of the Bursum Bill can be found in
Francis Paul Prucha, Documents of U.S. Indian Policy
( Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1975, pp. 215-18.
Unfortunately, many white people have not yet learned respectful conduct. The Zuñi
Tribal Council banned non-Indians from witnessing pueblo ceremonies until August 30,
1996 ( News from Indian Country, vol. 9, no. 24, late December 1995, p. 3A). "The ban will
include Sha'lak'o ceremonies," the paper reports. "Non-Indians can still visit the pueblo
during the ceremony ban. Councilmen said the ban was necessary because people touch
dancers or mock the traditional nightlong dances."
The 1994 Eight Northern Pueblos' visitor's guide gives guidance to tourists while
protecting native privacy. The guide lists "Courteous Behavior" for travelers: "To avoid any
misunderstanding or the violation of our customs, these suggestions should prove helpful";
"photography is a particularly important issue; fees and restrictions vary" (4-5). At Tua-Tah
specifically, there is no photography allowed during the Feast of San Geronimo; Tua-Tah
maybe closed to travelers in February, March, and August for sacred ceremonial observances
Weigle in part quotes
Earl S. Pomery, In Search of the Golden West. The Tourist in Western
America ( Lincoln: University Press of Nebraska Press, 1957), pp. 40-41.
Beauvoir, Simone de. America Day by Day. Trans.
Patrick Dudley. London: Gerald Duckworth & Co. Ltd., 1952. (Amérique au jour le jour, Paris: Gallimard, 1948.)
Gordon-McCutchan, R. C. The Taos Indians and the Battle for Blue Lake. Foreword by
. Santa Fe: Red Crane Books, 1991.
Lawrence, D. H. Phoenix: The Posthumous Papers of D. H. Lawrence. Ed.
Edward D. McDon ald
. London: Heinemann Ltd., 1932.
Luhan, Mabel Dodge. Lorenzo in Taos. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1932.
Weigle, Marta. "From Desert to Disney World: The Santa Fe Railway and the Fred Harvey
Company Display the Indian Southwest." Journal of anthropological Research 45.1