Go Show the World: A Celebration of Indigenous Heroes is a much anticipated children’s picture book by musician, reporter, and politician Wab Kinew. The brightly illustrated picture book celebrates fourteen historical and contemporary men and women from Canadian and American Indigenous heroes who have made outstanding contributions to their communities as well as their respective Nations. Kinew is a hip-hop artist and uses his rhyming talents to acknowledge the various achievements of Sacagawea, Waneek Horn-Miller, Carey Price, Ted Nolan, John Herrington, Beatrice Culleton Mosionier, Jim
Loving Me is a board book from Star Bright Books featuring contemporary Native American families. Whether it is a loving kiss from mother, a hug from father, a playful romp with an older brother, or reading with grandfather, babies and toddlers will discover the importance of family relationships through these heart-warming photographs. This appealing board book features Iroquois, Bannock/Shoshone, Lakota, Navajo, and Potawatomi multi-generational family members. This board book has 12 pages and is ideal for 12-months to three year old viewers.
Cradle Me celebrates Native American families and shows how they carry their babies. This 14-page board book features facial close-up photographs of 11 infants wrapped in various cradle styles. Star Bright Books published this board book with the advice of the National Indian Child Care Association. As the back cover indicates Native American families carried infants safely, comfortably, and close to mothers in cradle boards. Each cradle board is personalized and decorated according to tribal designs and materials.
Description will be updated soon. Case study of Native American-controlled gaming facilities and cultural education institutions as a means of controlling representation of a specific Nation's heritage and economy. Author visited and interviewed representatives from the Mashantucket Pequot Museum and Research Centre and Foxwoods Resort Casino; Navajo Nation Museum and Northern Navajo Fair; Shoshone Cultural Center and the Eastern Shoshone Indian Days Powwow; and the Acoma Pueblo Museum and Sky City Casino.
OUT OF PRINT Scholarly archaeology study of the petroglyphs and pictographs of the Bighorn and Wind River basins of north-central Wyoming and southern Montana. The authors combine rock-art dating techniques of archaeology, traditional knowledge of Native Americans past and present with the ethnographic record to produce a more complete understanding of these unique rock art images.
UNAVAILABLE This title is unavailable from the publisher. Grandma Maxine Remembers: A Native American Family Story is a title in the What Was It Like, Grandma? series. This photo essay is told through the eyes of an eight-year-old Shoshone girl, Shawnee, who lives on the Wind River Reservation in Wyoming. Grandmother Maxine and Grandpa live nearby. Grandma works as a social worker in the community Head Start program and grandpa works at a nearby farm roping and taking care of the cattle. Both grandparents have a special connection to their granddaughter.
In Common and Contested Ground: A Human and Environmental History of the Northwestern Plains, Theodore Binnema provides a sweeping and innovative interpretation of the history of the northwestern plains and its peoples from prehistoric times to the Lewis and Clark Expedition. The real history of the northwestern plains between a.d. 200 and 1806 was far more complex, nuanced, and paradoxical than often imagined.
Shoshone is a juvenile literature title in the Native Americans series published by ABDO Publishing. The series author is Barbara Gray-Kanatiiosh, an Akwesasne Mohawk writer. The series is designed to appeal to students in grades 3 to 5, and each title covers the culture and history of the particular Nation. In this title, the author describes the traditional homeland of the Shoshone as parts of Wyoming, Montana, Utah, Idaho, California, and Nevada. They call themselves Newe, meaning "the People". A map helps students locate the homeland and present day locations of the Shoshone people.