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Volume 44, No. 2 (Spring 2020) Read on Project MUSE | Read on JSTOR
Relationships and the Creation of Colonial Landscapes in the Eighteenth-Century Fur Trade
Bridging Indigenous Studies and Archaeology Through Relationality? Collaborative Research on the Chignecto Peninsula, Mi’kma’ki
Michelle A. Lelièvre, Cynthia Martin, Alyssa Abram, and Mallory Moran
An Indigenous Archive: Documenting Comanche History through Rock Art
Lindsay M. Montgomery and Severin Fowles
Refusing Settler Epistemologies and Maintaining an Indigenous Future for Tolay Lake, Sonoma County, California
Peter A. Nelson
Epistemic Colonialism: Is it Possible to Decolonize Archaeology?
Tsim D. Schneider and Katherine Hayes
Archaeology, Historical Ruptures, and Ani-Kitu Hwagi Memory and Knowledge
Russell Townsend, Johi D. Griffin, and Kathryn SampeckReviews
Pekka Hämäläinen. Lakota America: A New History of Indigenous Power
John M. Coward. Indians Illustrated: The Image of Native Americans in the Pictorial Press
Gonzalo Lamana. How “Indians” Think: Colonial Indigenous Intellectuals and the Question of Critical Race Theory