Contributions to Ojibwe Studies: Essays, 1934-1972 is a collection of 28 of the various essays by A. Irving Hallowell about the Ojibwe and Saulteaux of Manitoba. Hallowell was an anthropologist whose focus of study was the Berens River Ojibwe through the use of psychoanalysis with its psychiatric background, its concepts of individual psychodynamics and personality. Essays include Notes on the Northern Range of Zizania [wild rice] in Manitoba; Notes on the Material Culture of the Island Lake Saulteaux; The Patterning of Experience in Time and Space; Some Psychological Aspects of Measurement among the Saulteaux; The Size of Algonkian Hunting Territories: A Function of Ecological Adjustment; Freudian Symbolism in the Dream of a Saulteaux Indian; Aggression in Saulteaux Society; Sin, Sex, and Sickness in Saulteaux Belief; The Passing of the MidÚwiwin in the Lake Winnipeg Region; The Role of Dreams in Ojibwa Culture; Ojibwa Ontology, Behavior, and World View; and Spirits of the Dead in Saulteaux Life and Thought. This volume contains maps, bibliography, illustrations, and an index. An important resource for the university library.