Duke Revised Sources


Allen. Williamsburg Documentary Project, “Native American Representations at Colonial Williamsburg.” Accessed February 27, 2014. http://web.wm.edu/americanstudies/wdp/nativeamerican/titlepage.htm?svr=www.

Bird, S. Elizabeth, ed. Dressing in feathers: The construction of the Indian in American popular culture. Westview Press, 1996.

Blume, G. W. J. “Present-day Indians of Tidewater, Virginia.” Quarterly Bulletin, Archeological Society Of Virginia 6, no. 2 (1951): 1-11. Anthropology Plus, EBSCOhost (accessed February 27, 2014).

Cook, Samuel R. “Anthropological advocacy in historical perspective: The case of anthropologists and Virginia Indians.” Human organization 62, no. 2 (2003): 193-201.

Fixico, Donald L. “Ethics and responsibilities in writing American Indian history.” American Indian Quarterly (1996): 29-39.

Gable, Eric. The new history in an old museum: Creating the past at Colonial Williamsburg. Duke University Press, 1997.

Gallivan, Martin D., 1968-. “Collaborative archaeology and strategic essentialism : native empowerment in tidewater Virginia.” Historical Archaeology 45, no. 1 (2011): 10-23. Anthropology Plus, EBSCOhost (accessed February 27, 2014).

Garrett, Michael Tlanusta, and Eugene F. Pichette. “Red as an apple: Native American acculturation and counseling with or without reservation.” Journal of Counseling & Development 78, no. 1 (2000): 3-13.

Merrell, James H. “Some thoughts on colonial historians and american indians.” The William and Mary Quarterly: A Magazine of Early American History and (1989): 94-119.

Nagel, Joane. “American Indian ethnic renewal: Politics and the resurgence of identity.” American Sociological Review (1995): 947-965.

Phinney, Jean S. “When we talk about American ethnic groups, what do we mean?.” American Psychologist 51, no. 9 (1996): 918.

Thornton, Russell. “Tribal membership requirements and the demography of ‘old’and ‘new’Native Americans.” Population Research and Policy Review 16, no. 1-2 (1997): 33-42.

Wallace, Michael. “Visiting the past: history museums in the United States.” Radical History Review 1981, no. 25 (1981): 63-96.

Waugaman, Sandra F., and Danielle Moretti-Langholtz. We’re still here: contemporary Virginia Indians tell their stories. Palari Pub, 2000.

1 Response to “Duke Revised Sources”

  1. 1 mal2013 March 16, 2014 at 9:15 pm

    This is a very wide ranging list of sources. For your research project I would encourage you to focus more on the history and culture of Virginia Indians and less on the question of Native American acculturation. You don’t want to form preconceived ideas of what “Native American” identity is. It will vary by nation, region, generation, socio-economic background among many other factors.

    You might consider the twentieth century census records to see if there are patterns of rise and fall among the Native American populations of Williamsburg.

    Also note that “The New History in an Old Museum” is authored by Eric Gable and Richard Handler.

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The Williamsburg Documentary Project (WDP) strives to collect and preserve the rich past of Williamsburg, Virginia. By conducting oral history interviews, building physical and digital archives, and creating online exhibits, the WDP interprets Williamsburg’s recent past. The WDP works towards developing a better understanding of Williamsburg by bringing together individuals, local groups, Colonial Williamsburg, and the College of William & Mary.

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