MEDIA NOTES

Paul Hawken, ed., Drawdown: The Most Comprehensive plan Ever Proposed to Reverse Global Warming is 240 pp. for $22 paper from Penguin, www.penguin.com.

Green Century’s free guide to responsible and fossil fuel free investing is available at: http://greencentury.com/why-choose-green-century/fossil-fuel-free-investing/download-the-guide/?utm_source=AME1701B&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=TPIN&urlVariable=AME1701B.

University of Arizona Press listings include: Clifford E. Trazer, ed., American Indian Medicine Ways: Spiritual Power, Prophets and Healing (3212 oo. for $35 paper, $70 cloth); Steve Pavlik, M. Elise Marubbio and Tom Holm, Eds., Native Apparitions: Critical Perspectives on Hollywood’s Indians (232 pp. for $32.95 paper); Thersa McCarthy, In a Divided Unity: Haudenosunee Reclamation at Grand River (432 pp. for $35 paper, E-book); Theodore Catton, American Indians and National Forests (384 pp. for $26.95 paper, E-book); Victoria K. Haskins, Matrons and Maids: Regulating Indian Domestic Service in Tucson, 1914-1934 (240 pp. for $35 paper, E-book); Andrea N. Marak and Laura Tuennerman, At the Boarder of Empires: The Tohono O'Odham, Gender and Assimilation (232 pp. for $29.95, E-book); Tevita O. Ka'ili, Forward by 'Okusitino Mahina, Marketing Indigeneity: The Tongan Art of Sosiospacial Relations (208 pp. for $50 cloth, E-book); Judy Rohrer, Staking Claim: Settler Colonialism and Racialization in Hawai'i (240 pp. for $30, E-book); Frani Negron-Muntaner, ed., Sovereign Acts: Contesting Colonialism Across Indigenous Nations and Latinx America (368 pp. for $39.95 paper, E-book); Vera Tiesler and Andrea Cucina, Eds., Janaab' Pakal of Palenque: Reconstructing the Life and Death of a Maya Ruler (272 pp. for $30 paper); Patricia A. Gilman and Steven A. LeBlanc, Mimbres Life and Society: the Mattocks Site of Southwestern New Mexico ($80 cloth, E-book); Katherine A, Spielmann, ed ., Landscapes of Social Transformation in the Salinas Province of the Easten Pueblo World (26- pp. for $65 cloth, E-book); Vera Tiesler, Andrea Cucina, Travis W. Stanton, and Davis Freydell, Forward by Tracy Arden, Before Kukupa: Bioarcheology of Maya Life, Death and Identity at Classic Perios Yaxuna (400 pp. for $80 cloth, E-book); Aaron J. Poe and Randy Gimblett, Sustaining Wildlands: Integrating Science and Community in Prince William Sound (392 pp. for $65 cloth, E-book); and in the Century Collection of digitally republished books: John L. Kessell; Foreword by Ernest J. Burrus, S.J.,  Mission of Sorrows: Jesuit Guevavi and the Pimas, 1691–1767;  Donald M. Bahr, Juan Gregorio, David Lopez and Albert Alvarez, Piman Shamanism and Staying Sickness (Ká:cim Múmkidag); Richard Stephen Felger and Mary Beck Moser, People of the Desert and Sea: Ethnobotany of the Seri Indians; Grenville Goodwin; Preface by Keith H. Basso, The Social Organization of the Western Apache , all  from the University of Arizona Press, 355 S. Euclid Ave., Suite 103, Tucson, AZ 85701, phone/fax (800) 426-3797, http://www.uapress.arizona.edu/.

Offerings from the University of Hawaii Press include: Winona K. Mesiona Lee and Mele A. Look, Ho‘i Hou Ka Mauli Ola: Pathways to Native Hawaiian Health (This collection highlights the historic, groundbreaking, and fascinating work done by doctors, researchers, and healthcare providers to improve the life of Native Hawaiians and Pacific Islanders, 176 pp. for $18 paper);  Timothy Neale, Wild Articulations: E nvironmentalism and Indigeneity in Northern Australia (286 pp. for $65 cloth); Diane Austin-Brooks and Francesca Merlan, eds., People and Change in Indigenous Australia (216 pp. for $64 cloth); and Richard Walter and Peter Sheppard, Archaeology of the Solomon Islands (192 pp. for $42 paper), All, plus $6 first item, $2 each additional, shipping, from University of Hawai’i Press, 1840 Kolawalu St., Honolulu, HI 96822 (808)956-8255, uhpbooks@hawaii.edu, http://www.uhpress.hawaii.edu.

Recent offerings from the University of New Mexico Press include: Annette Angela Portillo, Sovereign Stories and Blood Memories: Native American Women’s Autobiography (192 pp. for $65 cloth, $97.50); Monica Diaz, To be Indio in Colonial Spanish America ($29.95 paper): David J. McClaughlin with Rubin G. Mendoza, The California Missions Source Book: Key Information, Dramatic Images, and Fascinating Anecdotes Covering All 21 Missions, Third Edition (72 pp. for $24.94 spiral, $37.9d CAD); Ruth M. van Dyke, The Chaco Experience: Landscape and Ideology at the Center Place ($34.95 paper); Lynn H. Gamble, First Coastal Californians ($24.95 pap45); Catherine S. Fowler and Don Fowler, The Great Basin: People and Place in Ancient Times (24.95 paper); Christian E. Doenum, ed., Hisat’sinom: Ancient Peoples in a Land without (24.95 paper); Suzanne K. Fish and Paul R. Fish, ed., The Hohokam Millennium (24.95 paper); Ann F. Ramenofsky and Karl L. Schleher, The Archaeology and History of Pueblo San Marcos: Change and Stability (400 pp. for $95 cloth, $142 CAD); Patrick Vinton Kirch, Tangatatau Rockshelter: The Evolution of an Eastern Polynesian Socio-Ecosystem (384 pp. for $98 cloth, $147.50 CAD); and Sar Press Titles: David Grant Noble, ed., Living the Ancient Southwest  (24.95 paper); Timothy R. Pauketat and Susan M. Alt, Medieval Mississippians: The Cahokian World  (24.95 paper); David Grant Noble, ed., The Mesa Verde World: Explorations in Ancestral Pueblo Archaeology  (24.95 paper); Margaret C. Nelson and Michelle Hegmon, ed., Mimbres Lives and Landscapes (24.95 paper); Robert P. Powers, ed., The Peopling of Bandelier: New Insights from the Archaeology of the Pajarito Plateau  (24.95 paper), all plus $8 for the first item and $1 for each additional, shipping, from the University of New Mexico Press, MSC04 2820, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque NM 87131-0001 (505)272-7777 or (800)249-7737, http://www.unmpress.com/.

University of Nebraska Press offerings include: Franz Boas and J. W. Powell, Foreword by Preston Holder, New introduction by Michael Silverstein, Introduction to Handbook of American Indian Languages and Indian Linguistic Families of America North of Mexico, New Edition (236 pages); Marinella Lentis, Colonized through Art: American Indian Schools and Art Education, 1889-1915 (450 pages); Pauline R. Hillaire, Edited by Gregory P. Fields, Rights Remembered: A Salish Grandmother Speaks on American Indian History and the Future ( American Indian Lives Series, 486 pages); Robert Woods Sayre, Modernity and Its Other : The Encounter with North American Indians in the Eighteenth Century (468 pages); Edited by Tim Alan Garrison and Greg O’Brien, The Native South : New Histories and Enduring Legacies (306 pages); Edited by Jacqueline Emery , Recovering Native American Writings in the Boarding School Press (360 pages); Laura M. Furlan, Indigenous Cities: Urban Indian Fiction and the Histories of Relocation (348 pages); Sandra L. Garner, To Come to a Better Understanding: Medicine Men and Clergy Meetings on the Rosebud Reservation, 1973–1978 (210 pages); Robert Aquinas McNally, The Modoc War: A Story of Genocide at the Dawn of America’s Gilded Age (432 pages); and Brent M. Rogers, Unpopular Sovereignty: Mormons and the Federal Management of Early Utah Territory (402 pages), all, plus $5 for the first item, $1 for each additional, from University of Nebraska Press, 1111 Lincoln Mall, Lincoln, NE 68588 (800)755-1105, pressmail@uni.edu, www.nebraskapress.unl.edu.

Offerings from the University of Oklahoma Pres include: Paul R. Wylie, Blood on the Marias: The Baker Massacre (336 pp. for $21.95 paper, $29.95 cloth); Janne Lahti, Wars for Empire: Apaches, the United Staes, and the Spoutgwest Borderlands (328 pp. for $34.95 cloth); Gregory F. Michino, Depredation and Deceit: The Making of the Jicarilla and Ute Wars in New Mexico (366 pp. for $32.95 cloth); Donald L. Fixico, "That's What They Used to Say": Reflections on American Indian Oral Tradition (272 pp. for $34.95 cloth); Robert S. McPherson, Both Sides of the Bullpen: Navajo Trade and Posts (376 pp. for $34.95 cloth); Stephen Warren, ed., The Eastern Shawnee Tribe of Oklahoma (385 pp. for $34.95 cloth); Jon Reyner and Jeanne Eder, American Indian Education, A History, 2nd Edition (408 pp. for $29.95 paper); Robert H. Jackson, Frontiers of Evangelization: Indians in the Sierra Gorda and Chiquitos Missions (208 pp. for $36.95 cloth); Charles Etienne Brasseur de Bourbourg, translated and edited by Katia Sainson, The Manuscript Hunter: Etienne Brasseur de Bourbourg's Travels through Central America and Mexico, 1854-1859 (compiling Indigenous writings) (304 pp. for $39.95 cloth), all, plus $5 for first item, $1.50 for each additional, shipping, from the University of Oklahoma Press, Attn: Order Department, 2800 Venture Drive, Norman, OK 73069-8218, www.oupress.com.

Offerings from the University of Alaska Press include: David Ramseur, Melting the Ice Curtain: The Extraordinary Story of Citizen Diplomacy on the Russia-Alaska Frontier  (344 pp. for 24.95 paper); Daniel Lee Henry, Across the Shaman’s River: John Muir, the Tlingit Stronghold, and the Opening of the North (256 pp. for $32.95 paper); and Birgitte Sonne, Worldviews of the Greenlanders: An Inuit Arctic Perspective  (1150 pp. for $80 cloth), all plus $6 first item, $1 each additional, from University of Alaska Press: www.alaska.edu/uapress.

Books from University of Pennsylvania Press include: Peter C. Mancall,   Nature and Culture in the Early Modern Atlantic (212 pages for $29.95 paper or E-book); and H. Stanley Loten,   Miscellaneous Investigations in Central Tikal—Great Temples III, IV, V, and VI
Tikal Report 23B
(160 pages for $ $59.95), all plus $5 first item, $2 each additional, from University of Pennsylvania Press, www.pennpress.org.

Offerings from the University of Chicago Press encompass: Chip Colwell, Plundered Skulls and Stolen Spirits: Inside the Fight to Reclaim Native America’s Culture (336 pp. for $30 cloth, $18 E Book); Nicolas Howe, Landscapes of the Secular: Law Religion and American Sacred Space (248 pp. for $40 cloth and E-Book); Albin Johnson, Seventeen Years in Alaska: A Depiction of Life Among the Indians of Yakutat (Distributed for University of Alaska Press: 136 pp. for $20, $7to $20 E-Book); Henrietta Butler, The Tuareg or Kel Tamasheq: The People Who Speak Tamaseq and a History of the Sahara (208 pp. for $45 paper), all are available from University of Chicago Press: http://press.uchicago.edu/index.html.

Judith A. Stone, Forward by Stephen M. Sachs, Russell Box Senior: The Physical and Spiritual Journey of a Southern Ute Elder is 175 pp. for $19.99 paper from www.russellboxsenior, then click books, or from amazon.com.

David A. Grann, Killers of the Flower Moon: The Osage Murders and the Berth of the FBI is 338 pp. for $28.95 cloth, published by Doubleday.

Annie Proulx, Barkskins: A Novel , is historical fiction about a colonial family that intermarries with Micmacs, lustrating the comparative Indian and settler lives over generations. The book is 721 pp. for $32 from Simon and Schuster in New York

Claire Smith , Flinders University of South Australiout a, Department of Archaeology, Faculty Member, " Kennewick Man: Perspectives on the Ancient One " discusses, "Kennewick Man, known as the Ancient One to Native Americans, has been the lightning rod for conflict between archaeologists and indigenous peoples in the United States. A decade-long legal case pitted scientists against Native American communities and highlighted the shortcomings of the Native American Graves and Repatriation Act (NAGPRA), designed to protect Native remains. In this volume, we hear from the many sides of this issue—archaeologists, tribal leaders, and others—as well as views from the international community. The wider implications of the case and its resolution is explored...." It is available via Academia at: https://www.academia.edu/33020986/Kennewick_Man_Perspectives_on_the_Ancient_One?auto=download&campaign=weekly_digest.

Marathon for Justice is a documentary film by EmpathyWorks Films that tells the story of marginalized communities in Philadelphia, the Navajo Nation, and the Black Hills emphasizing the environmental injustices that these groups struggle against and fight with daily. The Trailer is available at: https://www.culturalsurvival.org/news/marathon-justice. The film is available via: https://vimeo.com/user12659129.

Joor Baruah, Adi: At The Confluence is an award winning documentary film that portrays the resilience and dives deep into this confluence of issues faced by the Adi people on the border of India and China. See www.theaditribe.com . The opinions included in the article are excerpts from interviews filmed for the documentary. A trailer of the film is available at: https://www.culturalsurvival.org/news/border-india-and-china-adi-face-confluence-issues. Joor Baruah is an audiovisual artist interested in using documentary, photography, music and new media for social change. His creative work, mostly revolving around borderland spaces and people, include: Glimpses of the Misty East (docu-series, assistant to Dr. Bhupen Hazarika), Vanastree : Women of The Forest (documentary, co-editor/ music), Resilience (idoc, interactive designer) and Brothers (musical album, singer/music design). He is currently working on the feature-length and interactive versions of Adi | At The Confluence and American Justice On Trial , about the sensational trial of Black Panther leader Huey Newton. His work is inspired by the folk songs of his mother Rose Baruah and his uncle - singer/filmmaker and revolutionary Bhupen Hazarika . Joor Baruah has an M.A. in Social Documentation (Documentary Filmmaking) from the Films & Digital Media, History of Art & Visual Culture and Art departments, University of Santa Cruz, California and an M.B.A from Central University, India.

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