By Liz Sonneborn
Liz Sonneborn profiles 152 American Indian ladies who've had an impression on their society and the area at huge. This quantity offers tales of girls from numerous areas of North the US, in addition to from an unlimited array of tribes.
Read or Download A to Z of American Indian Women (A to Z of Women) PDF
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Extra resources for A to Z of American Indian Women (A to Z of Women)
Ada Blackjack: A True Story of Survival in the Arctic. New York: Hyperion, 2003. Stefansson, Vilhjalmur. The Adventure of Wrangel Island. New York: Macmillan, 1925. o Blue Legs, Alice New Holy (1925– ) Lakota quillworker Almost single-handedly, Alice New Holy Blue Legs has resurrected the dying art of Lakota Sioux quillwork. She was born Alice New Holy in 1925 on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation near Oglala, South Dakota. After graduating from Oglala Community School, she married Emil Blue Legs.
S. citizens. In 1916, Gertrude Bonnin was elected secretary of the Society of American Indians. , so that she could lobby for Indian causes with the nation’s lawmakers. In addition to drafting the society’s correspondence with the BIA, she served as the editor of the society’s journal American Indian Magazine in 1918 and 1919. Bonnin resigned from the society in 1920. She may have left in protest over pressure from the other leaders to tone down her emotional editorials in the society’s magazine.
One of the greatest problems facing the Puyallup in the late 1960s involved their right to ﬁsh in the Puyallup River. Because of the high unemployment on the reservation, many Puyallup depended on ﬁshing for their livelihood just as their ancestors had. Non-Indian commercial ﬁsherman, however, were also setting traps in the river. Conservationists became concerned that the ﬁsh population was in danger of extinction, largely because of the overﬁshing of the commercial concerns. They persuaded the state of Washington to ban the use of ﬁshing traps in the river’s waters.
A to Z of American Indian Women (A to Z of Women) by Liz Sonneborn