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Изучение литературы коренных народов Северной Америки

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Toronto: New Press, 1972. — 190 p. Anahareo (1906-1985) was a Mohawk writer, environmentalist, and activist. She was also the wife of Grey Owl, aka Archie Belaney, the internationally celebrated writer and speaker who claimed to be of Scottish and Apache descent, but whose true ancestry as a white Englishman only became known after his death. Devil in Deerskins is Anahareo’s...
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Greystone Books, 1999. — 160 p. This book is a testimony to the trapper-turned-conservationist and a famous writer, who spent much of his time living with beavers, and whose message "Remember, you belong to Nature, not it to you" is perhaps more relevant at the end of the century than it was at the beginning.
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Infobase Publishing, 2010. — 285 p. Presents a collection of critical essays analyzing modern Native American writers including Joy Harjo, Louise Erdrich, James Welch, Sherman Alexie, N. Scott Momaday, Samsom Occom, Zitkala-Sa, and Leslie Marmon Silko.
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Firebrand Books, 1989. — 238 p. A Gathering of Spirit: A Collection of Writing and Art by North American Indian Women was the first published collection of Indigenous women's writing in North America, as well as the first anthology edited by an aboriginal woman. The book was edited by Mohawk author and anthologist Beth Brant. It was first published in 1983 as a special issue of...
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University of Manitoba Press, 2015. — 224 p. In the 1930s Grey Owl was considered the foremost conservationist and nature writer in the world. He owed his fame largely to his four internationally bestselling books, which he supported with a series of extremely popular illustrated lectures across North America and Great Britain. His reputation was transformed radically, however,...
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Univ. of Alabama Press, 1999. — 213 p. This volume of new essays provides the first book-length critical assessment of the fiction of America's best-known contemporary writer of Native American heritage. Louise Erdrich is arguably the most prolific and prominent contemporary writer of American Indian descent in North America today. Her novels and short stories have won great...
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Palgrave Macmillan, 2009. — 280 p. The indigenous experience of Anglo-European nationality has a long and violent history. Yet over time, the imposition of an originally "foreign" nationality onto indigenous communities has produced, for some American Indians and Native Canadians, a potent vision of sovereign plurality in the indigenous imagining. Offering close and compelling...
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Routledge, 2011. — 200 p. Native American literature explores divides between public and private cultures, ethnicities and experience. In this volume, Joseph Coulombe argues that Native American writers use diverse narrative strategies to engage with readers and are ‘writing for connection’ with both Native and non-Native audiences. Beginning with a historical overview of Native...
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Broadview Press, 2009. — 320 p. Across Cultures/Across Border s is a collection of new critical essays, interviews, and other writings by twenty-five established and emerging Canadian Aboriginal and Native American scholars and creative writers across Turtle Island. Together, these original works illustrate diverse but interconnecting knowledges and offer powerfully relevant...
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University of Nebraska Press, 2009. — 436 p. — ISBN 978-0-8032-2057-7. A Native rereading of both British Romanticism and mainstream Euro-American ecocriticism, this cross-cultural transatlantic study of literary imaginings about birds sets the agenda for a more sophisticated and nuanced ecocriticism. Lakota critic Thomas C. Gannon explores how poets and nature writers in Britain...
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London: L. Dickson & Thompson, 1935. — 288 p. The Adventures of Sajo and her Beaver People is a 1935 children's adventure novel, written and illustrated by Canadian author Grey Owl. It was based on the real-life events. The novel became a bestseller, and contributed to drawing half a million people to Grey Owl's lectures in the late 1930s. Within five years of its publication, it...
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University of Oklahoma Press, 1999. — 183 p. These interviews showcase three Native American writers in dialogue with a European critic who becomes their partner in exploring individual and tribal identity, cultural survival and exploitation, and writing techniques. From Hartwig Isernhagen's unique perspective, readers survey the growth of Native writing in the United States and...
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Cambridge University Press, 1996. — 257 p. — (Cambridge Studies in American Literature and Culture). Early Native American Writing is a collection of critical essays discussing the works of American Indian authors who wrote between 1630 and 1940 and produced some of the earliest literature in North American history. The first collection of critical essays that concentrates on...
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University of Nebraska Press, 2010. — 192 p. Scholars and readers continue to wrestle with how best to understand and appreciate the wealth of oral and written literatures created by the Native communities of North America. Are critical frameworks developed by non-Natives applicable across cultures, or do they reinforce colonialist power and perspectives? Is it appropriate and...
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University of Oklahoma Press, 2002. — 240 p. Who am I? What am I? Where do I belong? These “grave concerns” take a lifetime for most people to answer. They become even trickier for American Indians, who all too often face literal and figurative burial by those in power. Such concerns permeate the works of Louis Owens, a mixedblood writer of Choctaw-Cherokee-Irish descent. In this...
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University of Washington Press, 2001. — 180 p. Sidner Larson's Captured in the Middle embodies the very nature of Indian storytelling, which is circular, drawing upon the personal experiences of the narrator at every turn. Larson teaches about contemporary American Indian literature by describing his own experiences as a child on the Fort Belknap Reservation in Montana and as a...
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Oxford University Press, 1993. — 416 p. Drawing upon history, psychology, folklore, linguistics, anthropology, and the arts, this book challenges "wooden Indian" stereotypes to redefine negative attitudes and humorless approaches to Native American peoples. Moving from tribal culture to interethnic literature, Lincoln covers the traditional Trickster of origin myths, historical...
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State University of New York Press, 2017. — 346 p. Advances critical conversations in Native American literary studies by situating its subject in global, transnational, and modernizing contexts. Since the rise of the Native American Renaissance in literature and culture during the American civil rights period, a rich critical discourse has been developed to provide a range of...
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Routledge, 2015. — 550 p. The Routledge Companion to Native American Literature engages the multiple scenes of tension — historical, political, cultural, and aesthetic — that constitutes a problematic legacy in terms of community identity, ethnicity, gender and sexuality, language, and sovereignty in the study of Native American literature. This important and timely addition to...
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University of Nebraska Press, 2014. — 488 p. The founding idea of "America" has been based largely on the expected sweeping away of Native Americans to make room for EuroAmericans and their cultures. In this authoritative study, David L. Moore examines the works of five well-known Native American writers and their efforts, beginning in the colonial period, to redefine an “America”...
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Chelsea House Publishing, 2010. — 126 p. — (Multicultural Voices). This title introduces 10 major Native American poets and writers, such as N. Scott Momaday, Louise Erdrich, James Welch, and Sherman Alexie. An overview preceding the author entries explains the impact of white settlers on the culture of Native Americans, as well as the utilization of Native American storytelling...
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University of Oklahoma Press, 1994. — 304 p. This first book-length critical analysis of the full range of novels written between 1854 and today by American Indian authors takes as its theme the search for self-discovery and cultural recovery. In his introduction, Louis Owens places the novels in context by considering their relationships to traditional American Indian oral...
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University of Oklahoma Press, 1994. — 304 p. This first book-length critical analysis of the full range of novels written between 1854 and today by American Indian authors takes as its theme the search for self-discovery and cultural recovery. In his introduction, Louis Owens places the novels in context by considering their relationships to traditional American Indian oral...
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University of Oklahoma Press, 2007. — 448 p. American Indian literature has deep roots. This collection of political writings covers nearly two centuries and represents a historical survey of the development of Indian nonfiction prose, from the missionary-trained writers of the late eighteenth century to the members of the first Indian intellectual network in the early twentieth...
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Yale University Press, 2013. — 248 p. Amid the decline of U.S. military campaigns against Native Americans in the late nineteenth century, assimilation policy arose as the new front in the Indian Wars, with its weapons the deployment of culture and law, and its locus the American Indian home and family. In this groundbreaking interdisciplinary work, Piatote tracks the double...
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Cambridge University Press, 2005. — 368 p. This Companion provides an informative and wide-ranging overview of a relatively new field of literary-cultural studies: literature of many genres in English by American Indians from the 1770s to the present day. In addition to the seventeen chapters written by respected experts - Native and non-Native; American, British and European...
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McFarland, 2011. — 410 p. This companion, appropriate for the lay reader and researcher alike, provides analysis of characters, plots, humor, symbols, philosophies, and classic themes from the writings and tellings of Leslie Marmon Silko, the celebrated novelist, poet, memoirist and Native American wisewoman. The text opens with an annotated chronology of Silko's multiracial...
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Bloomsbury Academic, 2018. — 208 p. Leslie Marmon Silko's 1991 novel Almanac of the Dead is a profound and challenging analysis of late capitalist society in America and more widely, and the ways in which powerful minority elites ensure that their power is never challenged nor shared, through the complicit discourses of imperialism, patriarchy, religion, medicine, science and...
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Facts on File Publ., 2007. — 466 p. American Indians have produced some of the most powerful and lyrical literature ever written in North America. Encyclopedia of American Indian Literature covers the field from the earliest recorded works to some of today's most exciting writers. This encyclopedia features the most respected, widely read, and influential American Indian...
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Oxford University Press, 1997. — 256 p. Loyalty to the community is the highest value in Native American cultures, argues Jace Weaver. In That the People Might Live, he explores a wide range of Native American literature from 1768 to the present, taking this sense of community as both a starting point and a lens. Weaver considers some of the best known Native American writers,...
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Routledge, 2012. — 616 p. The Handbook of Native American Literature is a unique, comprehensive, and authoritative guide to the oral and written literatures of Native Americans. It lays the perfect foundation for understanding the works of Native American writers. Divided into three major sections, Native American Oral Literatures, The Historical Emergence of Native American...
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