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Search Results Showing Item 1 of 5 Preferred library: Linn-Benton Community College System?

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Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
LBCC Albany Campus Library E99.C91 L68 2018 (Text) 38813001237470 Stacks Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9781469646374
  • ISBN: 1469646374
  • ISBN: 9781469646381
  • Physical Description: print
    xix, 304 pages : maps ; 25 cm
  • Publisher: Chapel Hill : The University of North Carolina Press, [2018]
  • Badges:
    • New to Us: 4 / 5.0

Content descriptions

Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (pages 249-286) and index.
Formatted Contents Note: Preface -- A genealogy -- Interlude : Watts Street Elementary School, Durham, North Carolina, 1978 -- Introduction -- Interlude : what are you? -- We have always been a free people : encountering Europeans -- Interlude : homecoming -- Disposed to fight to their death : independence -- Interlude : family outlaws and family bibles -- In defiance of all laws : removal and insurrection -- Interlude : whole and pure -- The justice to which we are entitled : segregation and assimilation -- Interlude : Pembroke, North Carolina, 1960 -- Integration or disintegration : civil rights and red power -- Interlude : journeys, 1972-1988 -- They can kill me, but they can't eat me : the drug war -- Interlude : Cherokee Chapel Holiness Methodist Church, Wakulla, North Carolina, January 2010 -- A creative state, not a welfare state : creating a constitution -- Epilogue.
Summary, etc.: "As the largest tribe east of the Mississippi and the ninth largest in the country, the Lumbees have survived in their original homelands, maintaining a distinct identity as Indians in a bi-racial South. In a work both concise and expansive, Lumbee historian Malinda Maynor Lowery tells this story of survival with a breakthrough approach to rigorous scholarship and personal storytelling. The Lumbees' journey sheds new light on America's defining moments, from the first encounters with Europeans to the present day. How and why did the Lumbees fight to establish and resist the United States? How have they not just survived, but thrived, through Civil War, Jim Crow, the Civil Rights movement, and the War on Drugs, to ultimately establish their own constitutional government in the twenty-first century? Their fight for full federal acknowledgment continues to this day, while the Lumbee people's struggle for justice and determination continues to transform our view of the American experience"--
Subject: Lumbee Indians North Carolina History
Lumbee Tribe of North Carolina
Indians of North America North Carolina
Lumbee Indians North Carolina History
Genre: History.
Search Results Showing Item 1 of 5 Preferred library: Linn-Benton Community College System?