Oneida-English / English-Oneida Dictionary by Karin Michelson and Mercy Doxtator Oneida presents and explains the structure in the clearest possible terms of this endangered Iroquoian language spoken fluently by fewer than 250 people. This is the first comprehensive dictionary of the Oneida language as used in Ontario, where most of the surviving speakers reside. The dictionary contains both Oneida-English and English-Oneida sections. The Oneida-English portion includes some 6000 entries, presenting lexical bases, particles, and grammatical morphemes.
A Reference Grammar of the Onondaga Language is a text-based reference grammar of a highly endangered language. This book is by Hanni Woodbury, Ph.D., an independent scholar who has been researching the Onondaga language since 1971. The Onondaga language is a Northern Iroquoian language spoken by Six Nations of the Grand River territory near Brantford Ontario and at Onondaga Nation near Syracuse, New York. The approach was chosen to insure that the language not be seen through an English filter.
The Blackfoot Dictionary of Stems, Roots and Affixes is the third edition of the dictionary originally published in 1989. This 2017 edition adds more than 1,100 new entries, major additions to verb stems, and the inclusion of vai, vii, vta, and viti syntactic categories. It contains more than 5,500 Blackfoot-English entries and an English index of more than 6,000 entries, and provides thorough coverage of cultural terms.
Indigenous Peoples of Atlas of Canada and the French version atlas des peuples autochtones du Canada are produced by Canadian Geographic in partnership from Assembly of First Nations, Inuit Tapiriit Kanatami, Métis Nation, National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation and Indspire.
Elements of Indigenous Style: A Guide for Writing By and About Indigenous Peoples is an essential resource for educators, writers, authors and the general public who are interested in accuracy when writing about Indigenous Peoples. After years in the publishing business, publisher Greg Younging, member of the Opaskwayak Cree Nation in northern Manitoba, has turned his attention to preparing a succinct guide that addresses writing style and process.
Ojibwa: People of Forests and Prairies is a 160-page reference title about the Anishinaabe peoples. The author's approach is standard anthropological and historical but offers a wealth of colour images, maps, archival images, and references. The volume begins with an introduction to the languages, geography, and life prior to European contact. Historical contact period covers the War of 1812 and the signing of treaties between the people and the British, Americans, and Canadians.
Over the course of the last twenty years, Native American and Indigenous American literary studies has experienced a dramatic shift from a critical focus on identity and authenticity to the intellectual, cultural, political, historical, and tribal nation contexts from which these Indigenous literatures emerge. The Oxford Handbook of Indigenous American Literature reflects on these changes and provides a complete overview of the current state of the field.
Tuscarora-English/English-Tuscarora Dictionary is an important contribution to the study of the Tuscarora language. Designed for Tuscarora people learning their language, as well as anthropologists, historians, language teachers, and linguists, this 2015 paper edition of the dictionary includes the work of previous scholars and the work of linguist Blair Rudes. The dictionary contains a Tuscarora/English, English/Tuscarora, an index of proper names, index of interjections and expressive vocabulary, and index to grammatical morphemes.
The Onondaga-English/English-Onondaga Dictionary is the result of Hanni Woodbury's thirty years of research and collaboration with contemporary speakers and her study of nineteenth- and twentieth-century text sources. Onondaga is an Iroquoian language spoken at the Six Nations of the Grand River Territory, near Brantford, Ontario, and at Onondaga Nation, near Syracuse, New York. Once spoken by a large Iroquoian population in New York State, Onondaga is now spoken by only a small number of individuals.