American Indian Quarterly has earned its reputation as one of the dominant journals in American Indian studies by presenting the best and most thought-provoking scholarship in the field. AIQ is a forum for diverse voices and perspectives spanning a variety of academic disciplines. The common thread is AIQ’s commitment to publishing work that contributes to the development of American Indian studies as a field and to the sovereignty and continuance of American Indian nations and cultures. In addition to peer-reviewed articles, AIQ features reviews of books, films, and exhibits.
Volume 44, Number 3 (Summer 2020)
Indian Boarding School Tattooing Experiences: Resistance, Power, and Control through Personal Narratives
Martina Michelle Dawley
Tribal and Local Government Agreements: Negotiating Mutually Beneficial Terms for Consideration of Services
“I Would Like to Have This Tribe Represented”: Native Performance and Craft at Chicago’s 1933 Century of Progress Exposition
Lee Lloyd, ed. Navajo Sovereignty: Understandings and Visions of the Diné People
Ellen A. Ahlness
Alice M. Baldrica, Patricia A. DeBunch, and Don D. Fowler, eds. Cultural Resource Management in the Great Basin, 1986–2016
Carroll P. Kakel III. A Post-Exceptionalist Perspective on Early American History: American Wests, Global Wests, and Indian Wars
Andrew A. Szarejko
Cheryl Suzack. Indigenous Women’s Writing and the Cultural Study of Law
Souksavanh T. Keovorabouth (Diné)
Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz. An Indigenous Peoples’ History of the United States for Young People
Shalon van Tine
Natalie Diaz, ed., and Hannah Ensor, assoc. ed. Bodies Built for Game: The Prairie Schooner Anthology of Contemporary Sports Writing
Hunter Howe Cates. Oklahoma’s Atticus: An Innocent Man and the Lawyer Who Fought for Him
Jill E. Martin
AIQ accepts submissions of thirty pages or less that make original contributions to scholarship within the broad interdisciplinary framework of American Indian Studies. A manuscript must be submitted via email as a Word file (double-spaced, with 1-inch margins, 12-point font, aligned left). Please include a brief personal bio. The style of the submissions should follow the latest edition of The Chicago Manual of Style. Footnotes and the author-date system are not acceptable. A submission not in compliance will be returned to the author. All submissions, except for book reviews, will be subjected to peer review. The decisions of the editor with respect to the acceptance of manuscripts are final.
Please send submissions as an attachment to firstname.lastname@example.org. Submissions should include a brief bio, 250-word abstract, and keywords. Book reviews should be sent to the attention of Alyssa Hunziker. Questions, queries, and other correspondence should be sent to the attention of Lindsey Claire Smith.
Our Syllabus Builder resource sheets are intended to assist instructors looking for supplemental materials and students seeking ideas for research papers by providing links to a variety of peer-reviewed articles online.Syllabus Builder: Sexual and Gender-Based Violence
Our Syllabus Builder resource sheets are intended to assist instructors looking for supplemental materials and students seeking ideas for research papers by providing links to a variety of peer-reviewed articles online.Syllabus Builder: Migration
Our Syllabus Builder resource sheets are intended to assist instructors looking for supplemental materials and students seeking ideas for research papers by providing links to a variety of peer-reviewed articles online.Syllabus Builder: Sports-Related Controversies, Social Issues, and Scandals
Libraries face a dilemma: the number of books, journals, and other information resources available to offer to their patrons is growing faster than their acquisitions budgets. Decisions about which new materials to add in a given year are influenced by a number of factors, not the least of which are whether they are aware of the existence of a resource and the value that resource would bring to those who rely on the library. Librarians often appreciate the input of users in gathering the information they need to make those evaluations. There is no one right way to share information about a particular journal with a library. Some institutions have formal procedures for submitting acquisition requests, others rely on regular communication between subject area librarians and the departments they serve, and some have no specifically defined method. You are in the best position to determine the most appropriate method for approaching your library with a request for the addition of a journal to its collection. However, we have developed a library recommendation form as one tool you can use to provide your library with relevant information. The form contains basic information about the journal: a description, its print and electronic ISSNs, frequency of publication, pricing, print and electronic options, and ordering information. It also includes a few questions for you to complete that address your evaluation of the journal's value. If you choose to use the form, fill it out then send it to the appropriate individual at your library. Do not return it to the University of Nebraska Press.