After King Philip's War: Presence and Persistence in Indian New England

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Colin Gordon Calloway, Dartmouth College, University Press of New England
UPNE, 1997 - History - 268 pages
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 people and Rhode Island officials in the Revolutionary Era / Ruth Wallis Herndon and Ella Wilcox Sekatau -- "Divorced" from the land : resistance and survival of Indian women in eighteenth-century New England / Jean M. O'Brien -- "Once more let us consider" : William Apess in the writing of New England Native American history / Barry O'Connell -- The Massachusetts Indian Enfranchisement Act : ethnic contest in historical context, 1849-1869 / Ann Marie Plane and Gregory Button -- Unseen neighbors : Native Americans of central Massachusetts, a people who had "vanished" / Thomas L. Doughton -- Tribal network and migrant labor : Mi'kmaq Indians as seasonal workers in Aroostook's potato fields, 1870-1980 / Harald E.L. Prins

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New Perspectives on the 1704
The First Whalemen of Nantucket
The Narragansett People and Rhode
Resistance and Survival of Indian
William Apess in the Writing
Native Americans of Central
Mikmaq Indians
List of Contributors

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About the author (1997)

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). He has also edited North Country Captives (1992) and Dawnland Encounters (1991).

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