Chip Colwell

Showing 1-7 of 7 items.

Footprints of Hopi History

Hopihiniwtiput Kukveni'at

The University of Arizona Press

Footprints of Hopi History illuminates how Hopis understand and value their ancestral landscapes. It offers fresh and innovative perspectives on archaeology and anthropology initiatives, and demonstrates how one tribal community significantly has advanced knowledge about its past through collaboration with archaeologists, anthropologists, and historians.

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An Anthropologist's Arrival

A Memoir

The University of Arizona Press

Ruth Underhill’s intriguing memoir traces the story of her life, delving into the Depression, the famous anthropologists in her circle, and her fieldwork with a keen ethnographic eye.

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Inheriting the Past

The Making of Arthur C. Parker and Indigenous Archaeology

The University of Arizona Press
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Inheriting the Past

The Making of Arthur C. Parker and Indigenous Archaeology

The University of Arizona Press
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Massacre at Camp Grant

Forgetting and Remembering Apache History

The University of Arizona Press

Winner of a National Council on Public History Book Award, Massacre at Camp Grant tells the tale of the 1871 massacre of more than a hundred Apache men, women, and children who had surrendered to the U.S. Army at Camp Grant, near Tucson, Arizona. Thirty or more Apache children were stolen and either kept in Tucson homes or sold into slavery in Mexico. Planned and perpetrated by some of the most prominent men in Arizona’s territorial era, this organized slaughter has become a kind of “phantom history” lurking beneath the Southwest’s official history, strangely present and absent at the same time. Seeking to uncover the mislaid past, this powerful book begins by listening to those voices in the historical record that have long been silenced and disregarded.

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Massacre at Camp Grant

Forgetting and Remembering Apache History

The University of Arizona Press
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History Is in the Land

Multivocal Tribal Traditions in Arizona's San Pedro Valley

The University of Arizona Press

Previous research in the San Pedro Valley has focused on scientific archaeology and documentary history, with a conspicuous absence of indigenous voices, yet Native Americans maintain oral traditions that provide an anthropological context for interpreting the history and archaeology of the valley. The San Pedro Ethnohistory Project was designed to redress this situation by visiting archaeological sites, studying museum collections, and interviewing tribal members to collect traditional histories. The information it gathered is arrayed in this book along with archaeological and documentary data to interpret the histories of Native American occupation of the San Pedro Valley.

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