Archive for the 'Bibliographies' Category

Duke Revised Sources

Bibliography

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.

The 3-Person Rule: Updated Bibliography

These resources are listed in addition to the prior bibliography given earlier in the year.

City of Williamsburg Directories, 1999-2011

Associated Press. “Williamsburg to continue talks on 3-person rule.” Pilot Online. Last modified June 15, 2009. Accessed March 14, 2014. http://hamptonroads.com/2009/06/williamsburg-continue-talks-3person-rule.

 City of Williamsburg. “City of Williamsburg Planning Department.” City of Williamsburg Planning Department. Last modified March 12, 2014. Accessed March 14, 2014. https://www.williamsburgva.gov/Index.aspx?page=39.

———. “Focus Group on Rental Properties Near the College.” City of Williamsburg City Council. Last modified July 5, 2012. Accessed March 14, 2014. http://www.williamsburgva.gov/Index.aspx?page=686.

———. “Focus Group Policy Q&A.” Focus Group on Rental Properties Near the College. Last modified March 11, 2013. Accessed March 14, 2014. http://www.williamsburgva.gov/Index.aspx?page=703.

———. “2008 & 2009 Planning Commission Agendas and Minutes.” City of Williamsburg Planning Commission Meetings. Last modified May 13, 2010. Accessed March 14, 2014. https://www.williamsburgva.gov/Index.aspx?page=485.

City of Williamsburg Planning Commission. City of Williamsburg 2013 Comprehensive Plan. Compiled by Sean Driscoll and Reed Nester. Williamsburg, VA: n.p., 2013.

College of William & Mary. “Off-Campus Housing.” William & Mary Reves Center. Last modified 2014. Accessed March 14, 2014. http://www.wm.edu/offices/revescenter/issp/life/housing/offcampus/.

MuniCode. “Sec. 21-619. Increase in residential occupancy for single-family detached dwellings.” MuniCode. Accessed March 14, 2014. http://library.municode.com/HTML/11284/level3/PTIITHCO_CH21ZO_ARTIVSUDIRE.html#PTIITHCO_ CH21ZO_ARTIVSUDIRE_S21-619INREOCSIMIDEDW.

———. “Williamsburg, Virginia Codes and Ordinances: Part II – The Code: Chapter 21, Zoning.” MuniCode. Accessed March 14, 2014. http://library.municode.com/HTML/11284/level2/PTIITHCO_CH21ZO.html.

Student Renter’s Guide. Williamsburg, VA: City of Williamsburg, n.d.

Virginia Residential Landlord and Tenant Act, Va. Code Ann. (2011). Accessed March 14, 2014. http://www.dhcd.virginia.gov/HomelessnesstoHomeownership/PDFs/Landlord_Tenant_Handbook.pdf.

Won’t You Be My Neighbor?: Off-Campus Living at W&M – Tips for a Successful Partnership. Williamsburg, VA: W&M Dept. of Residence Life, n.d.

Recovering Magruder: Updated Bibliography

References

Ann T. Chapman Papers
1884-1954 Swem Library Special Collections Research Center.  College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.

Archibald F. Ward, Jr. Papers
1939-2007 Swem Library Special Collections Research Center.  College of William and Mary. Williamsburg.

Belvin, Ed
2002 Williamsburg Facts and Fiction 1900-1950.  Swem Library Special Collections Research Center.  College of William and Mary. Williamsburg.

Bitting, Samuel Tilden
1915 Rural Land Ownership Among the Negroes of Virginia with Special Reference to Albemarle County. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Publications.

Burnham, Philip
2008 The Disappearing Black Community of Williamsburg. The Richmond Voice, March 5.

Camp Lee Virginia
1944 Camp Lee vs. Camp Peary football game announcement and team rosters for game on November 5, 1944 at Lee Field on Camp Lee. “Camp Lee Welcomes Camp Peary.” World War II History Commission Collection, Section III “Camps & Stations [c.1944-c. Sept. 1945]”: Box 21. Library of Virginia, Richmond.

Carlton Casey Papers
1894-1999 Swem Library Special Collections Research Center.  College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.

Ebert, Bruce C.
1986 Lost Town: 44 Years After Being Displaced, Some Still Bitter Over Camp Peary.  Times Herald, April 7.

Fisher, Terri L., and Kirsten Sparenborg
2011 Lost Communities of Virginia.  Earlysville, VA: Albemarle Books.

Foster, Andrea Kim
1993 “They’re Turning the Town all Upside Down”: The Community Identity of Williamsburg, Virginia, Before and After the Reconstruction. Ph.D. dissertation, Columbian Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, The George Washington University.

Julia Oxrieder Papers
1877-1998 Swem Library Special Collections Research Center.  College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.

Magruder School Parent Teacher Association Scrapbook
1949-1960 Swem Library Special Collections Research Center.  College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.

McCartney, Martha W.,
1997 James City County : Keystone of the Commonwealth. Virginia Beach: The Donning Company.

McDonald, Bradley M., Kenneth E. Stuck, and Kathleen Joan Bragdon
1992 “Cast Down Your Bucket Where You are” : An Ethnohistorical Study of the African-American Community on the Lands of the Yorktown Naval Weapons Station, 1865-1918. Williamsburg: William and Mary Center for Archeological Research.  Swem Library Special Collections, Williamsburg.

Porter, Carl
1942 December 10, 1942 Letter to the Citizens of the Magruder Area from Carl W. Porter, Commander of the Public Works Department, Naval Operating Base about Building a Camp for the Seabees and Citizens Needing to Vacate their Homes.  Swem Library Special Collections Research Center.  College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.

United States Government Printing Office
1943 Hearings Before the Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries, June 17, 1943 on H.R. 2886 “Removal of Oysters from York River and Queens Creek, VA.”  Washington, DC: House of Representatives, Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries.

Virginia Department of Welfare and Institutions
1944 War Came to Magruder. Virginia Public Welfare Journal 22(1):1-2.

Virginia Department of Welfare and Institutions
1943 The Evacuation of Magruder. Virginia Public Welfare Journal 21(3):3.

World War II History Commission
1944 Archived material, Library of Virginia Archives, Section III “Camps & Stations [c.1944-c. Sept. 1945]”: Box 21, Camp Peary folder, Richmond, Virginia.

B&Bs, Tourism, and the Williamsburg “Brand”: Updated bibliography

Bruner, E. M. (2005). Culture on tour: Ethnographies of travel. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

“Colonial Williamsburg VA Lodging at The Cedars: A Romantic Williamsburg Bed and Breakfast.” Colonial Williamsburg VA Lodging at The Cedars: A Romantic Williamsburg Bed and Breakfast. N.p., n.d. Web. 07 Feb. 2014.

“City of Williamsburg: Planning.” City of Williamsburg. N.p., n.d. Web. 24 Feb. 2014. <https://www.williamsburgva.gov/Index.aspx?page=39>.

Evans Tourist Home Guest Book (Williamsburg, Va.), 1949-1955. N.d. MS. College of

Jackson, A. T., & Shackel, P. A. (2012). Speaking for the enslaved: Heritage interpretation at Antebellum plantation sites. Walnut Creek: Left Coast Press.

Hanna, S. P., & Del Casino, V. J. (2003). Mapping tourism. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Ierley, Merritt. Surveys and Responses Sent to Curators of Historic Houses in Conjunction with Merritt Ierley’s Book The Comforts of Home: The American House and the Evolution of Modern Convenience. N.d. MS. College of William & Mary, Williamsburg.

Kale, Wilford. “BED AND BREAKFAST CURB HELD UP AGAIN.” Richmond Times-Dispatch 9 Jun. 1989, One Star, Area/State: B-4. NewsBank. Web. 7 Feb. 2014.

Kaufman, Tammie J. Bed and Breakfasts in Virginia: Identification and Success Factors [abstract]. Blacksburg, Va.: Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, 1994.

Lasansky, D. M., & McLaren, B. D. (2004). Architecture and tourism: Perception, performance and place (English ed.). Oxford ; New York: Berg.

Misiura, S. (2006). Heritage marketing. Oxford ; Burlington, MA: Elsevier Butterworth-Heinemann.

Orbasli, A., & NetLibrary, I. (2000). Tourists in historic towns: Urban conservation and heritage management. London ; New York: E & FN Spon.

Robinson, M., & Smith, M. K. (2006). Cultural tourism in a changing world: Politics, participation and (re)presentation. Clevedon [England] ; Buffalo, NY: Channel View Publications.

Shaffer, M. S. (2001). See America first: Tourism and national identity, 1880-1940. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press.

Smith, L., Waterton, E., & Watson, S. (2012). The cultural moment in tourism. New York: Routledge.

Teare, R. (1994). Marketing in hospitality and tourism: A consumer focus. London ; New York, NY: Cassell.Travel Research Association. (1974). The contributions of travel research in a year of crisis: Proceedings of fifth annual conference, September 8-11, 1974, Colonial Williamsburg, Virginia. [Salt Lake City: The Association.

United States. Department of Commerce., & United States. President’s Committee on the Arts and the Humanities. (2005). A position paper on cultural & heritage tourism in the United States. [Washington, D.C.]: U.S. Dept. of Commerce.

United States Bed & Breakfast Inns Industry Report. Woolwich: Barnes Reports.

Virginia. Department of Historic Resources., & Virginia Tourism Corporation. (2001). Tourism handbook: Putting Virginia’s history to work. Richmond, VA: Virginia Dept. of Historic Resources.

Virginia Tourism Corporation. (2007). Virginia secrets: Indulge your passions. Roanoke, Va. : Richmond, Va.: Leisure Publishing Company.

Virginia Tourism Authority. (2004). Website enhancements for wineries and bed and breakfast marketing: Report of the Virginia Tourism Authority to the Governor and the General Assembly of Virginia. Richmond, Va.: Commonwealth of Virginia.

Kingsmill Bibliography

1. Bagaeen, S., and O. Uduku. Gated communities: Social sustainability in contemporary and historical gated developments. UK: Cromwell Press Group, 2010. Print.
2. Blakey, Edward J. Fortress America: Gated Communities in the United States. Brookings Institution Press, 1997. Print.
3. Colonial Williamsburg, Inc.,. Planning for the long term: (a special communication from Colonial Williamsburg relating to the background and rational for sale of the Kingsmill property to Anheuser-Bush, Inc. Williamsburg: The Foundation, 1970. Print.
4. Dunn, William. “Guardedly Republican: The Voting Behavior of Gated Community Residents in Williamsburg-James City County in the 2006 and 2008 Elections.” Conference Papers — Midwestern Political Science Association., 2009. 1. Academic Search Complete. Web.
5. Frances Robb. 2010 Interview by Morgan Flaherty. Williamsburg Documentary Project Digital Archive, April 5.
6. Glass, Anne Cary. An Ecological Interpretation of Food Remains at the Kingsmill site, James City County, Virginia. 1974. Print.
7. John Womeldorf. 2010 Interview by Sarah Horan. Williamsburg Documentary Project Digital Archive, April 1.
8. Kelso, William M. Historical Archaeology at Kingsmill. 1973-1977. Print.
9. Kelso, William M. Kingsmill Plantations, 1619-1800: Archaeology of Country life in colonial Virginia. Orlando: Academic Press, 1984. Print.
10. Langley, Cortney. “Planning Commission defers Kingsmill expansion, citing unresolved issues” Virginia Gazette, 2010.
11. Low, Setha M. Behind the Gates: life, security, and the pursuit of happiness in forstress America. Routledge, 2003. Print.
12. Tolbert, Bill. “20 Yeas Later, Kingsmill has Grown According to Plan” Virginia Gazette,1994. Print.
13. Wells, Camille. Kingsmill Plantation: A Cultural Analysis. 1976. vii, 133. Print.

Updated Bibliography

Bibliography:

1. Nelson, L. P. 2006 American sanctuary: Understanding sacred spaces. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

2. Rowe, Linda H. Brief Information About Jews in Early America and Williamsburg.

3. Smith, M.2008 Religion, culture, and sacred space. New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan.

4. Chidester, D. and Linenthal, E. T. 1995 American sacred space. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

5. Elliot Wolin. 2008 Interview by Alpert Solomon. Williamsburg Documentary Project Digital Archive. April 8.

6. Ethel Sternberg. 2008 Interview by Rachel Sapin. Williamsburg Documentary Project Digital Archive, April 9.

7. Scott Gary Brown. 2007 Interview by Alice Curtin. Williamsburg Documentary Project Digital Archive, May 2.

8. Scott Gary Brown. 2007 Interview by Rachel Sapin. Williamsburg Documentary Project Digital Archive, April 17.

9. Sylvia Scholnick. 2008 Interview by Rachel Sapin. Williamsburg Documentary Project Digital Archive, May 8.

10. Goldring/Woldenberg Institute of Southern Jewish Life. “Encyclopedia of Southern Jewish Communities: Williamsburg, Virginia.” Web. <http://isjl.org/history/archive/va/williamsburg.htm>.

11. Sacred rituals, sacred spaces. 2007 Films Media Group & Polis Center. 17 min. Films Media Group.

12. Student Organizations Collection, Special Collections Research Center, Earl Gregg Swem Library, College of William and Mary. Box 18: Religious Organizations: Inter-Y.

13. Frank, Neil R. (1968, October). Hubard Site Archaeological Report, Block 2 Lot 251-252. Colonial Williamsburg Digital Library. Retrieved March 2014, from http://research.history.org/DigitalLibrary/View/index.cfm?doc=ResearchReports%5CRR1049.xml.

Williamsburg Bed & Breakfasts

1. “BED AND BREAKFAST OWNERS MEET.” Daily Press (Newport News, VA) 18 Jan. 1995, Williamsburg, Neighbors – Williamsburg: 4. NewsBank. Web. 7 Feb. 2014.

2. Boelt Family Papers, 1948-1975. N.d. MS. College of William & Mary, Williamsburg.The collection includes programs, leaflets, and other material of various Williamsburg events and organizations of the 20th century including the Williamsburg Festival, Heritage Inn, and others.

3. Casey, Carlton. Carlton Casey Papers, 1894-1999.N.d. MS. College of William & Mary, Williamsburg. The inventory is a guide to Mss. Acc. 1999.48 which is the postcard collection documenting pre-restoration Williamsburg, restored Williamsburg, Jamestown, the College of William and Mary, the University of Virginia, and cities, towns, and holidays in Virginia. Also includes clippings, articles, photographs, programs, and souvenir publications (Box 2).

4. “Colonial Williamsburg VA Lodging at The Cedars: A Romantic Williamsburg Bed and Breakfast.” Colonial Williamsburg VA Lodging at The Cedars: A Romantic Williamsburg Bed and Breakfast. N.p., n.d. Web. 07 Feb. 2014.

5. Evans Tourist Home Guest Book (Williamsburg, Va.), 1949-1955. N.d. MS. College of William & Mary, Williamsburg. Guest register of Evans Tourist Home located at 53 Indian Springs Road in Williamsburg, Virginia.  Operated by Mrs. R. H. Evans.  Includes 1943 Department of Health Permit and 1951 Jamestown Ferry schedule.

6. FREEDLAND, SETH. “BED AND BREAKFAST ALLOWED TO INCREASE ROOM OFFERINGS.” Daily Press (Newport News, VA) 16 Dec. 2006, Final, Local News: C3. NewsBank. Web. 7 Feb. 2014.

7. Guest Book (Williamsburg, Va.), 1957-1962.N.d. MS. College of William & Mary, Williamsburg. Guest book, possibly for a Williamsburg, Virginia guest house or tourist home.  One entry reads, “As a guest in the home of Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Armstrong”.

8. HOLTZCLAW, MIKE. “DESTINATION WILLIAMSBURG.” Daily Press (Newport News, VA) 24 Oct. 1997, Final, Local: A1. NewsBank. Web. 7 Feb. 2014.

9. Ierley, Merritt. Surveys and Responses Sent to Curators of Historic Houses in Conjunction with Merritt Ierley’s Book The Comforts of Home: The American House and the Evolution of Modern Convenience. N.d. MS. College of William & Mary, Williamsburg. Ierley is an alumnus of the College of William and Mary and works as a free-lance writer. The collection includes surveys sent to and responses from curators of historic houses for Ierley’s books, Open House and The Comforts of Home.

10. Kale, Wilford. “BED AND BREAKFAST CURB HELD UP AGAIN.” Richmond Times-Dispatch 9 Jun. 1989, One Star, Area/State: B-4. NewsBank. Web. 7 Feb. 2014.

11. Kaufman, Tammie J. Bed and Breakfasts in Virginia: Identification and Success Factors [abstract]. Blacksburg, Va.: Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, 1994.

12. United States Bed & Breakfast Inns Industry Report. Woolwich: Barnes Reports.

13. Vandeventer, Don. Inngetaways Virginia: A Photographic Guide to Bed & Breakfasts and Inns. Candler, NC: Down Home Publications, 1997.

14. Virginia: Virginia Bed & Breakfast Inns Welcome You. [S.l.: Country Inns, 1995.

 

 

 

Discovering Magruder – Linking a Lost Community To The Present

Preliminary Reference List

Burnham, Philip. The Disappearing Black Community of Williamsburg. The Voice Newspaper.  (Richmond, VA), 2012.  As the title suggests, this article examines the disappearance of the Williamsburg African American community through local witness testimony.

Casey, Carlton. 1999. Carlton Casey Papers (1894-1999).  Williamsburg, VA: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary.  A collection of personal papers that includes early memorabilia of Camp Peary

Chapman, Anne T. 1954. Anne T. Chapman Papers (1884-1954). Williamsburg, VA: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary.  A collection of personal papers that includes newspaper clippings referencing the USO at Camp Peary.

Foster, Andrea Kim. 1993. “They’re turning the town all upside down”: The Community Identity of Williamsburg, Virginia, Before and After the Reconstruction. Doctor of Philosophy dissertation, The George Washington University.  University Microfilms International (Ann Arbor, MI). 1993.  This dissertation contains information on the evolution of Williamsburg, with particular attention to relationship between the African American and Euro-American communities.

Magruder School Parent Teacher Association. 2008. Magruder School Parent Teacher Association Scrapbook (1949-1960). Williamsburg, VA: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary.  This collection may provide information on potential witnesses to the developments that led to the arrival of Camp Peary and extinction of Magruder.

Oxrieder, Julia. Julia W. Oxrieder Papers (1877-1998). Williamsburg, VA: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary.  Ms. Oxrieder’s personal papers document items/events of interest to her, including biographies, newspaper articles, and ephemera documenting local history including folklore, education, organizations and African Americans in Williamsburg.

Porter, Carl. 1942. December 10, 1942 Letter to the citizens of the Magruder area from Carl W. Porter, Commander, of the public works department, naval operating base about building a camp for the Seabees and citizens needing to vacate their homes. Williamsburg, VA: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary. In addition to establishing a formal position from the group/s organizing the development of Camp Peary, it may provide a route to additional discoveries.

Unknown cartographer. 1938. Plat of A.W. Hitchen’s Farm, portion south of U.S. parkway in Bruton district.  Surveyed April 1938. Williamsburg, VA: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary.   This map may provide visual affirmation of the Camp Peary site, prior to the construction of the base.

Ward, Archibald. 2004. Archibald F. Ward, Jr. papers (1939-2007). Williamsburg, VA: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library, College of William and Mary..   Archibald Ward was a chaplain at Eastern State Hospital; his collection includes a notebook describing his experience with Magruder and Camp Peary.

Mattaponi Reservation

I decided to conduct my research on the Virginia Indians (Mattaponi Tribe) located on a native peoples reservation in West Point, Virginia. I have little knowledge about this group of people and would love to explore their relationship with the Williamsburg community and other groups outside of the reservation to determine the impacts of relocation and allocation of land. Below I have collected a substantial amount of information about Mattaponi history in the area in the recent and distant past. I hope to discover the state of Mattaponi ties with the surrounding area as well as local, state, and federal government institutions.

 

1. http://virginiaindians.pwnet.org/today/mattaponi.php

-provides a brief historical description of the Mattaponi and a relatively extensive description of the Mattaponi today; this cite also includes interactive videos and question and answer opportunities for those seeking more information on various tribes around Virginia

 

 

2. http://www.uppermattaponi.org/about/

-this provides a few names that could lead to potential interviewees as well as current events at and around the reservation

 

3. http://www.encyclopediavirginia.org/Mattaponi_Tribe

-this provides a summary about the history of the Mattaponi tribe as well as a timeline of significant events in their history

-provides further academic resources listed below

 

4. Egloff, Keith, and Deborah Woodward. First People: The Early Indians of Virginia. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2006.

-this provides historical context and present day information of the state and social conditions of Virginia Indians

 

5. Wood, Karenne, ed. The Virginia Indian Heritage Trail. Charlottesville: Virginia Foundation for the Humanities, 2008.

-this work provides information about the various tribes in Virginia and guides to the sites current and past that these groups have occupied

 

6. https://www.facebook.com/MattaponiIndianBaptistChurch?rf=171579886213433

-this is a facebook page (with various contacts) focused on the Baptist Church that caters to the Mattaponi Indian Reservartion in West Point, Virginia

 

7. Cook, Samuel R. “Anthropological advocacy in historical perspective: The case of anthropologists and Virginia Indians.” Human organization 62.2 (2003): 193-201.

–       “In examining the demographic and political context in which anthropologists working with Virginia Indians have historically practiced their profession, it becomes clear that socially constructed boundaries, such as the state, can have a profound impact not only on the lives, histories, and realities of the indigenous peoples living within these limits, but on the professional conduct of anthropologists as well.”

 

8. Bara, Rachel. “Drowned Boy, and: Mattaponi Queen: Stories (review).” Prairie Schooner 86.1 (2012): 172-175.

–       “They explore their chosen regions through the fantasies, regrets, and actions of the people who live there. At the same time, through a careful ordering of stories and some overlapping characters, both Gabriel’s Drowned Boy and Boggs’s Mattaponi Queen: Stories acquire some of the scope of novels.”

 

9. County, Chickahominy-Charles City, et al. “State and Federal Recognition of Native American Tribes in Virginia.”

-this provides information on state and federal legal interaction with the Mattaponi including recognition and land grants

 

10. Forbes, Jack D. “Blood quantum: A relic of racism and termination.” The People’s Voice (2000): 1-2.

-this source focuses on apparent racism faced by Native peoples as well as the way these racist sentiments tie into the racist structures that prevailed in American history

 

11. United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Indian Affairs (1993- ). Thomasina E. Jordan Indian Tribes of Virginia Federal Recognition Act: Hearing Before the Committee On Indian Affairs, United States Senate, One Hundred Seventh Congress, Second Session On S. 2694, to Extend Federal Recognition to the Chickahominy Tribe, the Chickahominy Indian Tribe-Eastern Division, the Upper Mattaponi Tribe, the Rappahannock Tribe, Inc., the Monacan Tribe, and the Nansemond Tribe, October 9, 2002, Washington, DC. Washington: U.S. G.P.O., 2003.

-this is a Senate hearing concerning Native Virginia tribes legal recognition

Kingsmill

  1. Bagaeen, S., and O. Uduku. Gated communities: Social sustainability in contemporary and historical gated developments. UK: Cromwell Press Group, 2010. Print.
  2. Blakey, Edward J. Fortress America: Gated Communities in the United States. Brookings Institution Press, 1997. Print.
  3. Colonial Williamsburg, Inc.,. Planning for the long term: (a special communication from Colonial Williamsburg relating to the background and rational for sale of the Kingsmill property to Anheuser-Bush, Inc. Williamsburg: The Foundation, 1970. Print.
  4. Dunn, William. “Guardedly Republican: The Voting Behavior of Gated Community Residents in Williamsburg-James City County in the 2006 and 2008 Elections.” Conference Papers — Midwestern Political Science Association., 2009. 1. Academic Search Complete. Web.
  5. Glass, Anne Cary. An Ecological Interpretation of Food Remains at the Kingsmill site, James City County, Virginia. 1974. Print.
  6. Kelso, William M. Historical Archaeology at Kingsmill. 1973-1977. Print.
  7. Kelso, William M. Kingsmill Plantations, 1619-1800: Archaeology of Country life in colonial Virginia. Orlando: Academic Press, 1984. Print.
  8. Low, Setha M. Behind the Gates: life, security, and the pursuit of happiness in forstress America. Routledge, 2003. Print.
  9. Wells, Camille. Kingsmill Plantation: A Cultural Analysis. 1976. vii, 133. Print.

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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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