Indian cartography

Front Cover
Greenfield Review Press, 1999 - Poetry - 99 pages
0 Reviews
Poetry. Native American Studies. Winner of the North American Native Authors First Book Award. Deborah Miranda's INDIAN CARTOGRAPHY provides a psychic and emotional remapping of the Native American world of the West Coast. In lyric verse that is sometimes spare, sometimes dramatic, Miranda charts a homeward journey through the heart's territory --a land that has long been torn, disrupted, and colonized in the harshest sense of that word --Janice Gould. The first poem grabbed my wrist and held me for the duration. The prose is equally alive and its images have the precision and the edge of the finest poetry. Seamless back and forth journey from one little girl to another, one woman to another, one memory to another. All distinct yet connected. One long scream from a heart who will not stop living, whose life is an affirmation of survival --Wendy Rose. Miranda's poetry and essays have appeared in Bricolage, Calyx, Calloo, The Cimarron Review, Raven Chronicles, and Soujourner.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


Naming the Nameless
After Colonization
Riding the Back of the Universe

1 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

About the author (1999)

Miranda is a member of the Esselen nation.

Bibliographic information