Indians in American History by Frederick E. Hoxie
An Introduction

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Synopsis

Like its highly popular and distinctive predecessor, this new edition of Indians in American History strives to fully integrate Indians into the conventional U.S. history narrative. Meticulously reedited throughout, this beautifully illustrated book features fourteen essays by fifteen authors who speak from a variety of disciplines and perspectives.

 

About Frederick E. Hoxie

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Frederick E. Hoxie, Swanlund Professor of History at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, received his Ph.D. degree from Brandeis University. His publications include A Final Promise: The Campaign to Assimilate the Indians (1984), Parading Through History: The Making of the Crow Nation in America, 1805-1935 (1995), and Talking Back to Civilization: Indian Voices from the Progressive Era (2001). He is general editor of The American Indians, a 23-volume series of books published by Time-Life, and series editor (with Neal Salisbury) for Cambridge Studies in American Indian History. He has served as a consultant both to Indian tribes and government agencies. He has received fellowships from the Rockefeller Foundation and the National Endowment for the Humanities, and has served as president of the American Society for Ethnohistory. Peter Iverson, Professor of History at Arizona State University, specializes in twentieth-century Indian history and has published two other books in his field. He received the doctorate in history from the University of Wisconsin. He taught for three years in the Navajo Community College of the Navajo Nation and has also held academic positions in the University of Wisconsin and the University of Wyoming.
 
Published December 24, 1997 by Wiley-Blackwell. 304 pages
Genres: History, Education & Reference. Non-fiction