as well as photographs and maps, Coleman conveys a rich personal sense of what it was like to have been a pupil at a school where one’s language was not spoken and one’s local culture almost erased. In absolute terms the campaigns failed, yet the schools deeply changed Indian and Irish peoples in ways unpredictable both to them and to their educators. Meticulously researched and engaging, American Indians, the Irish, and Government Schooling sets the agenda for a new era of comparative analyses in global indigenous studies.







The Seneca and Tuscarora Indians
  • Author : Marilyn L. Haas
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release Date : 1994
  • Category: History
  • Pages : 450
  • ISBN Code: N.A

Summary: Haas's annotated bibliography on both tribes includes citations to journal articles, books, theses, and government documents published up to 1992. The bibliography's full annotations make it possible for researchers to zero in on material on their subject of interest. ...Recommended for all regional and large collections on Native Americans. Public and academic libraries.--CHOICE