By Bernd C. Peyer
A survey of 2 centuries of Indian political writingsAmerican Indian literature has deep roots. This choice of political writings covers approximately centuries and represents a historic survey of the advance of Indian nonfiction prose, from the missionary-trained writers of the past due eighteenth century to the individuals of the 1st Indian highbrow community within the early 20th century.Included are own letters, sermons, published speeches, autobiographical sketches, editorials, pamphlets, and funny items. From early writers comparable to Samson Occom to twentieth-century writers reminiscent of Will Rogers and Luther status undergo, those authors have been deeply dedicated to the welfare in their local groups. a few of the items have been particularly renowned of their day yet were misplaced to time.Bernd C. Peyer lines the ancient improvement of Indian literature from its beginnings in seventeenth-century New England to the emergence of the nationwide Society of yank Indians. This assortment exhibits that American Indian prose has a protracted and numerous history. whereas no longer to boot often called its opposite numbers in fiction and poetry, local nonfiction writing posed probing questions, expressed political views, and faced the demanding situations dealing with Indian-white family members. the various records Peyer has amassed listed here are in a different way inaccessible to most people, making this anthology a helpful and precise source for students, scholars, and someone drawn to Indian nonfiction.
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Extra resources for American Indian Nonfiction: An Anthology of Writings, 1760s-1930s
35. Elizabeth Graham, Medicine Man to Missionary: Missionaries as Agents of Change among the Indians of Southern Ontario (Toronto: Peter Martin Associates, 1975); and John W. Grant, Moon of Wintertime: Missionaries and the Indians of Canada in Encounter since 1534 (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1984). 36. , First People, First Voices, 2nd ed. (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1988). 37. Peter Jones, Life and Journals of Ka-ke-wa-quo-na-by (Rev. Peter Jones), Wesleyan Missionary (Toronto: Anson Green, 1860); Donald B.
Alex Posey: Creek Poet, Journalist, and Humorist (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1992), 138. 5. Jace Weaver, That the People Might Live: Native American Literatures and Native American Community (New York: Oxford University Press, 1997), xii– xiii, 43. 6. , Native Writings in Massachusett, 30 INTRODUCTION 2 vols. (Philadelphia: The American Philosophical Society, 1988), esp. 1: 1–23; James C. : Government Printing Office, 1891). 7. Wolfgang Hochbruck and Beatrix Dudensing-Reichel, “‘Honoratissimi Benefactores’: Native American Students and Two Seventeenth-Century Texts in the University Tradition,” Studies in American Indian Literatures 4, nos.
Lippy and Peter W. , Encyclopedia of the American Religious Experience: Studies in Traditions and Movements (New York: Scribner, 1988), 3: 1429–40. 19. Linda K. Kerber, “The Abolitionist Perception of the Indian,” Journal of American History 62, no. 2 (September 1975): 271–95; Robert W. Mardock, “The Anti-slavery Humanitarians and the Indian Policy Reform,” Western Humanities Review 7 (Spring 1958): 131–46. 20. Kim McQuaid, “William Apes, Pequot: An Indian Reformer in the Jackson Era,” New England Quarterly 50, no.