restricted access   Volume 19, Number 4, Winter 2007

Table of Contents

From: Studies in American Indian Literatures

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From The Editor

pp. vii-ix


Rere Ke¯/Moving Differently: Indigenizing Methodologies for Comparative Indigenous Literary Studies

pp. 1-26

Narrating Nationhood: Indian Time and Ideologies of Progress

pp. 27-53

Remapping Indian Country in Louise Erdrich’s The Antelope Wife

pp. 54-76

Wampum as Hypertext: An American Indian Intellectual Tradition of Multimedia Theory and Practice

pp. 77-100

Coyote Warnings

pp. 101-102

Writing Deeper Maps: Mapmaking, Local Indigenous Knowledges, and Literary Nationalism in Native Women’s Writing

pp. 103-120

I Learned Irony in Order

pp. 121-122

Coming Back Round

pp. 123-124


pp. 125-126

FIDJEY: Or How to Spell “Community”

pp. 127-142

The Emergence and Importance of Queer American Indian Literatures; or, “Help and Stories” in Thirty Years of SAIL

pp. 143-170

Special Section

Assessing Native Criticism

pp. 173-174

Conceptualizing American Indian Literary Theory Today

pp. 175-183

The Risk of Misunderstanding in Greg Sarris’s Keeping Slug Woman Alive

pp. 184-196

A Relational Model for Native American Literary Criticism

pp. 197-208

Pitfalls of Tribal Specificity

pp. 209-216


Contributor Biographies

pp. 217-220