Contents: 'We Indians Will Be Indians All Our Lives', 1890-1920 -- Disappearing Peoples?; Education; Religions; Land; Identities; World War I. Confronting Continuations, 1921-1932 -- Failed Policies; Collier and the Pueblo Indians; Rights, Opportunities and Identity; Tourism and the Arts; Work, Community and Government; Moving Toward Reform. Initiatives and Impositions, 1933-1940 -- Collier's Perspective; Cultural Considerations; Education, Health Care, and Land Use; The Indian Reorganisation Act; Alaska and Oklahoma; Land Bases and Recognition. The War, Termination, and the Start of Self Determination, 1941-1961 -- World War II and its Consequences; The NCAI, the ICC and Legal Representation; The Termination Era; Dimensions of Termination; Urban Migration and Relocation; Toward Self-Determination. The Struggle for Sovereignty, 1962-1980-- Restoration; Fishing Rights and the Growth of Activism; Lands and Recognition; Education and Economies; Rights and Restrictions; Writers, Musicians and Artists.
'We Are All Indians', 1981-1997 -- Contemporary Identities; New Voices, New Images; Museums and Repatriation; Gaming; Communities; Tribal Membership and Indian Rights; Economies and Education. The Memorial Ride. American Indian Communities.
Peter Iverson is Professor of History at Arizona State University and has also taught at Navajo Community College. He is the author or editor of ten books, including Indians in American History, Second Edition (edited with Frederick E. Hoxie), When Indians Became Cowboys, Carlos Mantezuma, and The Navajo Nation, Professor Iverson serves on the Advisory Council of the D'Arcy McNickle Center for American Indian History. He has held fellowships from the Newberry Library, the National Endowment for the Humanities, and the W.K. Kellogg Foundation, and has received the Carleton College Alumni Association Award for Distinguished Achievement.