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Papers On Native Indian Studies
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Forced Cultural Assimilation As Seen Through The Eyes of Three American Authors
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A 5 page overview of the problems which are inherrent in with policies of forced cultural assimilation. The author reviews Doris Goodwin’s “Wait Till Next Year”, Sherman Alexie’s “Indian Killer” and Mary Patillo-Mcoy’s “Black Picket Fences”, to provide a basis for the argument that forced assimilation causes more problems in American society than it offers solutions. No additional sources are listed.
Filename: PPassimi.rtf

Genetically Engineered Foods: An Interdisciplinary Perspective
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A 7 page paper discussing this topic from social, geographic and anthropological perspectives. Many are fearful of using genetically modified foods, but there is no real evidence assessing long term effects either good or bad. However, loss of the natural form is the functional equivalent of extinction, and we can never know when new insights or new technological advances will reveal benefits of natural life forms crucial to human survival. If the natural form disappears before those capabilities come to be, then we can miss out on benefits that can be integral to our ultimate survival. This is the point at which interdisciplinary considerations converge. Each has a different perspective, but each ultimately is concerned with loss of the natural form. Bibliography lists 7 sources.
Filename: KSgenEngFood.rtf

Genocide and Native America: A Reflection of Racism
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A 2 page overview of the attempts by Europeans to completely annihilate Native Americans and their culture. Identifies racism as the reasons behind those attempts and concludes that while they were almost successful, some remnants of Native culture live on. Native Americans continue to be targets of racism, however, till this very day. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: PPnaGenB.wps

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A 10 page exploration of Geronimo, the great Apache warrior. Bibliography lists six sources.
Filename: Geronimo.wps

Governmental Treaties and Policies Targeting Native Americans 1830-1890
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A 3 page overview of a few of the treaties and policies that targeted Native Americans in this time period. The author contends that these treaties and policies were varied yet almost all served to the detriment of the indigenous peoples and to the advantage of the U.S. government and those non-Native peoples that government encompassed. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: PPnaTrt2.rtf

Greed: The Underlying Motivation for European/Native American Interaction
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A 5 page consideration of the motivations that characterized the early interactions between Native Americans and the Europeans that invaded their shores. European peoples not only took advantage of Native Americans but committed one atrocity after another in their attempts to prosper from them. The Native Americans, though initially deceived by the Europeans, quickly learned the lesson that these people were there only out of concern for their own gain. No sources are listed.
Filename: PPnaSpn3.rtf

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This 15 page paper analyzes Momaday's House of Dawn for messages about imperialism and postcolonial stresses of hybridity among the Native Americans. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Filename: MBdawn.rtf

How Race is Depicted on Television:
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This 7 page paper examines the issue of race in terms of how it is depicted on television. This paper specifically examines the depiction of Native Americans primarily, and addresses their depiction in both news and dramatic television programs. Bibliography lists 6 sources.
Filename: GSPhilte.rtf

How The Literature Of Contact Can Be Literature Of Propaganda
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5 pages in length. Supporting the claim that the literature of contact can be literature of propaganda leads one to closely examine the very nature of propaganda amidst a significantly broader perspective. Propaganda reflects the attempt to distort or sway an individual's perception by means of deception; by setting the stage through a single viewpoint, authors are quite able to – and often accused of – employ literary propaganda as a means by which to impart a particular ideology or world view upon their readers. Probing two pieces of historical literature, one finds that certain issues have been brought to question concerning each author's approach. Bibliography lists 2 sources.
Filename: TLCpropa.wps

Hugh Brody: Maps and Dreams
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This 6 page paper discusses the methods Hugh Brody used to write his book "Maps and Dreams," and how his combination of the scientific method and humanism produced a work on the Athapascan culture. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
Filename: HVBrdyMp.rtf

Image Of Indians In Aphra Behn's "Widow Ranter," DionysiusLardner Boucicault's "The Octoroon" And Robert Toll's"Social Commentary In Late Nineteenth Century WhiteMinstrelsy"
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5 pages in length. In traditional style, Native Americans have always been portrayed as having a war to wage with the white man. The world has come to expect westerns to depict the Indians in no other manner but that of arrow slinging, horse riding, bloodthirsty savages with little other depth to their heritage. One of the primary reasons for this misguided perception came from scathing perceptions in Aphra Behn's "Widow Ranter," Dionysius Lardner Boucicault's "The Octoroon" and the Robert Toll article "Social Commentary in Late Nineteenth Century White Minstrelsy." Instrumental in setting forth an image that would perpetuate through the decades, these authors wrote of experience they have been accused of never having, effectively detrimentally branding the Indians without due cause. Indeed, Native American Indians have long been forced to endure myriad portrayals of their impression upon history's landscape, many of which have been unflattering and downright inaccurate. No additional sources cited.
Filename: TLCimgin.doc

Images of Darkness and Light in Njabulo Ndebele's, "The Prophetess":
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This 4 page paper lists examples of images of darkness and light from this book and analyzes them. Furthermore, this paper explores the duality of values in this story, which is evidenced in the Christian versus traditional worlds portrayed. Bibliography lists 1 source.
Filename: GSProtes.rtf

Impacts of Disease Throughout History: The Evolution of Understanding and Treatment
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An 11 page overview of the impact of disease on world cultures. Correlates the impact on traditional cultures and the way those cultures dealt with that impact with advances in modern medicine. Emphasizes the impact of disease on the Americas and specifically on the Native American inhabitants of the Americas. Describes common European diseases which either directly or indirectly impacted the Americas and our contemporary, verses our traditional, understanding of those diseases and their treatment. Includes a one page Roman numeral outline. Bibliography lists 10 sources.
Filename: PPdiseaT.rtf

Indian Captivity and Slave Narratives: Contrasts and Similarities
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A 5 page overview of the predominant viewpoints expressed in Indian Captivity Narrative and the Slave Narratives, two of the most important types of literature produced during the American colonial period. Contends that while both were concerned with the circumstances of captivity and the ever-present temptation of escape and overall issues of race, these two narrative forms differed in the type of propaganda which they delivered (Been, 2000). Indian captivity narratives, in effect, supported the U.S. government and the mainstream white culture. Slave narratives, on the other hand, were critical of that culture and government. Indian captivity narratives saved their criticism for the Native American peoples who held whites captive. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
Filename: PPcaptiv.wps

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