For Those who Come After: A Study of Native American Autobiography
Drawing on the life stories of Native Americans solicited by historians during the 19th century and, later, by anthropologists concerned with amplifying the cultural record, Arnold Krupat examines the Indian autobiography as a specific genre of American writing.
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Amer American Indian anthropologists Apache appear autobiog Barrett Black Elk Speaks Black Hawk Blowsnake's Boas's Boasian called canon chapter Chief civilization claim composition Crashing Thun Crashing Thunder critical culture David Brumble defeat Dell Hymes Deloria Dennis Tedlock discourse document eastern edition Elk's emplotment Euramerican fasting experience fiction Franz Boas Frye genre Geronimo Goodbird Hawk's ican Indian autobiography Indian Biography Indian literature Indian New York Indian Removal individual interpretation Jasper Blowsnake John John Filson Kroeber Lakota language literary reading Lurie Marvin Harris material McWhorter mode of production Mountain Wolf Woman narration narrative Native American literature Native American texts Neihardt Nez Perce nineteenth century notes original particular Paul Radin Personal Reminiscences peyote preface present published raphy real Indian romance Sam's savagery scientific seems signifier structure Tedlock textual Thatcher theory Thunder-Cloud told traditional transcend translation Western William Winnebago Tribe Wolf's words writing Yellow Wolf