We are unable to display your institutional affiliation without JavaScript turned on.
Browse Book and Journal Content on Project MUSE
OR

Find using OpenURL

Contributor Biographies
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  

Chadwick Allen is professor of English and coordinator for the American Indian Studies program at The Ohio State University, as well as the editor for SAIL. He is the author of Blood Narrative: Indigenous Identity in American Indian and Maori Literary and Activist Texts (Duke UP, 2002) and Trans-Indigenous: Methodologies for Global Native Literary Studies (U of Minnesota P, 2012).

  

Joseph Bauerkemper is an assistant professor in the Department of American Indian Studies at the University of Minnesota Duluth, where he teaches courses in politics, literature, and law. He has published in Studies in American Indian Literatures, American Studies, and the edited collection Visualities: Perspectives on Contemporary American Indian Film and Art. After earning his PhD in American studies from the University of Minnesota Twin Cities, Joseph enjoyed one year at the University of Illinois as a Chancellor's Postdoctoral Fellow in American Indian studies followed by two years at UCLA as an Andrew W. Mellon Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of English and in the program for the study of Cultures in Transnational Perspective.

  

Jeane T'áawxíaa Breinig (Haida) is professor of English and associate dean for humanities at the University of Alaska Anchorage. Her teaching expertise is American Indian and Alaska Native literatures. Her research interests include oral histories, Native language revitalization, and Indigenous theories and methods.

  

Fritz Detwiler is professor of philosophy and religion at Adrian College, where he also directs the Adrian College Institute for Ethics. His research focuses on Native American ethics. He is a charter member of the Society for the Study of Native American Sacred Traditions and a member of the Leh-Nah-Weh Native American Association.

  

Gabriel S. Estrada is an associate professor in American Indian studies at California State University, Long Beach, where he teaches Indigenous religion, history, and gender. He is author of "Two-Spirit History in Southwestern and Mesoamerican Literatures" in Gender and Sexuality in Indigenous North America, 1400-1850 and "Two Spirits, Nádleeh and Navajo LGBTQ2 Gaze" in American Indian Culture and Research Journal. His matrilineages are Chiricahua Apache, Rarámuri, Caxcan, and Chicana/Mestiza.

  

Audrey Goodman is an associate professor of English at Georgia State University in Atlanta. The author of Lost Homelands: Ruin and Reconstruction in the Twentieth-Century Southwest (U of Arizona P, 2010) and Translating Southwestern Landscapes (U of Arizona P, 2002), she has also published essays on literature and photography in Arizona Quarterly, Journal of the Southwest, Southwestern American Literature, Miranda, and Ácoma.

  

Robert T. Hayashi is assistant professor of English and American studies at Amherst College and the author of Haunted by Waters: A Journey through Race and Place in the American West (U of Iowa P, 2007).

  

Geary Hobson (Cherokee-Arkansas Quapaw) is a professor of English and Native American studies at the University of Oklahoma. His most recent books are an anthology, The People Who Stayed: Southeastern Indian Writing after Removal (2010), and Plain of Jars and Other Stories (2011), a collection of short stories.

  

Elizabeth Horan teaches literature of the Americas at Arizona State University (Tempe), where she has been English Department chair. Her most recent book is a translation and edition, Motivos: The Life of Saint Francis (Bilingual P, 2012), by Chilean mestiza poet Gabriela Mistral, the first Latin American to win the Nobel Prize for Literature.

  

Seonghoon Kim, from South Korea, is a PhD candidate in Indigenous American literature at Arizona State University. He is currently working on a dissertation on the Acoma writer Simon Ortiz.

  

Molly McGlennen was born and raised in Minneapolis and is of Anishinaabe and European descent. Currently she is an assistant professor of English and Native American studies at Vassar College. She holds a PhD in Native American studies from University of California, Davis and an mfa in creative writing from Mills College. Her scholarship and creative writing have been published widely. Most recently, her first collection of poetry, Fried Fish and Flour Biscuits, was published by Salt's award-winning "Earthworks Series of Native American Authors."

  

Phillip H. Round is professor in English and American Indian and Native studies at the University of Iowa.

  

Michael D. Sullivan is an enrolled member of the Lac Courte Oreilles band...



You must be logged in through an institution that subscribes to this journal or book to access the full text.

Shibboleth

Shibboleth authentication is only available to registered institutions.

Project MUSE

For subscribing associations only.