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1. The Royal Indian Hospital of Mexico
2. An economic impact study of Arizona
3. Church and State Education in
4. Desert Cities: The Environmental
5. Collaborating at the Trowel's
6. People of the Mesa: The Archaeology
7. La Calle: Spatial Conflicts and
8. The Mexican Border Cities: Landscape
9. Polities and Power: Archaeological
10. Dancing Gods: Indian Ceremonials
11. City of Phoenix traffic safety
12. A study of city-wide citizen participation
13. Gridbusters, urban design in low
14. The Borders Within: Encounters
15. Breaking Into the Current: Boatwomen
16. Peyote: The Divine Cactus
17. Inheriting the Past: The Making
18. The Royal Indian Hospital of Mexico
19. The impact of federal aid on the
20. A study of the characteristics

1. The Royal Indian Hospital of Mexico City (Special studies - Center for Latin American Studies, Arizona State University)
by David A Howard
 Unknown Binding: 99 Pages (1980)

Isbn: 0879180455
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2. An economic impact study of Arizona State University West Campus on the west valley (Working paper series / Arizona State University West Campus Business Programs)
by Philip J Mizzi
 Unknown Binding: Pages (1989)

Asin: B0007220T0
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3. Church and State Education in Revolutionary Mexico City
by Patience A. Schell
Hardcover: 253 Pages (2003-10-01)
list price: US$55.00 -- used & new: US$44.00
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Asin: 0816521980
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Examines primary, vocational, private, and parochial education in Mexico City from 1917 to 1926 and shows how it was affected by the relations between the revolutionary state and the Roman Catholic Church.One of the first books to look at revolutionary programs in the capital immediately after the Revolution, it describes how government social reform and Catholic social action overlapped and identifies clear points of convergence while also offering vivid descriptions of everyday life in revolutionary Mexico City. ... Read more

4. Desert Cities: The Environmental History of Phoenix and Tucson (Pittsburgh Hist Urban Environ)
by Michael F. Logan
Hardcover: 240 Pages (2006-10-28)
list price: US$29.95 -- used & new: US$25.12
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Asin: 0822942941
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Phoenix is known as the "Valley of the Sun," while Tucson is referred to as "The Old Pueblo." These nicknames epitomize the difference in the public's perception of each city. Phoenix continues to sprawl as one of America's largest and fastest-growing cities. Tucson has witnessed a slower rate of growth, and has only one quarter of Phoenix's population. This was not always the case. Prior to 1920, Tucson had a larger population. How did two cities, with such close physical proximity and similar natural environments develop so differently?

Desert Cities examines the environmental circumstances that led to the starkly divergent growth of these two cities. Michael Logan traces this significant imbalance to two main factors: water resources and cultural differences. Both cities began as agricultural communities. Phoenix had the advantage of a larger water supply, the Salt River, which has four and one half times the volume of Tucson's Santa Cruz River. Because Phoenix had a larger river, it received federal assistance in the early twentieth century for the Salt River project, which provided water storage facilities. Tucson received no federal aid. Moreover, a significant cultural difference existed. Tucson, though it became a U.S. possession in 1853, always had a sizable Hispanic population. Phoenix was settled in the 1870s by Anglo pioneers who brought their visions of landscape development and commerce with them.

By examining the factors of watershed, culture, ethnicity, terrain, political favoritism, economic development, and history, Desert Cities offers a comprehensive evaluation that illuminates the causes of growth disparity in two major southwestern cities and provides a model for the study of bi-city resource competition. ... Read more

5. Collaborating at the Trowel's Edge: Teaching and Learning in Indigenous Archaeology (Amerind Studies in Archaeology)
Paperback: 288 Pages (2008-12-15)
list price: US$35.00 -- used & new: US$30.40
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Asin: 0816528004
Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars
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A fundamental issue for twenty-first century archaeologists is the need to better direct their efforts toward supporting rather than harming indigenous peoples. Collaborative indigenous archaeology has already begun to stress the importance of cooperative, community-based research; this book now offers an up-to-date assessment of how Native American and non-native archaeologists have jointly undertaken research that is not only politically aware and historically minded but fundamentally better as well. Eighteen contributors—many with tribal ties—cover the current state of collaborative indigenous archaeology in North America to show where the discipline is headed. Continent-wide cases, from the Northeast to the Southwest, demonstrate the situated nature of local practice alongside the global significance of further decolonizing archaeology. And by probing issues of indigenous participation with an eye toward method, theory, and pedagogy, many show how the archaeological field school can be retailored to address politics, ethics, and critical practice alongside traditional teaching and research methods. These chapters reflect the strong link between politics and research, showing what can be achieved when indigenous values, perspectives, and knowledge are placed at the center of the research process. They not only draw on experiences at specific field schools but also examine advances in indigenous cultural resource management and in training Native American and non-native students. Theoretically informed and practically grounded, Collaborating at the Trowel’s Edge is a virtual guide for rethinking field schools and is an essential volume for anyone involved in North American archaeology—professionals, students, tribal scholars, or avocationalists—as well as those working with indigenous peoples in other parts of the world. It both reflects the rapidly changing landscape of archaeology and charts new directions to ensure the ongoing vitality of the discipline. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (1)

4-0 out of 5 stars Archaeology Needs More Books Like This One.
Archaeology needs more books like this one. Collaborating at the Trowel's Edge, although about the study of the past, is written for the present and future, and for important audiences that postcolonial critiques seldom reach. It focuses on the sustainability and future directions of archaeological practice, while incorporating the multitude of perspective and experiences of the authors with collaborative endeavors.

Although this volume, edited by Stephen Silliman, is a giant leap in the right direction for a new archaeology where engagement with native communities is at the forefront of the archaeologist's research designs--it fails to provide the interested student with directions on how to accomplish this. In addition, the authors fall short of providing the reader with ways in which to engage in scientific practice while maintaining the concerns and perspectives of local Indigenous groups. Although Indigenous archaeology holds promise to the future of the discipline, until we determine the trade offs between scientific approaches and Native American needs and wishes, and exactly what we mean by "collaborative archaeologies", Indigenous archaeology will have a difficult time in attracting mainstream archaeologists.

Despite these drawbacks, the volume as a whole addresses a number of key issues in contemporary archaeological practice. It strives get past legislatively mandated consultations and collaborations to "true collaborative ventures" (pp. 67). With this in mind, Collaborating at the Trowel's Edge is a part of a revolutionary set of literature based on incorporating Native American perspectives, and is a must read for all scholars and university students alike interested in Indigenous archaeology and moving beyond "the colonialist legacy of scientific inquiry" (pp. 145). ... Read more

6. People of the Mesa: The Archaeology of Black Mesa, Arizona
by Shirley Powell, Professor Emeritus George J. Gumerman Ph.D.
 Hardcover: 192 Pages (1987-12-01)
list price: US$24.95 -- used & new: US$48.90
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Asin: 0809314002
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Black Mesa, Arizona, has sheltered human beings for over 8000 years. For two decades, with the support and assistance of the Peabody Coal Company, archaeologists and other scientists have sought an understanding of how and why those ancient peoples lived as they did.


Powell and Gumerman, the principal researchers of one of the largest and longest-running projects in the history of North American archaeology, recognize that only parts of past cultures survive to be discovered and analyzed, but they stress that the material items archaeologists do recover can tell us a great deal about the nonmaterial aspects of the culture in which they were used.


In four cultural historical chapters Powell and Gumerman focus in turn on each of the major occupations of Black Mesa: the Archaic (6000 B.C.), Basketmaker II (ca. the time of Christ), Puebloan (A.D. 800–1150), and the Navajo (A.D. 1825 to the present).


The 125 photographs, 41 line drawings by Thomas W. Gatlin, and 20 pages of full-color illustrations communicate the fascination of archaeological discovery and add an extra dimension to the authors’ stories of ancient and modern life on Black Mesa.

... Read more

7. La Calle: Spatial Conflicts and Urban Renewal in a Southwest City
by Lydia R. Otero
Paperback: 288 Pages (2010-11-01)
list price: US$24.95 -- used & new: US$16.70
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Asin: 0816528888
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On March 1, 1966, the voters of Tucson approved the Pueblo Center Redevelopment Project--Arizona's first major urban renewal project--which targeted the most densely populated eighty acres in the state. For close to one hundred years, tucsonenses had created their own spatial reality in the historical, predominantly Mexican American heart of the city, an area most called "la calle." Here, amid small retail and service shops, restaurants, and entertainment venues, they openly lived and celebrated their culture. To make way for the Pueblo Center's new buildings, city officials proceeded to displace la calle's residents and to demolish their ethnically diverse neighborhoods, which, contends Lydia Otero, challenged the spatial and cultural assumptions of postwar modernity, suburbia, and urban planning.

Otero examines conflicting claims to urban space, place, and history as advanced by two opposing historic preservationist groups: the La Placita Committee and the Tucson Heritage Foundation. She gives voice to those who lived in, experienced, or remembered this contested area, and analyzes the historical narratives promoted by Anglo American elites in the service of tourism and cultural dominance.

La Calle explores the forces behind the mass displacement: an unrelenting desire for order, a local economy increasingly dependent on tourism, and the pivotal power of federal housing policies. To understand how urban renewal resulted in the spatial reconfiguration of downtown Tucson, Otero draws on scholarship from a wide range of disciplines: Chicana/o, ethnic, and cultural studies; urban history, sociology, and anthropology; city planning; and cultural and feminist geography. ... Read more

8. The Mexican Border Cities: Landscape Anatomy and Place Personality
by Daniel D. Arreola, James R. Curtis
Paperback: 258 Pages (1994-03-01)
list price: US$24.95 -- used & new: US$19.00
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Asin: 0816514410
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From Matamoros to Tijuana, Mexican border cities have long evoked for their neighbors to the north images of cheap tourist playgrounds and, more recently, industrial satellites of American industry.These sensationalized and simplified perceptions fail to convey the complexity and diversity of urban form and function—and of cultural personality—that characterize these places.The Mexican Border Cities draws on extensive field research to examine eighteen settlements along the 2,000-mile border, ranging from towns of less than 10,000 people to dynamic metropolises of nearly a million.The authors chronicle the cities' growth and compare their urban structure, analyzing them in terms of tourist districts, commercial landscapes, residential areas, and industrial and transportation quarters.Arreola and Curtis contend that, despite their proximity to the United States, the border cities are fundamentally Mexican places, as distinguished by their cultural landscapes, including town plan, land-use pattern, and building fabric.Their study, richly illustrated with over 75 maps and photographs, offers a provocative and insightful interpretation of the geographic anatomy and personality of these fascinating—and rapidly changing—communities. ... Read more

9. Polities and Power: Archaeological Perspectives on the Landscapes of Early States
Hardcover: 256 Pages (2009-12-01)
list price: US$55.00 -- used & new: US$44.41
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Asin: 0816526036
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This distinctive book is the first to address the topic of landscape archaeology in early states from a truly global perspective. It provides an excellent introduction to—and overview of—the discipline today. The volume grew out of the Fifth Biennial Meeting of the Complex Societies Group, whose theme, States and the Landscape, paid tribute to the work of Robert McC. Adams. When Adams began publishing in the 1960s, the interdependence of cities and their countrysides, and the information revealed through the spatial patterning of communities, went largely unrecognized. Today, as this useful collection makes clear, these interpretive insights are fundamental to all archaeologists who investigate the roles of complex polities in their landscapes.

Polities and Power features detailed studies from an intentionally disparate array of regions, including Mesoamerica, Andean South America, southwestern Asia, East Africa, and the Indian subcontinent. Each chapter or pair of chapters is followed by a critical commentary. In concert, these studies strive to infer social, political, and economic meaning from archaeologically discerned landscapes associated with societies that incorporate some expression of state authority. The contributions engage a variety of themes, including the significance of landscapes as they condition and reflect complex polities; the interplay of natural and cultural elements in defining landscapes of state; archaeological landscapes as ever-dynamic entities; and archaeological landscapes as recursive structures, reflected in palimpsests of human activity.

Individually, many of these contributions are provocative, even controversial. Taken together, they reveal the contours of landscape archaeology at this particular evolutionary moment. ... Read more

10. Dancing Gods: Indian Ceremonials of New Mexico and Arizona
by Erna Fergusson
Paperback: 314 Pages (1988-04-01)
list price: US$14.95 -- used & new: US$4.98
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Asin: 0826310508
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One of the most remarkable features of life in the Southwest is the presence of Native American religious ceremonies in communities that are driving distance from Sunbelt cities. Many of these ceremonies are open to the public and Dancing Gods is the best single reference for visitors to dances at the Rio Grande Pueblos, Zuni Pueblo, the Hopi Mesas, and the Navajo and Apache reservations. Fergusson’s classic guide to New Mexico and Arizona Indian ceremonies is once again available in print. It offers background information on the history and religion of the area’s Native American peoples and describes the principal public ceremonies and some lesser-known dances that are rarely performed. Here is information on the major Pueblo rituals—the Corn Dance, Deer Dance, and Eagle Dance—as well as various dances at Zuni, including the complicated Shalako. Fergusson also describes the Hopi bean-planting and Niman Kachina ceremonies in addition to the Snake Dance, the Navajo!
Mountain Chant and Night Chant, and several Apache ceremonies.

“Still the best of all books about the Indian ceremonials of New Mexico and Arizona. . . .perceptive and simple, reverent and lucid.”—Lawrence Clark Powell, Southwest Classics ... Read more

11. City of Phoenix traffic safety program recidivism study: Final report
by Maralou De Nicholas
 Unknown Binding: Pages (1989)

Asin: B00071ZWNM
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12. A study of city-wide citizen participation in ten cities: Albuquerque, New Mexico; Metropolitan Dade County, Florida; Dayton, Ohio; Des Moines, Iowa; Helena, ... Tucson, Arizona; Worcester, Massachusetts
by Carl F Johnson
 Unknown Binding: 195 Pages (1975)

Asin: B0006X1MX0
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13. Gridbusters, urban design in low density grid cities (Working paper)
by Charles Poster
 Unknown Binding: Pages (1991)

Asin: B0006PBFJ4
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14. The Borders Within: Encounters Between Mexico and the U.S.
by Douglas Monroy
Paperback: 248 Pages (2008-07-01)
list price: US$21.95 -- used & new: US$21.95
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Asin: 0816526923
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Throughout its history, the nation that is now called the United States has been inextricably entwined with the nation now called Mexico. Indeed, their indigenous peoples interacted long before borders of any kind were established. Today, though, the border between the two nations is so prominent that it is front-page news in both countries. Douglas Monroy, a noted Mexican American historian, has for many years pondered the historical and cultural intertwinings of the two nations. Here, in beautifully crafted essays, he reflects on some of the many ways in which the citizens of the two countries have misunderstood each other. Putting himself— and his own quest for understanding—directly into his work, he contemplates the missions of California; the differences between “liberal” and “traditional” societies; the meanings of words like Mexican, Chicano, and Latino; and even the significance of avocados and bathing suits. In thought-provoking chapters, he considers why Native Americans didn’t embrace Catholicism, why NAFTA isn’t working the way it was supposed to, and why Mexicans and their neighbors to the north tell themselves different versions of the same historical events. In his own thoughtful way, Monroy is an explorer. Rather than trying to conquer new lands, however, his goal is to gain new insights. He wants to comprehend two cultures that are bound to each other without fully recognizing their bonds. Along with Monroy, readers will discover that borders, when we stop and really think about it, are drawn more deeply in our minds than on any maps. ... Read more

15. Breaking Into the Current: Boatwomen of the Grand Canyon
by Louise Teal
Paperback: 178 Pages (1994-02-01)
list price: US$17.95 -- used & new: US$8.45
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Asin: 0816514291
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
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In 1973, Marilyn Sayre gave up her job as a computer programmer and became the first woman in twenty years to run a commercial boat through the Grand Canyon.Georgie White had been the first, back in the 1950s, but it took time before other women broke into guiding passengers down the Colorado River.This book profiles eleven of the first full-season Grand Canyon boatwomen, weaving together their various experiences in their own words. Breaking Into the Current is a story of romance between women and a place.Each woman tells a part of every Canyon boatwoman's story: when Marilyn Sayre talks about leaving the Canyon, when Ellen Tibbets speaks of crew camaraderie, or when Martha Clark recalls the thrill of white water, each tells how all were involved in the same romance. All the boatwomen have stories to tell of how they first came to the Canyon and why they stayed.Some speak of how they balanced their passion for being in the Canyon against the frustration of working in a traditionally male-oriented occupation, where today women account for about fifteen percent of the Canyon's commercial river guides. As river guides in love with the Canyon and their work, these women have followed their hearts."I've done a lot," says Becca Lawton, "but there's been nothing like holding those oars in my hands and putting my boat exactly where I wanted it. Nothing." ... Read more

Customer Reviews (7)

5-0 out of 5 stars Grand women in the Grand Canyon
These boatwomen are indeed remarkable, and superb ambassadors of the Grand Canyon Colorado River corridor. Sure, I'm biased: my first commercial river trip featured two of the profiled women plus another guide noted in the Acknowledgments. All were consummate storytellers, and gender was never an issue. Ms. Teal has an unfortunate habit of occasionally padding her descriptions with platitudes, but these lapses do not significantly diminish the value of this book.

4-0 out of 5 stars Very inspiring -- a wonderful study
A friend who is a river guide gave me this book. I never really understood the fasination with rafting until I read this. The writing leaves a little to be desired, but the subject matter and the information is very moving.

5-0 out of 5 stars Stories that need telling
A friend told me about this book several years ago when I was raft guiding on the Colorado River a little north of the Grand Canyon.I bought the book, and absolutely loved it.As one of the rare breed of female white water rafting guides, it was amazing to read about other women who shared my passion for the river and for the wild places around us.Breaking into the Current is NOT a male-bashing book; it filled with stories that are waiting to be told--stories by and about interesting women who went into a career that few women would consider entering.I loved reading the stories about Lava Falls, the making of Crystal Rapid, and all the others.Each time I return to the book it makes me ache to be on the river yet again.

5-0 out of 5 stars This book sings.
A few years back on my first trip through the Grand Canyon I was lucky enough to be in a group that included Louise Teal as one of the guides.I bought this book after the trip and read it on the drive home.I was blown away.Her love of the canyon, the river, the people...it all glows from every page. Rafting the Grand is a life-changing experience; and the elements that make it so are all here--captured and expressed by a woman who has become part of the river and vice versa. She tells the stories of the women who 'broke into the current' with humor, sensitivity, respect and love.On top of all that, she is a very talented writer and this book works purely on that basis.If you've ever run the canyon, buy this book.If you have ever wanted to run it, buy this book.If you've got no interest in the canyon or the Colordo river but enjoy good writing about real stuff, buy this book.

5-0 out of 5 stars a totally enjoyable book
I recently travelled a rafting trip of the canyon and was totallyenthralled by the experience. In many ways it changed my life. Reading thisbook brings back so many memories of what the trip there is really about. Ifelt a true connection with the women that travelled it before me. Thedescriptions are so beautiful. This book crosses genders and is simplyabout a wonderful place and some extrodinary women that have travelledthere. ... Read more

16. Peyote: The Divine Cactus
by Edward F. Anderson
Hardcover: 272 Pages (1996-10-01)
list price: US$55.95 -- used & new: US$44.76
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Asin: 0816516537
Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars
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Dry whiskey, Divine herb, Devil’s root, Medicine of God, Peyote: for some people, to use it is to hear colors and see sounds.For many Native Americans, it brings an ability to reach out of their physical lives, to communicate with the spirits, and to become complete.For chemists, pharmacologists, and psychiatrists, the plant is fascinating in its complexity and in the ways its chemicals work upon the human mind.What is it in peyote that causes such unusual effects?Can modern medical science learn anything from Native Americans’ use of peyote in curing a wide variety of ailments?What is the Native American Church, and how do its members use peyote?Does anyone have the legal right to use drugs or controlled substances in religious ceremonies?Within this volume are answers to these and dozens of other questions surrounding the controversial and remarkable cactus.Greatly expanded and brought up-to-date from the 1980 edition, these pages describe peyote ceremonies and the users’ experiences, and also cover the many scientific and legal aspects of using the plant.Well written, informative, comprehensive, and enlightening, the book will be welcomed by counselors, anthropologists, historians, physicians, chemists, lawyers, and observers of the contemporary drug scene, as well as by interested general readers. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (6)

5-0 out of 5 stars MagiCactus.com
This has to be the best book wrtten on the cultural background and use of this amazing little plant. Explains in depth the variations between cerimonies depending on the tribe. I only wish Anderson put as much effort into his studies of this plant so taht his information wouldn't be so lagging and incorrect when describing the species. Learn more about this little plant at MagiCactus dot com.

Happy Growing

4-0 out of 5 stars Excellent book
This book if very informative. It covers everything about the Peyote cactus. biology, propogation, history etc. A must have for anyone interested in this species of cacti.

The book arived in a timely matter and was in great condition.

4-0 out of 5 stars Loads of academia
Good info, but reads like a textbook. Tons of references to other works and papers.

5-0 out of 5 stars Peyote: The Divine Cactus
This is a very informitive book that covers history, ceremonies,
users experiences, and much more. As a member of the Native American Church I recommed it to members and non-members alike.

5-0 out of 5 stars As good a book as you will find on the Peyote Cactus
This book was a true classic, if you are looking for complete information on the Peyote Cactus, this is the book for you to buy. I cannot recommend it enough, it is one of my favorite books in my collection. It is professional, well written, and informative. ... Read more

17. Inheriting the Past: The Making of Arthur C. Parker and Indigenous Archaeology
by Chip Colwell-Chanthaphonh
Hardcover: 288 Pages (2009-10-01)
list price: US$49.95 -- used & new: US$49.92
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0816526559
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In recent years, archaeologists and Native American communities have struggled to find common ground even though more than a century ago a man of Seneca descent raised on New York’s Cattaraugus Reservation, Arthur C. Parker, joined the ranks of professional archaeology. Until now, Parker’s life and legacy as the first Native American archaeologist have been neither closely studied nor widely recognized. At a time when heated debates about the control of Native American heritage have come to dominate archaeology, Parker’s experiences form a singular lens to view the field’s tangled history and current predicaments with Indigenous peoples.

In Inheriting the Past, Chip Colwell-Chanthaphonh examines Parker’s winding career path and asks why it has taken generations for Native peoples to follow in his footsteps. Closely tracing Parker’s life through extensive archival research, Colwell-Chanthaphonh explores how Parker crafted a professional identity and negotiated dilemmas arising from questions of privilege, ownership, authorship, and public participation. How Parker, as well as the discipline more broadly, chose to address the conflict between Native American rights and the pursuit of scientific discovery ultimately helped form archaeology’s moral community.

Parker’s rise in archaeology just as the field was taking shape demonstrates that Native Americans could have found a place in the scholarly pursuit of the past years ago and altered its trajectory. Instead, it has taken more than a century to articulate the promise of an Indigenous archaeology—an archaeological practice carried out by, for, and with Native peoples. As the current generation of researchers explores new possibilities of inclusiveness, Parker’s struggles and successes serve as a singular reference point to reflect on archaeology’s history and its future. ... Read more

18. The Royal Indian Hospital of Mexico City (Special studies)
by David A Howard
 Unknown Binding: 99 Pages (1980)

Asin: B0000EEJFV
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

19. The impact of federal aid on the city of Phoenix: A case study for the Brookings Institution (Federal aid case studies series)
by John Stuart Hall
 Unknown Binding: 79 Pages (1979)

Asin: B0006XLTRE
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

20. A study of the characteristics of successful inner-city high school teachers: A summary of a doctoral dissertation (Research reports on educational administration)
by Jack Duane Devine
 Unknown Binding: Pages (1978)

Asin: B0006XLOZ6
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