Corpus ID: 142074032

Native American Women: A Contextual Bibliography

@inproceedings{Green1983NativeAW,
  title={Native American Women: A Contextual Bibliography},
  author={Rayna Green},
  year={1983}
}
Locating Indigenous Feminisms in the Arts
Despite the prevailing acceptance of homogenized global sensibilities in media productions, many American Indian and other indigenous artists continue to articulate a sovereign, bounded, and discreteExpand
Bicultural resynthesis: Tailoring an effectiveness trial for a group of urban American Indian women.
  • L. Napholz
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • American Indian and Alaska native mental health research
  • 2000
TLDR
Support is achieved for retraditionalization of American Indian women s roles as an effective means of achieving American Indian self-determination and as a potential way of helping women overcome problems. Expand
Changing and diverse roles of women in American Indian cultures
This article explores traditional and contemporary sex roles of Indian women. It emphasizes the renewing power of the feminine—a creative, healing balance that arises as traditional and contemporaryExpand
Healthy Vocations: Field Nursing and the Religious Overtones of Public Health
This article argues that the Office of Indian Affairs (OIA) field nursing program of the 1930s, which continued much of the same assimilation-style health care practices begun generations earlier byExpand
MAKING A JOYFUL NOISE
This article explores how early North American Methodism became a site of postcolonial negotiation between American Indians and Christianity. It particularly focuses on Methodism's thick oralityExpand
Mixed Messages: Pablita Verlarde, Kay Bennett, and the Changing Meaning of Anglo-Indian Intermarriage in Twentieth-Century New Mexico
The most famous Anglo-Indian marriage in twentieth-century New Mexico is that of Mabel Dodge and Antonio Lujan: since their 1923 wedding, Americans have been continually amazed by the rich AngloExpand
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