Indians in the United States and Canada: A Comparative History
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BeschreibungDrawing upon a vast array of primary and secondary sources, Roger L. Nichols traces the changing relationships between Native peoples and whites, from colonial times to the present. Roger L. Nichols is a professor of history at the University of Arizona. He is coeditor of Natives and Strangers
InhaltsverzeichnisContents List of Maps and Plates Acknowledgements Introduction 1.Indians Meet the Spanish, French, and Dutch, 1513-1701 2.Indians and English near the Chesapeake, 1570s-1670s 3.Indians and English in New England, 1600-1670s 4.Trade, Diplomacy, Warfare, and Acculturation, 1670s-1750s 5.Striving for Independence, 1750-1790s 6.Old Threats, New Resolve, 1795-1820s 7.Cultural Persistence, Physcial Retreat, 1820s-1860s 8.Societies under Seige, 1860s-1890 9.Surviving Marginalization, 1890s-1920 10.Change, Depression, and War, 1920-1945 11.Tribes and the Modern State, 1945-1990s Conclusion Notes Selected Bibliography Index
PortraitRoger L. Nichols is a professor of history at the University of Arizona. He is coeditor of "Natives and Strangers."
Pressestimmen"Nichols does a good job of synthesizing an amazing amount of material about so many cultural regions over such a long expanse of time... the book is highly recommended. He is able to present complicated regional histories in a readable style. Overall, I would recommend the book as a concise history to Indian-white relations in North America." --The Ethnic Conflict Research Digest, February 1999
Untertitel: Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: UNIV OF NEBRASKA PR
Erscheinungsdatum: August 1999
Seitenanzahl: 393 Seiten