Neither Wolf nor Dog: American Indians, Environment, and Agrarian Change

By David Rich Lewis | Go to book overview

NOTES

Preface
1.
Richard White, The Roots of Dependency: Subsistence, Environment, and Social Change among the Choctaws, Pawnees, and Navajos ( Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1983); Mary Young, "Quakers, Wolves, and Make-Believe White Men: Assimilationist Indian Policy and Its Critics," Journal of American Ethnic History, 4 (Spring 1985), 97; Herbert T. Hoover, "American Indians from Prehistoric Times to the Civil War," in Historians and the American West, ed. Michael P. Malone ( Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1983), 28-29; Thomas R. Wessel , "Agriculture, Indians, and American History," Agricultural History, 50 ( January 1976), 9-20; Robert McC. Netting, "Agrarian Ecology," Annual Review of Anthropology, 3 ( 1974), 21; Roy Ellen, Environment, Subsistence and System: The Ecology of Small-Scale Social Formations ( Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982), 123. For the growth of the field see R. Douglas Hurt, Indian Agriculture in America: Prehistory to the Present ( Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 1987); David Rich Lewis, "Plowing a Civilized Furrow: Subsistence, Environment, and Social Change among the Northern Ute, Hupa, and Papago Peoples" (Ph.D. diss., University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1988), 15 n. 11.
2.
James Axtell, The European and the Indian: Essays in the Ethnohistory of Colonial North America ( New York: Oxford University Press, 1981), 5. See also William C. Sturtevant, "Anthropology, History, and Ethnohistory," Ethnohistory, 13 (Winter-Spring 1966), 1-55; Bruce G. Trigger, "Ethnohistory: Problems and Prospects," Ethnohistory, 29 (Winter 1982), 1-19.
3.
See Clyde A. Milner II, "Off the White Road: Seven Nebraska Indian Societies in the 1870s: A Staistical Analysis of Assimilation, Population, and Prosperity," Western Historical Quarterly, 12 ( January 1981), 38-39. Leonard Carlson's fine cliometric work, Indians, Bureaucrats, and Land: The Dawes Act and the Decline of Indian Farming ( Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1981), struggles with this problem.

Introduction
1.
Karl Marx and Friedrich Engles, The German Ideology, Parts I & II ( New York: International Publishers, 1947), 7; Social Science Research Council, "Acculturation: An Exploratory Formulation," American Anthropologist, 56 ( December 1954), 991; Julian H. Steward, Theory of Culture Change: The Methodology of Multilinear Evolution ( Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1955),

-179-

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Neither Wolf nor Dog: American Indians, Environment, and Agrarian Change
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface vii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • Contents xi
  • Illustrations xiii
  • Introduction 3
  • 1 - Agriculture, Civilization, and American Indian Policy 7
  • Conclusion 20
  • 2 - NêC + ̆iu, the Northern Ute People 22
  • 3 - Agriculture and the Northern Utes 34
  • 4 - Hupa, the People of Natinook 71
  • 5 - Farming and the Changing Harvest Economy in Hoopa Valley 84
  • 6 - Tohono O'Odham, the Desert People 118
  • 7 - The Tohono O'Odham and Agricultural Change 133
  • Conclusion 168
  • Abbreviations 177
  • Notes 179
  • Index 231
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