Books - by Author


Listed by Title

Basic Call to Consciousness, edited by Akwesane Notes. Position papers delivered to the Non-Governmental Organization of the United Nations in Geneva in 1977 describe oppression of Native peoples in the US.

Conspiracy of Interests, Iroquois Dispossession and the Rise of New York State, Laurence M. Hauptman, professor of history at the State University of New York at New Paltz. A study of the three interlocking forces -transportation, land and national defense- shows its impact on Iroqoia.

Native America, Discovered and Conquered, Thoms Jefferson, Lewis and Clark and Manifest Destiny, Robert J. Miller, (Eastern Shawnee), associate professor at the Lewis and Clark Law School in Portland, Oregon. Professor Miller traces the concept of the Doctrine of Discovery and Manifest Destiny and their foundation in justifying the exploration and settlement of the United States.

Original Instructions, Indigenous Teachings for a Sustainable Future, Edited by Melissa K. Nelson, professor of American Indian studies at San Francisco State University. Beautiful, wise voices gathered at the Bioneers conference share stories safeguarded by Indigenous cultures remind us about gratitude, kinship and reverence for community and creation.

Pagans in the Promise Land, Decoding the Doctrine of Christian Discovery, Steven T. Newcomb, (Shawnee/Lanape), cofounder and codirector of the Indigenous Law Institute, fellow with the American Indian Policy and Media Initiative of Buffalo State College and columnist with the newspaper Indian Country Today. A startling challenge to federal Indian law and policy using history and cognitive theory to challenge the separation of church and state.

Paradigm Wars, Indigenous Peoples’ Resistance to Globalization, Edited by Jerry Mander, founder of the International Forum on Globalization, and Victoria Tauli-Corpuz, Igorat leader from the Philippines, director of Tebtebba Foundation and chair of the UN Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues. Firsthand reports tell of the momentous collision of worldviews collide with the Earth’s indigenous peoples.

Roots of the Iroquois, Tehanetorens, various native authors, traces the origins of the Confederacy and its growth and attempts to destroy it.

Story Earth, Native Voices on the Environment, Compiled by Inter Press Service. This book draws a clear distinction between cultures and how the environment is viewed.

That the World May Believe, The Development of Papal Social Thought on Aboriginal Rights, Michael Stogre, Jesuit priest and medical doctor engaged in native ministry. The Church’s mission to evangelize and the human rights of the receiver are traced through seven centuries of papal teaching.