American Indians in World War 1 at War and at Home describes and analyses the impact of the First World War on Native Americans living on reservations in the United States. The book explores the idea and role of the Indian soldier prior to World War 1. The next chapter describes the notion of segregated troops in the American military. Chapter 3 covers the draft and enlistment of Native Americans and the next chapter describes the combat experiences of American Indian soldiers in the American Expeditionary Force. Chapter 5 and 6 analyze the role of racism and stereotyping in the American military and society in general. The final two chapters cover the postwar years in United States and the impact of the war on American Indians living on reservations. Limited coverage of the role of Indian women on the home front is provided. This intriguing history details developments in the often overlooked aspect of American history in the twentieth century by examining the efforts of Native American men and women during the First World War. Despite their overwhelming contribution to the war efforts, the Bureau of Indian Affairs and the United States government continued its bureaucratic role by cutting funding for health and education. Britten's work overwhelmingly demonstrates that Native Americans were supportive of the war effort but their responses were as mixed as the Nations they represented. A valuable contribution to the history of Native Americans during war time.