Use code NAHM21 for discount prices and free shipping through December 15.

We Will Always Be Here: Native Peoples on Living and Thriving in the South
Edited by Denise E. Bates

In We Will Always Be Here, contemporary tribal leaders, educators, and activists speak about their own experiences fighting for Indian identity, self-determination, cultural survival, and community development. This valuable collection describes the lives and priorities of today’s southern Native peoples in their own words.

Unconquered People: Florida’s Seminole and Miccosukee Indians
Brent Richards Weisman

Brent Weisman approaches Seminole and Miccosukee culture through information provided by archaeology, ethnography, historical documents, and the words of Seminole people themselves. He traces when and how their cultures formed, how they withstood historical challenges, and how they are grappling with the challenges of today.

The Black Seminoles: History of a Freedom-Seeking People
Kenneth W. Porter
Edited by Alcione M. Amos and Thomas P. Senter

Whether as escaped slaves joining Florida’s Seminole Indians in the early 1800s, after their forced removal to Oklahoma, or as border troops and scouts along the Texas-Mexico border, the Black Seminoles fought for freedom, dignity, and agency. Kenneth Porter’s interviews with Chief John Horse’s descendants and research from Alcione Amos and Thomas Senter combine to tell this story of a remarkable people.

Healing Plants: Medicine of the Florida Seminole Indians
Alice Micco Snow and Susan Enns Stans

The first published record of Florida Seminole herbal medicine and ancient healing practices, Healing Plants is a richly illustrated compendium of ethnomedical knowledge and practices passed down orally to Alice Snow through generations of her ancestors. This book provides Seminoles a handbook of plants and offers medical professionals, herbalists, and the general public an understanding of the world of Seminole medicine.

A Seminole Legend: The Life of Betty Mae Tiger Jumper
Betty Mae Tiger Jumper and Patsy West

Betty Mae Tiger was born in 1923 to a Seminole Indian mother and a French trapper father. Her inspiring autobiography is the story of the most decorated member of the Seminole Tribe of Florida: a political activist, former nurse, storyteller, alligator wrestler, and the first woman ever elected as the Seminole Tribal chair.

Before the Pioneers: Indians, Settlers, Slaves, and the Founding of Miami
Andrew K. Frank

Formed seemingly out of steel, glass, and concrete, with millions of residents from around the globe, Miami has ancient roots that can be hard to imagine today. Dive into the stories of the people who shaped the land along the Miami River long ago.

The Timucuan Chiefdoms of the Spanish Florida: Volume I: Assimilation
John E. Worth

This two-volume work studies the assimilation and eventual destruction of the Timucuan societies of interior Spanish Florida near St. Augustine, shedding new light on the nature and function of La Florida’s entire mission system.
Volume I traces the effects of European exploration and colonization in the late 1500s through the Timucuan rebellion of 1654.

The Timucuan Chiefdoms of Spanish Florida: Volume II: Resistance and Destruction
John E. Worth

Volume II explores how colonization changed Timucuan settlements into a chain of way-stations between St. Augustine and the Apalachee province, describes rampant demographic collapse in the missions, and looks to English raids and the end of the mission era.

We Come for Good: Archaeology and Tribal Historic Preservation at the Seminole Tribe of Florida
Edited by Paul N. Backhouse, Brent R. Weisman, and Mary Beth Rosebrough

With Native voices front and center, this book demonstrates ways Tribal Historic Preservation Offices can work within federal and tribal governments to build capacity and uphold tribal values.

Historical Archaeology and Indigenous Collaboration: Discovering Histories That Have Futures
D. Rae Gould, Holly Herbster, Heather Law Pezzarossi, and Stephen A. Mrozowski

The Nipmuc people of New England vividly demonstrate that the history of Native Americans did not end with the arrival of Europeans. Drawing on twenty years of collaboration between indigenous and nonindigenous authors, this volume argues that Native peoples must be integral to any research focused on Indigenous history and culture.

Winner of the Society for American Archaeology Scholarly Book Award

Archaeologies of Indigenous Presence
Edited by Tsim D. Schneider and Lee M. Panich

This volume suggests how archaeologists can highlight long-term Indigenous presence through their fieldwork, laboratory analysis, scholarly communication, and public interpretations. These conversations range from reframing colonial encounters in light of Indigenous persistence to the practicalities of identifying poorly documented sites dating to the late nineteenth century.

Available in February 2022. Preorder now.

View all books in our sale here and use code NAHM21 for discount prices and free shipping through December 15.

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