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The Indian Industrial School, Carlisle, Pennsylvania, 1879-1918
Witmer, Linda F
Carlisle, Pa. : Cumberland County Historical Society, ©2000
Baker Berry E97.6.C2 W57 2000
Bobby Kennedy : the making of a liberal icon
Tye, Larry, author
New York : Random House, 2016
Cold warrior -- Crusading -- Brother's keeper -- Getting justice -- Breaking barriers -- Cuba and beyond -- The interregnum -- Off and running -- Senator Kennedy -- Last campaign.
Draws on unpublished memoirs, unreleased government files, private papers, and interviews with Kennedy's close family and colleagues to chronicle his transformation from 1950s cold warrior to a liberal champion of the working class, the poor, and minorities.
Baker Berry E840.8.K4 T94 2016
Anguyiim nalliini = Time of warring : the history of bow-and-arrow warfare in Southwest Alaska
transcriptions and translations by Alice Rearden with Marie Meade and 7 others ; edited with an introduction by Ann Fienup-Riordan
Fairbanks, Alaska : University of Alaska Press, 
Baker Berry E99.E7 A675 2016
George Washington's journey : the President forges a new nation
Breen, T. H., author
New York : Simon & Schuster, 2016
Prologue: untrodden ground: defining a new political culture -- The power of public opinion -- Inventing a new theater of politics -- The script: Washington's defense of the union -- The audience: voices of the people -- The New England tour: triumphant moments -- Signs of trouble: the road south.
Follows Washington's journey to each of the original thirteen states, during which he brought the government to the people and promoted the idea of a strong federal union.
Baker Berry E312 .B77 2016
Spiral : trapped in the forever war
Danner, Mark, 1958- author
New York : Simon & Schuster, 2016
Introduction -- Bush : imposing the exception : constitutional dictatorship, torture, and us -- Obama : normalizing the exception : terror, fear, and the war without end -- Afterword.
"Trapped in a forever war by 9/11, in Spiral Mark Danner describes a nation that has been altered in fundamental ways. President Bush declared a war of choice and without an exit plan, and President Obama has proven unable to take the country off what he has called its "permanent war footing." The War on Terror has led to fourteen years of armed conflict, the longest war in America's history. Al Qaeda, the organization that attacked us on 9/11, has been "decimated" (the word is Obama's) but replaced by multiple jihadist and terror organizations, including the most notorious--ISIS. Spiral is what we can call a perpetual and continuously widening war that has put the country in a "state of exception." Bush's promise that we have "taken the gloves off" and Obama's inability to define an end game have had a profound effect on us even though the actual combat is fought by a tiny percentage of our citizens. In the name of security, some of our accustomed rights and freedoms are circumscribed. Guantanamo, indefinite detention, drone warfare, enhanced interrogation, torture, and warrantless wiretapping are all words that have become familiar and tolerated. And yet the war goes badly as the Middle East drowns in civil wars and the Caliphate expands and brutalized populations flee and seek asylum in Europe. In defining the War on Terror as boundless, apocalyptic, and unceasing, we have, Danner concludes, "let it define us as ideological crusaders caught in an endless war.""--
Baker Berry E897 .D36 2016
The fractured Republic : renewing America's social contract in the Age of Individualism
Levin, Yuval, author
New York : Basic Books, a member of the Perseus Books Group, 
Blinded by nostalgia -- The age of conformity -- The age of frenzy -- The age of anxiety -- The unbundled market -- Subculture wars -- One nation, after all.
Americans today are frustrated and anxious. Our economy is sluggish, and leaves workers insecure. Income inequality, cultural divisions, and political polarization increasingly pull us apart. Our governing institutions often seem paralyzed. And our politics has failed to rise to these challenges. No wonder, then, that Americans -- and the politicians who represent them -- are overwhelmingly nostalgic for a better time. The Left looks back to the middle of the twentieth century, when unions were strong, large public programs promised to solve pressing social problems, and the movements for racial integration and sexual equality were advancing. The Right looks back to the Reagan Era, when deregulation and lower taxes spurred the economy, cultural traditionalism seemed resurgent, and America was confident and optimistic. Each side thinks returning to its golden age could solve America's problems. In The Fractured Republic, Yuval Levin argues that this politics of nostalgia is failing twenty-first-century Americans. Both parties are blind to how America has changed over the past half century -- as the large, consolidated institutions that once dominated our economy, politics, and culture have fragmented and become smaller, more diverse, and personalized. Individualism, dynamism, and liberalization have come at the cost of dwindling solidarity, cohesion, and social order. This has left us with more choices in every realm of life but less security, stability, and national unity. Both our strengths and our weaknesses are therefore consequences of these changes. And the dysfunctions of our fragmented national life will need to be answered by the strengths of our decentralized, diverse, dynamic nation. Levin argues that this calls for a modernizing politics that avoids both radical individualism and a centralizing statism and instead revives the middle layers of society -- families and communities, schools and churches, charities and associations, local governments and markets.
Baker Berry E893 .L48 2016
A new chapter in US-Cuba relations : social, political, and economic implications
edited by Eric Hershberg and William M. LeoGrande
New York : Palgrave Macmillan, 
Introduction: U.S.-Cuba diplomatic rapprochement and Washington's relations with Latin America / Eric Hershberg -- Establishing, not restoring, normal relations between the United States and Cuba / Philip Brenner -- Cuba-U.S.: the december 17 arrangement in the rationale of asymmetric relations / Arturo Lopez-Levy -- A südpolitik from Washington: how much of Europe's ostpolitik is there in the current U.S.-Cuban détente / Bert Hoffmann -- The end of the bogeyman: the political repercussions of the U.S.-Cuban rapprochement / William M. LeoGrande -- Beyond revolutionary chic: how U.S.-Cuba rapprochement may affect Cuban arts / Ana Serra -- Post-D17 and processes of Cuban national reconciliation / Holly Ackerman -- Cuban exceptionalism / Marifeli Pérez-Stable -- How will U.S.-Cuban normalization affect economic policy in Cuba? / Emily Morris -- Cuban economic reforms and rapprochement with the United States: a comparative perspective / Ricardo Torres -- Foreign direct investment in Cuba: a necessity and a challenge / Omar Everleny Pérez Villanueva -- Entrepreneurial reform, market expansion, and political engagement: risks and opportunities for Cuba today / Ted A. Henken and Gabriel Vignoli -- Onstage or backstage? Latin America and U.S.-Cuban relations / Andrés Serbin -- Conclusion / William M. LeoGrande and Eric Hershberg.
Baker Berry E183.8.C9 N49 2016
Jackson, 1964 : and other dispatches from fifty years of reporting on race in America
Trillin, Calvin, author
New York : Random House, 
Introduction -- Jackson, 1964 (Jackson, Mississippi, 1964) -- The Zulus (New Orleans, Louisiana, 1964) -- During The Thirty-Third Week of National Guard Patrols (Wilmington, Delaware, 1968) -- A Hearing : "In the Matter of Disciplinary Action Involving Certain Students of Wisconsin State University Oshkosh" (Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1968) -- Doing The Right Thing Isn't Always Easy (Denver, Colorado, 1969) -- Categories (Provo, Utah, 1970) -- G.T. Miller's Plan (Luverne, Alabama, 1970) -- Not Super-Outrageous (Houston, Texas, 1970) -- Victoria Delee : In Her Own Words (Dorchester County, South Carolina, 1971) -- Kawaida (Newark, New Jersey, 1972) -- Causes and Circumstances (Seattle, Washington, 1975) -- The Unpleasantness at Whimsey's (Boston, Massachusetts, 1976) -- Remembrance of Moderates Past (1977) -- Black or White Louisiana (1986) -- The Color of Blood (Long Island, New York, 2008) -- State Secrets (Mississippi, 1995).
An anthology of previously uncollected essays, originally published in "The New Yorker," reflects the work of the eminent journalist's early career and traces his witness to the fledgling years of desegregation in Georgia.
Baker Berry E185.615 .T76 2016
Fatty legs : a true story
Toronto : Annick Press, ©2010
This book chronicles the unbreakable spirit of an Inuit girl bullied by a teacher while attending an Arctic residential school.
Baker Berry E96.5 .J67 2010
Nitami Podawazwiskweda = The first council fire
Joubert, Joseph Elie, 1944-
Greenfield Center, New York : Bowman Books, 
"A story retold from the memory of the author, written first in his native language of Abenaki and later translated into English, The First Council Fire offers readers a better understanding of Western Abenaki mythology while simultaneously acting as an incredible tool for students of the language. Few traditional stories from the Saint Francis Abenaki have ever been recorded. Joubert takes us back to the earliest times, when man knew nothing of law, and the world was still just taking shape. Great beasts and widespread warfare are overcome by the wisdom and respect of the elders"--Back cover.
Baker Berry E99.A13 J68 2011
The diary of Johannes Hansen : expedition to Eastern Greenland, 1884-1885
Hansêraq, 1837-1911, author
Hanover, New Hampshire, USA : International Polar Institute Press, 
Baker Berry E99.E7 H2813 2016
Campbell, Maria, 1940-
Lincoln : University of Nebraska Press, 1982, ©1973
The author discusses her experiences growing up in a mixed race family in Canada.
Baker Berry E99.C88 C254 1982
The iconic north : cultural constructions of Aboriginal life in postwar Canada
Sangster, Joan, 1952- author
Vancouver ; UBC Press, 
"From 19th century exploration narratives to twentieth century screenings of Nanook of the North, Canada's far North has always commanded a strong fascination, tinged with romanticism and exoticism, for non-Aboriginal peoples. Contact Zones explores a range of Canadian textual and visual depictions of northern Aboriginal life, gender and family relations in the post-World War II period, asking how and why certain images and understandings of Aboriginal life came to dominate, while others were marginalized or suppressed. A critical analysis of the dominant and competing ideological assumptions about northern Aboriginal peoples that circulated through Canadian culture is particularly important for the post-World War II period, as the far North was increasingly occupied by Euro-Canadians, targeted as frontier of economic development, and Aboriginal lives were managed far more intensely by the state than ever before. Images of the Indigenous North were also integral to nation-building efforts which attempted to integrate Aboriginal peoples into an expanded version of Canadian history and citizenship, though still on terms that were ultimately racialized, gendered, and colonial. The resilient and changing constructions of Northern Aboriginal life are explored in Contact Zones through an analysis of television and documentary film, as well as textual sources such as women's travel narratives, popular anthropology and history, fictional writing, and northern testimony from the Royal Commission on the Status of Women. Grounded in archival and documentary research, and informed by interdisciplinary writing on culture, Contact Zones argues that these forms of cultural production must be seen as both instruments and reflections of colonial consolidation. Images of the Aboriginal North tell us more about the viewer than the viewed, yet they still illuminate how the evolving relations of colonial encounter were understood, rationalized, and legitimized. Moreover, the cultural politics of the postwar period left an important legacy for the present, and thus continue to have an impact on Aboriginal lives in the North."--
Baker Berry E78.C2 S26 2016
Anasazi America : seventeen centuries on the road from center place
Stuart, David E
Albuquerque : University of New Mexico Press, 
Prologue : Daniel's question -- The rhythms of civilization -- The roots of Anasazi society -- The role of agriculture. Featured research. Experimental comparison : stone boiling versus pot boiling / Mike Smith, Stella Kemper, Roy Huddleston, and T. Bradley-Varner ; Estimating early Four Corners population growth : a preliminary model / Christine Du Bois -- The rise of the Chaco Anasazi -- The Chaco phenomenon / David E. Stuart and Jenny (Lund) Sherman. Featured research. Four Corners farming : strategy, risks, and crop-calorie yields / Jenny (Lund) Sherman -- The fall of Chacoan society. Featured research. Burial goods at small and large Chacoan sites . Holland Sutton and Louis Wilcox ; Babies are expensive : farming and population growth / David E. Stuart ; Long story short : Stuart on Chaco / David E. Stuart -- The upland period -- Creation of Pueblo society. Featured research. Bone morphology, labor intensity, and economic behavior at Pecos Pueblo / James Medina and Elliott Hubbard -- Sustainable and enduring communities -- Epilogue : The spirit of community.
"At the height of their power in the late eleventh century, the Chaco Anasazi dominated a territory in the American Southwest larger than any European principality of the time. Developed over the course of centuries and thriving for over two hundred years, the Chacoans' society collapsed dramatically in the twelfth century in a mere forty years. David E. Stuart incorporates extensive new research findings through groundbreaking archaeology to explore the rise and fall of the Chaco Anasazi and how it parallels patterns throughout modern societies in this new edition. Adding new research findings on caloric flows in prehistoric times and investigating the evolutionary dynamics induced by these forces as well as exploring the consequences of an increasingly detached central Chacoan decision-making structure, Stuart argues that Chaco's failure was a failure to adapt to the consequences of rapid growth--including problems with the misuse of farmland, malnutrition, loss of community, and inability to deal with climatic catastrophe. Have modern societies learned from the experience and fate of the Chaco Anasazi, or are we risking a similar cultural collapse?"--
Baker Berry E99.P9 S83 2014
Bartolomé de Las Casas, un español contra España : usos políticos de la figura del "Defensor de los Indios" a partir de los testimonios de los jesuitas expulsos y otros escritos de finales del siglo XVIII
Soriano Muñoz, Núria, author
[Valencia] : Institució Alfons el Magnànim, Diputació de València 
Baker Berry E125.C4 S67 2015
Invisible man, got the whole world watching : a young black man's education
Smith, Mychal Denzel, 1986- author
New York : Nation Books, 
"A prominent journalist and contributing writer to The Nation magazine describes his education and the experiences of black masculinity against a backdrop of the Obama administration, the death of Trayvon Martin, the career of LeBron James and other pivotal influences that have shaped race relations in today's America, "--NoveList.
Baker Berry E185.625 .S635 2016
New England bound : slavery and colonization in early America
Warren, Wendy (Professor of history), author
New York : Liveright Publishing Corporation, 
The cause of her grief -- A world that does wrong. Beginning ; The key of the Indies ; Unplanting and replanting -- Likely that of New England. Visible slaves ; Intimate slavery ; The law of the land -- Backing into modernity. The selling of Adam ; A thousand such fellows.
"Based on new evidence, Warren links the growth of the northern colonies to the Atlantic slave trade, demonstrating how New England's economy derived its vitality from the profusion of slave-trading ships coursing through its ports. Warren documents how Indians were systematically sold into slavery in the West Indies and reveals how colonial families like the Winthrops were motivated not only by religious freedom but also by their slave-trading investments. New England Bound punctures the myth of a shining 'City on a Hill,' forcefully demonstrating that the history of American slavery can no longer confine itself to the nineteenth-century South."--Publisher's Web site.
Baker Berry E446 .W26 2016
A continuation of the narrative of the Indian charity-school, in Lebanon in Connecticut, New England : founded and carried on by the Revd. Dr. Eleazar Wheelock
Wheelock, Eleazar, 1711-1779
Manchester, N.H. : Reprinted by the New Hampshire State library, 1891
Rauner D.C. History E97.6.M5 C69 1891
中美国家利益比较 / 倪世雄, 王义桅主编
北京市 : 时事出版社, 2004
Baker Berry East Asian E183.8.C6 Z465 2004
First Métis families of Quebec
[Baltimore, Md.] : Clearfield, 2012-
v. 1. 56 families -- v. 2. Jean Nicolet and a Nipissing Woman -- v. 3. Martin Prevost and Marie Olivier Sylvestre Manitouabeouich -- v. 4. Pierre Couc dit Lafleur and Marie Mitequamigoukoue an Algonquin -- v. 5. Jean Durand dit Lafortune and Catherine Anenontha a Huron ; Jacques Couturier and Catherine Anenontha a Huron.
Baker Berry E99.M47 M67 2012
White rage : the unspoken truth of our racial divide
Anderson, Carol author
New York, NY : Bloomsbury USA, an imprint of Bloomsbury Publishing Plc, 2016
Prologue: Kindling -- Reconstructing reconstruction -- Derailing the Great Migration -- Burning Brown to the ground -- Rolling back civil rights -- How to unelect a black President -- Epilogue: Imagine.
"As Ferguson, Missouri, erupted in August 2014, and media commentators across the ideological spectrum referred to the angry response of African Americans as 'black rage, ' historian Carol Anderson wrote a remarkable op-ed in the Washington Post showing that this was, instead, 'white rage at work. With so much attention on the flames, ' she writes, 'everyone had ignored the kindling.' Since 1865 and the passage of the Thirteenth Amendment, every time African Americans have made advances towards full participation in our democracy, white reaction has fueled a deliberate and relentless rollback of their gains. The end of the Civil War and Reconstruction was greeted with the Black Codes and Jim Crow; the Supreme Court's landmark 1954 Brown v. Board of Education decision was met with the shutting down of public schools throughout the South while taxpayer dollars financed segregated white private schools; the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and Voting Rights Act of 1965 triggered a coded but powerful response, the so-called Southern Strategy and the War on Drugs that disenfranchised millions of African Americans while propelling presidents Nixon and Reagan into the White House. Carefully linking these and other historical flash points when social progress for African Americans was countered by deliberate and cleverly crafted opposition, Anderson pulls back the veil that has long covered actions made in the name of protecting democracy, fiscal responsibility, or protection against fraud, rendering visible the long lineage of white rage. Compelling and dramatic in the unimpeachable history it relates, White Rage will add an important new dimension to the national conversation about race in America"--
Baker Berry E185.61 .A5438 2016
#IdleNoMore : and the remaking of Canada
Coates, Kenneth, 1956-
Regina, Saskatchewan : University of Regina Press, 
Quiet no more -- Mobilizing an awakening -- The roots of Aboriginal anger and hope -- The Round Dance revolution -- The Ottawa distraction and the complicated evolution of Idle No More -- The winter of the discontented -- What happened to Sovereignty Summer? -- Idle No More and the technologies of mass mobilization.
Idle No More bewildered many Canadians. Launched by four women in Saskatchewan in reaction to a federal omnibus budget bill, the protest became the most powerful demonstration of Aboriginal identity in Canadian history. Thousands of Aboriginal people and their supporters took to the streets, shopping malls, and other venues, drumming, dancing, and singing in a collective voice. It was a protest against generations of injustice, a rallying cry for cultural survival, and a reassertion of Aboriginal identity. --Provided by publisher.
Baker Berry E92 .C5585 2015
Enemigos íntimos : España y los Estados Unidos antes de la guerra de Cuba (1865- 1898)
Sánchez Padilla, Andrés
València : Universitat de València, 2016
Baker Berry E183.8.S7 S26 2016
The classroom and the cell : conversations on black life in America
Abu-Jamal, Mumia, author
Chicago : Third World Press, 
ch. 1 Who Am I? Whose Am I? -- ch. 2 Reimaging Race in the Era of Obama -- Bigger than Hip-Hop: Black Cultural Politics -- ch. 4 Black Leadership: A Continuing Crisis? -- ch. 5 Black Life in the Age of Incarceration -- ch. 6 They Schools: Education and Its Discontents -- ch. 7 Black Love -- ch. 8 Are We Not Men? Exploring Black Masculinity -- ch. 9 Matters of Life and Death.
Mumia Abu-Jamal and friend Marc Lamont Hill have an informal chat about the state of black culture in the United States.
Baker Berry E185.625 .A338 2014
The great Blackfoot treaties
Dempsey, Hugh Aylmer, 1929- author
Victoria, BC : Heritage House, 
Baker Berry E99.S53 D44 2015
First coastal Californians
edited by Lynn H. Gamble
Santa Fe, New Mexico : School for Advanced Research Press, 2015
Foreword / Brian Fagan -- Chronology -- Map -- Thirteen thousand years on the coast / Lynn H. Gamble -- The kelp highway and the first Californians / Jon M. Erlandson and Torben C. Rick -- Paradise found ... and lost ... on the changing California coast / Patricia Masters and Judith F. Porcasi -- Managing the land with fire / Kent G. Lightfoot, Rob Q. Cuthrell, Chuck J. Striplen, and Mark G. Hylkema -- Watercraft in coastal California / Matthew Des Lauriers -- Shell mound builders of San Francisco Bay / Kent G. Lightfoot, Edward M. Luby, Mathew A. Russell, and Tsim D. Schneider -- Steinbeck country before Steinbeck / Terry L. Jones -- Ten thousand years on the northern Channel Islands / Jennifer E. Perry, Michael A. Glassow, Torben C. Rick, and Jon M. Erlandson -- People of the Ballona / John G. Douglass, Jeffrey H. Altschul, Donn R. Grenda, Seetha N. Reddy, and Richard Ciolek-Torello -- Ten California Indian chiefs and other elites / Lynn H. Gamble -- Religions and rituals of Native coastal California / Heather B. Thakar and Lynn H. Gamble -- Shell beads as adornment and money / Lynn H. Gamble -- Chumash paintings on stone / William Hyder and Georgia Lee -- Colonization's cultural earthquake / Julia G. Costello and John R. Johnson -- Rebellions, resistance, and runaways in colonial times / Tsim D. Schneider -- Rising seas, coastal erosion, and archaeological discovery / Jon M. Erlandson and René L. Vellanoweth -- Weaving the past into the present / Linda Yamane -- Suggested reading.
Baker Berry E78.C15 F55 2015
Indians of southern Maryland
Seib, Rebecca, author
Baltimore, Maryland : Maryland Historical Society, 
The territory and its prehistoric people -- The Indian world in the early 1600s -- The early historic period (1608-1633) -- Land-loss and reservation period (1634-ca. 1705) -- Tenant farmers and then landowners again (ca. 1705-ca. 1880) -- Return to formal Indian organizations -- Appendix: A new transcription of Henry Fleet's Account.
"Here at last is the story of Southern Maryland's Native people, from the end of the Ice Age to the present. Intended for a general audience, it explains how they have been adapting to changing conditions--both climatic and human--for all of that time in a way that is jargon-free and readable. The authors, cultural anthropologists with long experience of modern Indian people, convincingly demonstrate that all through their history, Native people have behaved like rational adults, contrary to the common stereotype of Indians. Moreover, in the very early Contact Period at least, some English settlers respected them accordingly. Unfortunately, although they never went to war against the English, they were driven nearly out of existence. Yet some of them refused to leave, and, adapting yet again to a changing world, their descendants are living successfully in Indian communities today." -- Publisher's description
Baker Berry E99.C873 S45 2014
Kamiakin Country : Washington Territory in turmoil, 1855-1858
Miles, Jo N., author
Caldwell, Idaho : Caxton Press, 2016
Battle at Toppenish Creek, 1855 -- Retaliation at Two Buttes, 1855 -- Shockwaves west of the Cascades, 1855-56 -- Battles at Walla Walla and Satus Creek, 1855-56 -- Feuds and martial law, 1856 -- Colonel Wright's Yakama campaign, 1856 -- Volunteers crossing the Cascades, 1856 -- Standoff and transition, 1857 -- Leschi's trials and execution, 1856-58 -- The Spokane campaign, 1858 -- Early Yakama Reservation period 1859-1905 -- Appendix A: Native members of Washington Territory volunteers -- Appendix B: Allied cultural groups in the Walla Walla Valley -- Appendix C: War memorial and record of fatalities.
"Kamiakin Country is the story of Yakama Chief Kamiakin. Kamiakin was a highly-respected Native American leader. He led the tribes of the Pacific Northwest in an attempt stem the flow of Euro Americans into that region in the mid 19th century by peaceful means and by force of arms. Writer Jo N. Miles takes a close look at the events during that period and the leaders on both sides in the conflict"--Provided by publisher.
Baker Berry E99.Y2 M55 2016
Mesa of sorrows : a history of the Awat'ovi massacre
Brooks, James, 1955- author
New York ; W.W. Norton & Company, 
November 1700: The gate unguarded -- The sorcerer's kiva -- The singing house -- Wolves from the east -- At play in the fields of the Lord -- You will find me poor, while you return in the grandeur of plenty -- Across this deep and troubled land -- Liminal men, liminal souls -- At the moment of the yellow dawn.
The Hopi community of Awat'ovi existed peacefully on Arizona's Antelope Mesa for generations. Then one bleak morning in the fall of 1700 raiders from nearby Hopi villages descended on Awat'ovi, slaughtering their neighboring men, women, and children. Why did kinsmen target it for destruction? Drawing on oral traditions, archival accounts, and extensive archaeological research, Brooks unravels the story and its significance, and argues that a perfect storm of internal and external crises revitalized an ancient cycle of ritual bloodshed and purification.
Baker Berry E99.H7 B85 2016
Some ethnolinguistic notes on Polar Eskimo
Leonard, S. P. author
Oxford : Peter Lang, 
Baker Berry E99.E7 L46 2015
The hour of land : a personal topography of America's national parks
Williams, Terry Tempest, author
New York : Sarah Crichton Books/Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2016
Mapping the territory -- America's National Parks : by definition -- Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming : keep promise -- Theodore Roosevelt National Park, North Dakota : all this is what the wind knows -- Acadia National Park, Maine : "the stones, the steel, the galaxies" -- Gettysburg National Military Park, Pennsylvania : "there is no prevailing" -- Effigy Mounds National Monument, Iowa : death yes but as a gathering -- Big Bend National Park, Texas : any wind will tell you -- Gates of the Arctic National Park, Alaska : there is no private space -- Gulf Islands National Seashore, Florida and Mississippi : what more shall we do to others : to otherness -- Canyonlands National Park, Utah : we are in some strange wind says the wind -- Alcatraz Island, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, California : the bodies are all gone from it, the purchases have been made -- Glacier National Park, Montana : it is so extreme this taking-the-place-of, this standing-in-for, this disappearing of all the witnesses -- Cesar E. Chávez National Monument, California, and the future : I say to myself keep on, it will not be the end, not yet -- Gallery.
"A personal, lyrical, and idiosyncratic ode to our national parks"--
Baker Berry E160 .W54 2016
Powder River : Disastrous Opening of the Great Sioux War
Hedren, Paul L., author
Norman, OK : University of Oklahoma Press, 
Baker Berry E83.876 .H417 2016
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