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by Colin G. Calloway

Download After King Philip’s War: Presence and Persistence in Indian New England (Reencounters with Colonialism: New Perspectives on the Americas) fb2
Author: Colin G. Calloway
ISBN: 0874518199
Language: English
Pages: 278 pages
Category: Americas
Publisher: Dartmouth; 1st edition (May 15, 1997)
Rating: 4.4
Formats: docx lit lit azw
FB2 size: 1871 kb | EPUB size: 1832 kb | DJVU size: 1490 kb
Sub: History

An outstanding, well-timed introduction to the abundance of emerging scholarship on post-1676 New England native peoples.

An outstanding, well-timed introduction to the abundance of emerging scholarship on post-1676 New England native peoples. Calloway has selected some of the very best, most innovative work in this area, and he prefaces the collection with an excellent, concise, highly readable summary of both New England native history before as well as after 1676 and of the scholarly work that has shaped our understanding of that history.

Colin Gordon Calloway

Colin Gordon Calloway. The 1676 killing of Metacomet, the tribal leader dubbed "King Philip" by colonists, is commonly seen as a watershed event, marking the end of a bloody war, dissolution of Indian society in New England, and even the disappearance of Native peoples from the region. This collection challenges that assumption, showing that Indians adapted and survived, existing quietly on the fringes of Yankee society, less visible than before but nonetheless retaining a distinct identity and heritage.

After King Philip’s War book. Calloway tells us more than we probably know about the different Native peoples living in New England and their terrible destinies at the hands of the Colonists. Apr 20, 2008 Carrie rated it really liked it.

New Perspectives on the 1704. Colin G. Calloway is Professor of History and Native American Studies at Dartmouth College. His many books include New Worlds for All (1997) and The American Revolution in Indian Country (1995)

New Perspectives on the 1704. His many books include New Worlds for All (1997) and The American Revolution in Indian Country (1995).

After King Philip's War: presence and persistence in Indian New England. Colin Gordon Calloway, Neal Salisbury, eds. (2003). Reinterpreting New England Indians and the Colonial Experience. ISBN 978-0-87451-819-1. Colonial Society of Massachusetts.

Colin G. Библиографические данные. After King Philip's War: Presence and Persistence in Indian New England Reencounters with Colonialism: New Perspectives on the Americas Series.

Reencounters with colonialism: new perspectives on the Americas

Reencounters with colonialism: new perspectives on the Americas. Introduction : surviving the dark ages, Colin G. Calloway - Revisiting The redeemed captive : new perspectives on the 1704 attack on Deerfield, Evan Haefeli and Kevin Sweeney - The "disappearance" of the Abenaki in western Maine : political organization and ethnocentric assumptions, David L. Ghere - The first whalemen of Nantucket, Daniel Vickers - The right to a name : the Narragansett.

Indians of North America - New England - Social conditions. King Philip's War, 1675-1676.

After King Philip’s War Presence and Persistence in Indian New England New perspectives on three centuries of Indian . Folded Selves Colonial New England Writing in the World System A new evaluation of New England’s literature of dissent in works by early English settlers in America.

After King Philip’s War Presence and Persistence in Indian New England New perspectives on three centuries of Indian presence in New England. Calloway, Colin . ed. and introd.

The 1676 killing of Metacomet, the tribal leader dubbed "King Philip" by colonists, is commonly seen as a watershed event, marking the end of a bloody war, dissolution of Indian society in New England, and even the disappearance of Native peoples from the region. This collection challenges that assumption, showing that Indians adapted and survived, existing quietly on the fringes of Yankee society, less visible than before but nonetheless retaining a distinct identity and heritage. While confinement on tiny reservations, subjection to increasing state regulation, enforced abandonment of traditional dress and means of support, and racist policies did cause dramatic changes, Natives nonetheless managed to maintain their Indianness through customs, kinship, and community.
Comments (5)
Coron
Love it! My family is mentioned. I'm Proud to be Nipmuc! I saw many family names mentioned. I'm from the Vickers and Henries and Hazzard lines and more.

Aquene (Peace)
Waweekanash (Sweet corn)
Kelerius
This is a outstanding book and should be read by all who are interested in what happened to Native Peoples in New England before, during and after King Phillips War. It is a scholarly,well documented and written work. I recommend that every one read this book. It is Most Informative.
Kagaramar
This book was amazing in its capacity to create a three dimensionality, to an otherwise unacknowledged subject matter. In its pages the reader is almost shown a whole other "history"/ "historical sequence of events" at least. These events, at least for me, were not part of the curriculum of American History during elementary school. Everyday I discover yet again, the truth in the statement, "The more you learn, the more you will question, and the more you will find that you don't know/wish to know more about."
This title not only points the reader toward the shape that the events it is framed around may take, but guides the reader toward forming more questions.
Zainian
Hard to read, dry in some places, but great for research.
Golkis
received as expected book was in great condition