Geronimo

Author: Geronimo
Publisher: Penguin
ISBN: 9781101128046
Size: 55.20 MB
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“I am thankful that the President of the United States has given me permission to tell my story. I hope that he and those in authority under him will read my story and judge whether my people have been rightly treated.”—Geronimo This book contains one of the most extraordinary and invaluable documents in the annals of Native American history—the authentic testament of a remarkable “war shaman” who for several years held off both Mexico and the United States in fierce defense of Apache lands. During 1905 and 1906, Geronimo, the legendary Apache warrior and honorary war chief, dictated his story through a native interpreter to S.M. Barrett, then superintendent of schools in Lawton, Oklahoma. As Geronimo was by then a prisoner of war, Barrett had made appeals all the way up the chain of command to President Teddy Roosevelt for permission to record the words of the “Indian outlaw.” Geronimo came to each interview knowing exactly what he wanted to cover, beginning with his telling of the Apache creation story. When, at the end of the first session, Barrett posed a question, the only answer he received was a pronouncement—“Write what I have spoken.” Now Geronimo’s narrative, with S.M. Barrett’s original commentary, has been set in historical perspective by Frederick Turner’s new introduction on the latest scholarship about the period. These elements combine in Geronimo: His Own Story to provide unique insights into the beliefs, customs, and way of life of a remarkable man and his people. From the Trade Paperback edition.

Geronimo

Author: Mike Leach
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
ISBN: 1476734976
Size: 35.65 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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"An overview of the ... history of Apache chief Geronimo, with a look at the timeless strategies we can learn from his life, from ... football coach Mike Leach"--

Indian Stereotypes In Tv Science Fiction

Author: Sierra S. Adare
Publisher: University of Texas Press
ISBN: 9780292784468
Size: 27.63 MB
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According to an early 1990s study, 95 percent of what college students know about Native Americans was acquired through the media, leading to widespread misunderstandings of First Nations peoples. Sierra Adare contends that negative "Indian" stereotypes do physical, mental, emotional, and financial harm to First Nations individuals. At its core, this book is a social study whose purpose is to explore the responses of First Nations peoples to representative "Indian" stereotypes portrayed within the TV science fiction genre. Participants in Adare's study viewed episodes from My Favorite Martian, Star Trek, Star Trek: Voyager, Quantum Leap, The Adventures of Superman, and Star Trek: The Next Generation. Reactions by viewers range from optimism to a deep-rooted sadness. The strongest responses came after viewing a Superman episode's depiction of an "evil medicine man" who uses a ceremonial pipe to kill a warrior. The significance of First Nations peoples' responses and reactions are both surprising and profound. After publication of "Indian" Stereotypes in TV Science Fiction, ignorance can no longer be used as an excuse for Hollywood's irresponsible depiction of First Nations peoples' culture, traditions, elders, religious beliefs, and sacred objects.

Geronimo S Story Of His Life

Author: Geronimo (Apache Chief)
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 40.55 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Oklahoman S.M Barret wrote down and edited Apache Chief Geronimo's story of his life.

Geronimo

Author: Robert M. Utley
Publisher: Yale University Press
ISBN: 0300126387
Size: 71.80 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Uncovers the truth behind the myths and rumors that enshroud the famous Apache's life, describing how the warrior escaped capture, what his training was like, and explains why he was feared by both whites and other Apaches.

Watch For Me On The Mountain

Author: Forrest Carter
Publisher: Delta
ISBN: 0385300824
Size: 44.21 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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A fictionalized portrait of Geronimo places the great Apache leader within the context of his times and culture, revealing his extraordinary talents and exploits

The Truth About Geronimo

Author: Britton Davis
Publisher: U of Nebraska Press
ISBN: 9780803258402
Size: 58.32 MB
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Britton Davis's account of the controversial "Geronimo Campaign" of 1885–86 offers an important firsthand picture of the famous Chiricahua warrior and the men who finally forced his surrender. Davis knew most of the people involved in the campaign and was himself in charge of Indian scouts, some of whom helped hunt down the small band of fugitives Robert M. Utley's foreword reevaluates the account for the modern reader and establishes its his torical background.

Our Indian Princess

Author: Nancy Marie Mithlo
Publisher: School for Advanced Research on the
ISBN: 9781930618978
Size: 57.10 MB
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Are images and representations central to understanding Native Americans? How do Native artists, as producers of visual culture, respond to what art critic Lucy Lippard has called "the overwhelming burdens" of Indian art? In this pathbreaking study, anthropologist Nancy Mithlo examines the power of stereotypes, the utility of pan-Indianism, the significance of realist ideologies, and the employment of alterity in Native American arts. Addressing the question of how visual referents communicate across cultural divides, she aims to deconstruct the common understanding of stereo-types and suggest that they may play a role in conveying otherness. By using phrases such as "strategic essentialism" and "conventional representations," she analyzes the ways in which disparate groups tend to employ damaged knowledges in trying to communicate their own values and those of contrasting groups, especially when other conceptual tools are unavailable.