Doing Indigenous Research: Theory and Practice

Short Seminar

April 8–9, 2004

Jennifer Nez Denetdale, Chair Department of History, University of New Mexico Chairmen, Presidents, and Princesses: Gendering Navajo Nationalism
Ned Blackhawk Department of History, University of Wisconsin, Madison The Primacy of Violence in Great Basin Indian History
Greg Cajete Native American Studies, University of New Mexico American Indian Epistemologies
Brenda Child Department of American Studies, University of Minnesota My Grandfather’s Knocking Sticks: Labor and Gender in Ojibwe History
Angela Gonzales Department of Development Sociology, Cornell University Regrounding Theory, Reimagining Identity: A Relational Approach to Understanding Indigenous Identity
J. Kehaulani Kauanui Department of American Studies and Anthropology, Wesleyan University Critical Thoughts on a Kanaka Maoli Research Agenda in the Context of Hawaiian Nationalist Struggle
Lloyd L. Lee Department of Native American Studies, University of New Mexico Utilizing Sa’ah Naaghai Bik’eh Hozhoon as Part of the Research Process
Estévan Rael-Galvéz State Historian, Santa Fe, New Mexico Testifying to the Present Tense of American Indian Slavery: Reading and Remembering Mal-criados from Representation to Recovery
Andrea Smith Program in American Culture, University of Michigan Feminism and Sexism in Native Communities

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