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Papers On Native Indian Studies
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Cherokee Art
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A 3 page overview of Cherokee Art. The author emphasizes the connection Cherokee pottery has to ancient times and elaborates on its production. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
Filename: PPnaCherArt.rtf

Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce
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An 8 page overview of Chief Joseph's attitude and attempts to provide for the needs of his people. This paper includes fourteen direct quotes. Bibliography lists 7 sources.
Filename: PPnaNezP2.rtf

Chinookan Economy
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A 5 page discussion of the trade routes, economy, and jargon of these indigenous peoples. Parallels are made with contemporary U.S. economy. Bibliography lists 2 sources.
Filename: PPnaChinookanTrade.rtf

Christian Tragedies: “Hamlet” and “The Last Report on the Miracles at Little No Horse”
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A 4 page review of these two contrasting works of literature, one by Shakespeare and one by modern author Louise Endrich. The author contends that despite their contrasts, each is a Christian tragedy.
Filename: PPnaNoHr.rtf

Christopher Columbus
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A 5 page look at Christopher Columbus as hero and villain. Bibliography lists 8 sources.
Filename: RAchcuu.rtf

Chumash
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A 3 page paper which offers a creative tutorial concerning being a Chumash Indian in history. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Filename: RAcuh.rtf

Colonial Cognizance of Native American Distinction
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A 4 page overview of the fact that despite the tendency of early historians to skim over details on group distinction among Native Americans, early colonists were very aware of those distinctions. The author reviews Daniel Richter’s “Facing East from Indian Country : A Native History of Early America” and Karen Kupperman’s “Indians and English: Facing Off in Early America” to support this contention. No additional sources are listed.
Filename: PPnaLit3.rtf

Colonial Cuban Sugar Production: Impacts on Slavery and World Relations
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An 18 page overview of the historical setting of sugar production in Cuba. Emphasizes that sugar production not only impacted Cuban plantation owners and processors, it impacted a diversity of people the world over. While some of these impacts were positive, many were not. The concentration on sugar production permeated such aspects of Cuban life as land tenure, class structure, and even racial composition of the country. In many ways it can be contended that sugar production drove such deplorable societal institutions as slavery. Bibliography lists 10 sources.
Filename: PPcubSug.wps

Commitment and Cultural Diversity
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A 5 page discussion of one Native American woman's quest to understand cultural diversity, especially diversity in her law enforcement workplace. Relates the difficulties she encounters as a woman and how she helps to acquaint the rest of the workplace with Native American culture. Describes some of the problems Native Americans encounter and dispels some of the stereotypes. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: PPcommiB.wps

Comparison of Discrimination and Assimilation of African and Native Americans: Minority Groups, Cultural Changes, Colonization, Immigration, and Relations with the Dominant Group
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This is an 8 page paper discussing discrimination and assimilation of African and Native Americans. African Americans and Native Americans in the United States have experienced generations of discrimination and assimilation but from somewhat different perspectives. Native Americans were the most profoundly affected by colonization and were forced into minority group status and relocated by European whites who wanted the Native lands for their own needs similar to the minority group patterns in the theories of Robert Blauner. African Americans, on the other hand, have experienced two different forms of assimilation and discrimination in which those who were born here experienced legal segregation (until the 1960s Civil Rights Movements) in addition to discrimination and minority status based on “group inequity” in which the dominant group (white Anglo Europeans) believed African Americans to be inferior combined with “differential power” in which the dominant group was larger and had the resources to force the African Americans into minority status; ideas reflected in the theories of Donald L. Noel. African Americans are also comprised of immigrants who according to Blauner, made the decision to immigrate to the U.S. and therefore differ from those who were forced into minority status. Regardless of the origins of the Native Americans and African Americans, most sociologists agree that because they have been deemed “minority social races” they will continue to experience various forms of assimilation expectations and discrimination by the dominant group. Bibliography lists 8 sources.
Filename: TJANtAm1.rtf

Concerns and Goals for First Nations Web Sites
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This is a 6 page paper discussing concerns and goals for the webmasters of First Nation web sites. With the introduction of globalization and increased accessibility to information technology around the world, researchers and historians have given up the idea of keeping some indigenous cultures free from outside influences. Originally the idea of indigenous peoples changing their lives to accommodate the new technologies caused a great deal of trepidation among anthropologists and native leaders, but now technology is a part of the everyday lives of native peoples, members within the First Nations are determining how best to represent themselves using Internet sites and how to differentiate their ideals from other international cultural sites. Largely, Native Americans are most interested in using their web sites to address important global, environmental and social issues which have been restricted and disregarded on larger national sites. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
Filename: TJFNweb1.rtf


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