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contributors peter appel is an assistant professor at the University of Georgia School of Law, where he specializes in environmental and natural resources law. After completing his undergraduate and legal education at Yale University, Peter clerked for Chief Judge Gilbert S. Merritt of the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. Peter then practiced environmental and natural resources law for the United States Department of Justice, where he argued over fifty cases at the appellate level. frank bergon is a novelist and professor of English at Vassar College. He is the author of Stephen Crane’s Artistry and the editor of the Penguin Nature Classics edition and the London folio edition of The Journals of Lewis and Clark (Viking, 1989). He is also the editor of The Wilderness Reader and A Sharp Lookout: Selected Nature Essays of John Burroughs and the coeditor with Zeese Papanikolas of Looking Far West: The Search for the American West in History , Myth, and Literature. His novels include Wild Game, The Temptations of St. Ed & Brother S, and Shoshone Mike. With a doctorate in American Studies from the University of Wisconsin, charles boewe taught in several American universities and lectured in Europe before spending sixteen years in south Asia, where he was director of the Fulbright foundations in Iran, Pakistan, and India. Editor of the papers of C. S. Rafinesque and Rafinesque’s bibliographer, he now lives in North Carolina. His most recent book is John D. Clifford’s Indian Antiquities; Related Material by C. S. Rafinesque (Tennessee, 2000). joanna brooks is an assistant professor of English at the University of Texas at Austin, where she teaches early American, African American, and Native American literatures. She is the author of American Lazarus: Religion and 283 the Rise of African-American and Native American Literatures (Oxford, 2003). Her poetry, fiction, and scholarship have appeared in African American Review , Zyzzyva, South Dakota Review, Blue Mesa Review, and edited collections. edward c. carter ii (1928–2002) was librarian of the American Philosophical Society, adjunct professor of history at the University of Pennsylvania , editor-in-chief of the ten-volume edition ofThe Papers of Benjamin Henry Latrobe completed in 1995, and the author or editor of seven other books, and numerous articles and book reviews. His most recent publications are Surveying the Record: North American Scientific Exploration to 1930 (APS, 1999) and Three Journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition 1804–1806, a facsimile edition (APS, 2000). roberta conner is the recipient of several achievement awards and serves as director of Tamastslikt Cultural Institute. A member of the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation, she holds a master’s of art from Willamette University’s Atkinson Graduate School of Management. raymond cross is a professor of law at the University of Montana School of Law in Missoula, Montana. Prior to joining the law faculty in 1993 he served as tribal attorney for the Three Affiliated Tribes (Mandan, Hidatsa and Arikara nations) of the Fort Berthold Reservation. He also served as staff attorney and director of the Indian Law Support Center for Native American Rights Fund in Boulder, Colorado. He has published several major law review articles on Indian law and public natural resources law. He is an enrolled member of the Three Affiliated Tribes and lives now with his wife, Kathy, and his two children, Cade and Helena, in Montana. A native Iowan who now lives in Walpole, New Hampshire, dayton duncan is an award-winning author and filmmaker. His books include Out West: A Journey Through Lewis & Clark’s America (Viking, 1987), and Lewis & Clark: The Journey of the Corps of Discovery (Knopf, 1998), the companion book to the PBS documentary of the same name, which he wrote and coproduced with Ken Burns. He and Burns have collaborated for many years; they are currently at work onHoratio’s Drive, a documentary film about the first transcontinental automobile trip, which occurred in 1903, exactly 100 years after Meriwether Lewis began his own historic trip. kris fresonke is an assistant professor of English at Adelphi University, where she specializes in nineteenth-century American literature. She is the author of West of Emerson: The Design of Manifest Destiny (California, 2002) and numerous articles on the literature of the American West. A native westerner , she lived for some years with her husband in Florence. andrew gulliford is professor of Southwest studies and history and director of the Center of Southwest Studies at Fort Lewis College...


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