"Reflects on the themes of nationalism, anti-Indianism, and genocide denial through a number of rhetorical forms: essays, speeches, letters, and a collection of diary entries... [Cook-Lynn's] emphasis on issues of nationhood, and the land attached to it, distinguishes her writings... Anyone interested in public memory, nationalism, land rights, or social justice would be interested in this book." -- Catherine Helen Palczewski, Rhetoric and Public Affairs
About the Author
Elizabeth Cook-Lynn, a member of the Crow Creek Sioux Tribe, is a writer, poet, and professor emerita of Native American studies at Eastern Washington University. She lives in Rapid City, South Dakota. Her books include The Politics of Hallowed Ground (coauthored with Mario Gonzalez), and Aurelia, a Trilogy.
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