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Edge of Morning: Native Voices Speak for the…
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Edge of Morning: Native Voices Speak for the Bears Ears (edició 2017)

de Jacqueline Keeler (Editor)

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9No n'hi ha cap1,609,935 (4)No n'hi ha cap
In support of tribal efforts to protect the Bears Ears, Native writers bear testimony to the fragile and essential nature of this sacred landscape in America's remote red rock country. Through poem and essay, these often-ignored voices explore the ways many native people derive tradition, sustenance, and cultural history from the Bears Ears. "To us, these places represent more than grass, hills, mountains, and trees...they hold the links to our past and our future." --Martie Simmons, Ho-Chunk The fifteen contributors are multi-generational writers, poets, activists, teachers, students, and public officials, each with a strong tie to landscape and a particular story to tell. Willie Grayeyes, Chairman of Utah Diné Bikéyah, shares his ancestral ties to the Bears Ears. Klee Benally, Diné activsit, musician, and filmmaker, asks, "What part of sacred don't you understand?" Morning Star Gali, Tribal Historic Preservation Officer at Pit River Tribe, speaksto the fight for cultural preservation. The fifteen contributors speak for the Bears Ears and elevate the conversation around tribal sovereignty and sacred places across the U.S. Jacqueline Keeler, editor ofEdge of Morning, is a Navajo/Dakota writer who lives in Portland, Oregon. She is co-founder of Eradicating Offensive Native Mascotry, which seeks to end the use of racial groups as mascots, as well as the use of other stereotypical representations in popular culture. Her work has appeared inThe Nation, Indian Country Today, Earth Island Journal, Salon.com, and elsewhere.… (més)
Membre:nmulvany
Títol:Edge of Morning: Native Voices Speak for the Bears Ears
Autors:Jacqueline Keeler (Editor)
Informació:Torrey House Press (2017), 168 pages
Col·leccions:La teva biblioteca
Valoració:****
Etiquetes:No n'hi ha cap

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Edge of Morning: Native Voices Speak for the Bears Ears de Jacqueline Keeler

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In support of tribal efforts to protect the Bears Ears, Native writers bear testimony to the fragile and essential nature of this sacred landscape in America's remote red rock country. Through poem and essay, these often-ignored voices explore the ways many native people derive tradition, sustenance, and cultural history from the Bears Ears. "To us, these places represent more than grass, hills, mountains, and trees...they hold the links to our past and our future." --Martie Simmons, Ho-Chunk The fifteen contributors are multi-generational writers, poets, activists, teachers, students, and public officials, each with a strong tie to landscape and a particular story to tell. Willie Grayeyes, Chairman of Utah Diné Bikéyah, shares his ancestral ties to the Bears Ears. Klee Benally, Diné activsit, musician, and filmmaker, asks, "What part of sacred don't you understand?" Morning Star Gali, Tribal Historic Preservation Officer at Pit River Tribe, speaksto the fight for cultural preservation. The fifteen contributors speak for the Bears Ears and elevate the conversation around tribal sovereignty and sacred places across the U.S. Jacqueline Keeler, editor ofEdge of Morning, is a Navajo/Dakota writer who lives in Portland, Oregon. She is co-founder of Eradicating Offensive Native Mascotry, which seeks to end the use of racial groups as mascots, as well as the use of other stereotypical representations in popular culture. Her work has appeared inThe Nation, Indian Country Today, Earth Island Journal, Salon.com, and elsewhere.

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