In The New Media Nation: Indigenous Peoples and Global Communication by Valerie Alia, Adjunct Professor in the Doctor of Social Sciences program at Royal Roads University (Canada), offers readers a look into the new methods Indigenous Peoples have adopted as tools for preserving Indigenous languages and cultures. Around the planet, Indigenous people are using old and new technologies to amplify their voices and broadcast information to a global audience.
Hunters in the Barrens: The Naskapi on the Edge of the White Man's World by anthropologist Georg Hendricksen was first published in 1973. This 2010 edition contain a new foreword. The comprehensive study of the Naskapi Indians of Labrador is based on an anthropologist's life with them between 1966 and 1968, when families still followed the traditional pattern of hunting on the barrens during the winter and returning to their coastal settlements in the summer.
OUT OF PRINT The Language Encounter in the Americas, 1492-1800 is a collection of 14 essays originally presented at the conference, Communicating with Indians, held at John Carter Brown Library in 1996. The idea of communication is key and the papers from historians, linguists and anthropologists reflect on the European interpretation and impressions of the language encounter between the Indigenous Peoples of the Americas and the newcomers from the Old World. The essays are wide-ranging considering topics such as jargons, pidgins, gestures, maps, masks and Bibles.