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"Indigenous Peoples: North America provides users with a robust, diverse, informative source that will enhance research and increase understanding of the historical experiences, cultural traditions and innovations, and political status of Indigenous Peoples in the United States and Canada. Researchers will explore the impact of invasion and colonization on Indigenous Peoples in North America, and the intersection of Indigenous and European histories and systems of knowledge through the use of manuscripts, monographs, newspapers, photographs, motion pictures, images of artwork, and more."
Includes more than 100,000 pages of letters, diaries, memoirs, and accounts of early encounters between American Indians, Europeans, Africans, and Americans on the North American continent between 1534-1860. All materials include descriptions of North America, either its natural features or interactions among various cultural groups. With the exception of indexes, all parts of a source are included. Materials written exclusively about Latin America, the Northwest Passage, or the Arctic are excluded, although if a part of a book or expedition about North America also includes these other areas, they will be included.
The role of the traditional ethnographer is changing as the perspectives and epistemologies of indigenous peoples have taken on central significance in the discipline, challenging earlier representations and implicit “us versus them” constructs. In order to create a platform for indigenous voices to address issues from indigenous perspectives, we have dedicated the third volume of the ethnographic film series to indigenous filmmakers.
This is the only academic collection in the world to offer such a comprehensive resource of documentaries, feature films and shorts made by and for indigenous people and communities. Topics are simultaneously local and global, with particular emphasis on the human effects of climate change, sustainability, indigenous and local ways of interpreting history, cultural change, and traditional knowledge and storytelling.
Content partners include: preeminent artists like Hopi filmmaker Victor Masayesva, Samoan ethnographer Galumalemana Steven Percival, native Hawaiian director Eddie Kamae, and First Nations filmmaker Alanis Obomsawin; distributors such as Vision Maker Media; and organizations like the Secretariat of the Pacific Community, the Indigenous Film Archive of Nepal, the Mexican Film Institute, and the National Film Board of Canada.
Primary source documents from the 17th century to the to the early 20th century, covering the regions and colonial frontiers of North America, Africa, Australia and New Zealand.
Frontier Life brings together documents from sixteen archives and libraries around the world. This geographical spread of material allows users to take a comparative approach or focus on a particular region, making it ideal for teaching and student projects, as well as more in-depth scholarly research.
Includes 240,000 Images and 7,895 documents pertaining to the Frontiers of North America, Africa and Australasia including more than 1,015 documents from the Calgary Glenbow Museum and the Hudson Bay’s Archive.
Includes more than 100,000 pages of personal stories, dating from 17th century to present day, and including all regions of North America, with nearly 500 nations represented in all. Includes biographies, auto-biographies, personal narratives, speeches, diaries, letters, and oral histories.
"Based on Joseph Sabin's landmark bibliography (Bibliotheca Americana : a dictionary of books relating to America from its discovery to the present time), this collection contains works about the Americas published throughout the world from 1500 to the early 1900's. Included are books, pamphlets, serials and other documents that provide original accounts of exploration, trade, colonialism, slavery and abolition, the western movement, Native Americans, military actions and much more. With over 6 million pages from 29,000 works, this collection is a cornerstone in the study of the western hemisphere."
The University of Regina is located on Treaty 4 Territory with a presence in Treaty 6 Territory. These are the ancestral lands of the nêhiyawak (Cree), Anihšināpēk (Salteaux), Dakota, Lakota, Nakoda and the homeland of the Métis/Michif Nation.