In this Issue
The William and Mary Quarterly is published by the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture. The leading journal for the study of early American history, the Quarterly ranges chronologically from Old World–New World contacts to c. 1820. Geographically, it focuses on North America—from New France and the Spanish American borderlands to British America and the Caribbean—and extends to Europe and West Africa. Of the 125 essays submitted each year, about one in eight is accepted.
viewing issueVolume 72, Number 2, April 2015, 3rd series
Table of Contents
- Seeing Shawnees in Early America: A review essay of Lakomäki, Gathering Together: The Shawnee People through Diaspora and Nationhood, 1600-1870; Steele, Setting All the Captives Free: Capture, Adjustment, and Recollection in Allegheny Country; and Warren, The Worlds the Shawnees Made: Migration and Violence in Early America
- pp. 351-366
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