Studies in American Indian Literatures 19:4

Studies in American Indian Literatures 19:4

Edited by Malea Powell

Table Of Contents

From the Editor
Malea Powell


Rere Ke/Moving Differently: Indigenizing Methodologies for Comparative Indigenous Literary Studies
Chadwick Allen

Narrating Nationhood: Indian Time and Ideologies of Progress
Joseph Bauerkemper

Remapping Indian Country in Louise Erdrich's The Antelope Wife
Laura M. Furlan

Wampum as Hypertext: An American Indian Intellectual Tradition of Multimedia Theory and Practice
Angela M. Haas

Coyote Warnings
Inés Hernández-Ávila

Writing Deeper Maps: Mapmaking, Local Indigenous Knowledges, and Literary Nationalism in Native Women's Writing
Kelli Lyon Johnson

I Learned Irony in Order
Coming Back Round
Molly McGlennen

FIDJEY, Or How to Spell "Community"
William S. Penn

The Emergence and Importance of Queer American Indian Literatures; or, "Help and Stories" in Thirty Years of SAIL
Lisa Tatonetti

Special Section

Assessing Native Criticism
Stephanie Fitzgerald

Conceptualizing American Indian Literary Theory Today
Christopher B. Teuton

The Risk of Misunderstanding in Greg Sarris's Keeping Slug Woman Alive
Franci Washburn

A Relational Model for Native American Literary Criticism
Thomas Hove and John M. McKinn

Pitfalls of Tribal Specificity
Ron Carpenter