White man's club : schools, race, and the struggle of Indian acculturation

書誌事項

White man's club : schools, race, and the struggle of Indian acculturation

Jacqueline Fear-Segal

(Indigenous education)

University of Nebraska Press, c2007

  • : hardcover
  • : pbk

大学図書館所蔵 件 / 3

この図書・雑誌をさがす

注記

Includes bibliographical references (p. [361]-383) and index

HTTP:URL=http://www.loc.gov/catdir/toc/ecip0715/2007015448.html Information=Table of contents only

内容説明・目次

巻冊次

: hardcover ISBN 9780803220249

内容説明

Tens of thousands of Indian children filed through the gates of government schools to be trained as United States citizens. Part of a late-nineteenth-century campaign to eradicate Native cultures and communities, these institutions became arenas where whites debated the terms of Indian citizenship, but also where Native peoples resisted the power of white schooling and claimed new skills to protect and redefine tribal and Indian identities. In "White Man's Club", schools for Native children are examined within the broad framework of race relations in the United States for the first time. Jacqueline Fear-Segal analyzes multiple schools and their differing agendas and engages with the conflicting white discourses of race that underlay their pedagogies. She argues that federal schools established to Americanize Native children did not achieve their purpose; instead they progressively racialized American Indians. A far reaching and bold account of the larger issues at stake, "White Man's Club" challenges previous studies for overemphasizing the reformers' overtly optimistic assessment of the Indians' capacity for assimilation, and contends that a covertly racial agenda characterized this educational venture from the start. Asking the reader to consider the legacy of nineteenth century acculturation policies, "White Man's Club" incorporates the life stories and voices of Native students and traces the schools' powerful impact into the twenty-first century. Fear - Segal draws upon a rich array of source material. Traditional archival research is interwoven with analysis of maps, drawings, photographs, the built environment, and supplemented by oral and family histories. Creative use of new theoretical and interpretive perspectives brings fresh insights to the subject matter.

目次

  • Introduction
  • Prologue: Prisoners made Pupils I. Indian Education: Theories, Motives, Responses 1. White Theories: Can the Indian be Educated?
  • 2. Native Views: "A new road for all the Indians" II. Indian Country: Education in the West 3. Mission Schools: Precursors of a System4. Educational Ventures III. White America: Education in the East Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute - 5. Samuel Chapman Armstrong: Educator of Backward Races
  • 6. Thomas Wildcat Alford: Shawnee Educated in Two Worlds Carlisle Indian Industrial School
  • 7. Richard Henry Pratt: National Universalist
  • 8. Carlisle Campus: Landscape of Race and Erasure
  • 9. Man-on-the-Band-Stand: Surveillance, Concealment, and Resistance
  • 10. Indian School Cemetery: Telling Remnants IV. Modes of Cultural Survival 11. Kesetta: Memory and Recovery
  • 12. Susie Rayos Marmon: Storytelling and Teaching Epilogue: Powwow 2000: Cultural Survival as Performance
巻冊次

: pbk ISBN 9780803227880

内容説明

Tens of thousands of Indian children filed through the gates of government schools to be trained as United States citizens. Part of a late-nineteenth-century campaign to eradicate Native cultures and communities, these institutions became arenas where whites debated the terms of Indian citizenship, but also where Native peoples resisted the power of white schooling and claimed new skills to protect and redefine tribal and Indian identities. In White Man's Club, schools for Native children are examined within the broad framework of race relations in the United States for the first time. Jacqueline Fear-Segal analyzes multiple schools and their differing agendas and engages with the conflicting white discourses of race that underlay their pedagogies. She argues that federal schools established to Americanize Native children did not achieve their purpose; instead they progressively racialized American Indians. A far-reaching and bold account of the larger issues at stake, White Man's Club challenges previous studies for overemphasizing the reformers' overtly optimistic assessment of the Indians' capacity for assimilation and contends that a covertly racial agenda characterized this educational venture from the start. Asking the reader to consider the legacy of nineteenth-century acculturation policies, White Man's Club incorporates the life stories and voices of Native students and traces the schools' powerful impact into the twenty-first century. Fear-Segal draws upon a rich array of source material. Traditional archival research is interwoven with analysis of maps, drawings, photographs, the built environment, and supplemented by oral and family histories. Creative use of new theoretical and interpretive perspectives brings fresh insights to the subject matter.

目次

List of Illustrations 000 Acknowledgments 000 Introduction 000 Prologue: Prisoners Made Pupils 000 1.The Development of an Indian Educational System 1. White Theories: Can the Indian be Educated? 000 2. Native Views: "A New Road for All the Indians" 000 3. Mission Schools in the West: Precursors of a System 000 2. Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute 4. Samuel Chapman Armstrong: Educator of Backward Races 000 5. Thomas Wildcat Alford: Shawnee Educated in Two Worlds 000 3. Carlisle Indian Industrial School 6. Richard Henry Pratt: National Universalist 000 7. Carlisle Campus: Landscape of Race and Erasure 000 8. Man-on-the-Bandstand: Surveillance, Concealment, and Resistance 000 9. Indian School Cemetery: Telling Remains 000 4. Modes of Cultural Survival 10. Kesetta: Memory and Recovery 000 11. Susie Rayos Marmon: Storytelling and Teaching 000 Epilogue: Cultural Survival as Performance, Powwow 2000 000 Notes 000 Bibliography 000 Index 000

「Nielsen BookData」 より

関連文献: 1件中  1-1を表示

詳細情報

ページトップへ