Restoring the Chain of Friendship: British Policy and the Indians of the Great Lakes, 1783-1815

By Timothy D. Willig | Go to book overview

Acknowledgments

When I reflect on the past several years, I am humbled to consider the dozens of individuals who have either assisted me or provided valuable advice along the way. As this book is deeply rooted in my graduate school experience, I owe most all of its ultimate success to Gerald McFarland, my PhD adviser and principal mentor at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. His valuable thoughts, insights, and many hours of patient work proved to be the determining factors in helping to bring about a quality dissertation, laying the foundation for the present study. Moreover, his steadfast friendship and consistent helpfulness have been crucial in my scholarly endeavors both during and after my years at the University of Massachusetts, and his wisdom continues to influence my career. In addition, his wife, Dorothy, contributed her thoughts and spent time editing the later dissertation drafts. I am much indebted to them both.

I am also grateful to my other dissertation committee members— Neal Shipley, Leonard Richards, and Lewis Mainzer—for their constructive reading of the manuscript; in particular, I have profited greatly from my close friendship and years of study with Professor Shipley, who mentored my PhD field on eighteenth-and nineteenthcentury Britain. I would also like to thank Neal Salisbury of Smith College for his careful reading and valuable insights on much of the dissertation's first draft. Finally, I want to express my appreciation to Joseph Ellis of Mount Holyoke College for permitting me to research

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