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2010 Prize Finalists

GREETINGS!

 

On this list you will find the nominations for “Most Influential Books in Native American and Indigenous Studies in the First Decade of the Twenty-First Century Prize,” and “Most Though-Provoking Article in Native American and Indigenous Studies for 2009.”

As a reminder, the prize committee is designating a slate of finalists for this prize, to be announced at the Second Annual meeting of the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association in Tucson, May 20-22, 2010.  The 2011 membership of NAISA will vote on the slate of finalists and the prizes will be awarded at the Third Annual meeting of NAISA in Sacramento, May 19-21, 2011.  Balloting will take place via the NAISA website in early 2011.

 

Nominations, Most Influential Books in Native American and Indigenous Studies of the First Decade of the Twenty-First Century Prize

Janice Acoose, Craig Womack, Daniel Heath Justice, and Christopher Teuton, eds., Reasoning Together: Native Critics Collective (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 2008).

Taiaiaike Alfred, Wasa’se: Indigenous Pathways of Action and Freedom (Toronto: Broadview Press, 2005).

Chadwick Allen, Blood Narrative: Indigenous Identity in American Indian and Maori Literary and Activist Texts (Durham: Duke University Press, 2002).

Raymond D. Austin, Navajo Courts and Navajo Common Law: A Tradition of Tribal Self-Governance (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009).

John Borrows. Recovering Canada: The Resurgence of Indigenous Law (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002).

Ned Blackhawk, Violence Over the Land: Indians and Empires in the Early American West (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2008).

Kevin Bruyneel, The Third Space of Sovereignty: The Postcolonial Politics of U.S.-Indigenous Relations (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2007).

Daniel Cobb, Native Activism in Cold War America: The Struggle for Sovereignty (Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2008).

Julie Cruikshank. Do Glaciers Listen? Local Knowledge, Colonial Encounters, and Social Imagination (Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 2005).

Philip J. Deloria, Indians in Unexpected Places (Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2004).

Emilio del Valle Escalante, Maya Nationalisms and Postcolonial Challenges in Guatemala (Santa Fe: School for Advanced Research Press, 2009).

Maria Elena Garcia, Making Indigenous Citizens: Identity, Development, and Multicultural Activism in Peru (Palo Alto: Stanford University Press, 2005).

Corbin Harney, The Nature Way (Reno: University of Nevada Press, 2009).

LeAnne Howe, Shell Shaker (San Francisco: Aunt Lute Books, 2001).

Daniel Heath Justice, Our Fire Survives the Storm: A Cherokee Literary History (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2006).

Thomas King, The Truth About Stories: A Native Narrative (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2005).

Roger Maaka and Augie Flueras, The Politics of Indigeniety: Challenging the State in Canada and Aotearoa New Zealand (Dunedin: University of Otago Press, 2005).

David Martinez, Dakota Philosopher: Charles Eastman and American Indian Thought (St. Paul: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2009).


Tiya Miles and Sharon Holland, eds., Crossing Waters, Crossing Worlds: The African Diaspora in Indian Country (Durham: Duke University Press, 2006).

Tiya Miles, Ties that Bind: The Story of an Afro-Cherokee Family in Slavery and Freedom (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2005).

Aileen Moreton-Robinson, ed., Sovereign Subjects: Indigenous Sovereignty Matters (Sidney: Allen & Unwin, 2007).

Aileen Moreton-Robinson, Talkin’ Up to the White Woman: Indigenous Women and Feminism (St. Lucia: University of Queensland Press, 2000).

Jacqueline Shea Murphy, The People Have Never Stopped Dancing: Native American Modern Dance Histories (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2007).

Paige Raibmon, Authentic Indians: Episodes of Encounter from the Late-Nineteenth-Century Northwest Coast (Durham: Duke University Press, 2005).

Noenoe Silva, Aloha Betrayed: Native Hawaiian Resistance to American Colonialism (Durham: Duke University Press, 2004).

Paul Chaat Smith, Everything You Know about Indians Is Wrong (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009).

Dale Turner. This is Not a Peace Pipe: Towards A Critical Indigenous Philosophy (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006).

Pauline Wakeham, Taxidermic Signs: Reconstructing Aboriginality (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009).

Anne Walters, ed., American Indian Thought (Malden, MA: Blackwell, 2004).

Robert Warrior, The People and the Word: Reading Native Nonfiction (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2005).

Bruce White, We Are at Home: Pictures of the Ojibwe People (St. Paul: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2007).

David Wilkins and K. Tsianina Lomawaima, Uneven Ground: American Indian Sovereignty and Federal Law (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 2002).

Robert Williams, Like a Loaded Weapon: The Renquist Court, Indian Rights, and the Legal History of Racism in America (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2005).

Diane Wilson, Spirit Car: Journey to a Dakota Past (St. Paul: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2006).

 

Nominations, Most Though-Provoking Article in Native American and Indigenous Studies Prize

Chris Andersen, “Critical Indigenous Studies: From Difference To Density,” Cultural Studies Review 15, no. 2 (2009): 80-100.

Yale Belanger and Ryan Walker, “Interest Convergence and Co-production of Plans: An Examination of Winnipeg’s ‘Aboriginal Pathways’” Canadian Journal of Urban Planning 18, no. 1 (2009): 80-103.

Eric Cheyfitz, “Balancing the Earth: Native American Philosophies and the Environmental Crisis,” Arizona Quarterly 65 (2009): 139-162.

Brenda Child and Karissa White, “’I’ve Done My Share’: Ojibwe People and World War II,” Minnesota History 61 (2009): 196-207.

Jennifer Nez Denetdale, “Securing Navajo National Boundaries: War, Patriotism, Tradition, and the Diné Marriage Act of 2005,” Wicazo Sa 24 (2009): 131-48.

Kristina Fagan “Codeswitching Humour in Aboriginal Literature,” in Across Cultures/ Across Borders: Canadian Aboriginal and Native American Literatures, Renate Eigenbrod, Paul de Pasquale, and Emma LaRocque eds. (Peterborough: Broadview Press, 2009).

Colette Hyman, “Survival at Crow Creek, 1863-1866,” Minnesota History 61 (2009): 148-161.

Robert Innes “’Wait a Second. Who Are You Anyways?’: The Insider/Outsider Debate and American Indian Studies,” American Indian Quarterly 33 (2009): 440-61.

Kathryn, Magee “‘For Home and Country’: Education, Activism and Agency in Alberta Native Homemakers’ Clubs, 1942–1970,” Native Studies Review 18, no. 2 (2009): 27–49.

Keavy Martin, “‘Are We Also Here For That?’: Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit –Traditional Knowledge, or Critical Theory?” The Canadian Journal of NativeStudies 29, no. 1&2 (2009): 183-202.

Tiya Miles, “’Circular Reasoning’: Recentering Cherokee Women in the Antiremoval Campaigns,” American Quarterly 61 (2009): 221-43.

Dian Million, “Felt Theory: An Indigenous Feminist Approach to Affect and History,” Wicazo Sa (2009): 53-76.

Chris Prentice, “From Visibility to Visuality: Patricia Grace’s Baby No-Eyes and the Cultural Politics of Decolonization,” MFS Modern Fiction Studies 55 (2009): 321-348.

Craig Womack, “Tribal Paradise Lost but Where Did It Go?: Native Absence in Toni Morrison’s Paradise,” SAIL 21 (2009): 20-52.

 

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2014 Annual Meeting, Austin, Texas

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View/download the Preliminary Program, Register, pay for an Exhibit Booth or an advertisement in the Program, link to the hotel reservations webpage, find information on dormitory housing, and see contact information for all aspects of the annual meeting.
DEADLINE for EARLY REGISTRATION RATES: APRIL 23
DEADLINE for GROUP RATES at the HILTON AUSTIN: MAY 8

ABSTRACTS Email notifications of the status of submitted abstracts were sent Jan. 11-12. For information on the the review process and acceptance rates, click on 2014 Annual Meeting on the left side of this page. If you have questions about your abstract status, please email to naisa.program.2104@gmail.com.

NAIS Journal

Native American and Indigenous Studies, the official journal of the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association, invites submissions of original manuscripts for publication in its inaugural volume. NAIS is a peer-reviewed journal published by the University of Minnesota Press.

Click on Journal under Primary Links for more information. Email submissions to co-editors Jean O’Brien (Ojibwe) and Robert Warrior (Osage) at journal@naisa.org.

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