Last edited by Zolojas
Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

5 edition of Imagining Indians in the Southwest found in the catalog.

Imagining Indians in the Southwest

persistent visions of a primitive past

by Leah Dilworth

  • 119 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by Smithsonian Institution Press in Washington .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Southwest, New,
  • United States.
    • Subjects:
    • Fred Harvey (Firm) -- History.,
    • Indians of North America -- Southwest, New -- Pictorial works.,
    • Indians in literature.,
    • Indians of North America -- Southwest, New -- Public opinion.,
    • Public opinion -- United States.,
    • Indians of North America -- Southwest, New -- Industries.,
    • Tourism -- Southwest, New -- History.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 243-268) and index.

      StatementLeah Dilworth.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE78.S7 D525 1996
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxiv, 274 p. :
      Number of Pages274
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL794141M
      ISBN 101560986417
      LC Control Number95026790

      The Texas State Historical Association Quarterly Report includes "Papers read at the meetings of the Association, and such other contributions as may be accepted by the Committee" (volume 1, number 1). These include historical sketches, biographical material, personal accounts, and other research. Index is located at the end of the volume starting on page Author: Ron Tyler. Imagining Indians in the Southwest: persistent visions of a primitive past by Leah Dilworth (Book) The Harvey girls: the women who civilized the West by Juddi Morris (Book).

      American Indians. First families of the southwest. 4º edition by Huckel, J. F. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at   13 For more on the role of non-Native women who lived in and shaped the image of the Southwest, see Dilworth, Leah, Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past (Washington, ); Mullin, Molly H., Culture in the Marketplace: Gender, Art, and Value in the American Southwest (Durham, ); Babcock, Barbara and Cited by: 2.

      Edith Wharton feared that the 'ill-bred', foreign and poor would overwhelm what was known as the American native elite. Drawing on a range of turn-of-the-century social documents, unpublished archival material and Wharton's major novels, Jennie Kassanoff argues that a fuller appreciation of American culture and democracy becomes available through a sustained engagement with these controversial. Primitivism and Authenticity in the American Southwest (Dilworth's Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past) Louise Lamphere 40(5), pp. –


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Imagining Indians in the Southwest by Leah Dilworth Download PDF EPUB FB2

In Imagining Indians in the Southwest, Leah Dilworth examines the creation and enduring potency of the early twentieth-century myth of the primitive Indian. She demonstrates how visions of Indians -- created by tour companies, anthropologists, collectors of Indian crafts, and modernist writers -- have reflected white anxieties about complex racial and cultural by:   In Imagining Indians in the Southwest, Leah Dilworth examines the creation and enduring potency of the early twentieth-century myth of the primitive Indian.

She demonstrates how visions of Indians -- created by tour companies, anthropologists, collectors of Indian crafts, /5. In Imagining Indians in the Southwest, Leah Dilworth examines the creation and enduring potency of the early twentieth-century myth of the primitive Indian.

She demonstrates how visions of Indians — created by tour companies, anthropologists, collectors of Indian crafts, and modernist writers — have reflected white anxieties about complex racial and cultural : $ In Imagining Indians in the Southwest, Leah Dilworth examines the creation and enduring potency of the early twentieth-century myth of the primitive Indian.

She demonstrates how visions of Indians -- created by tour companies, anthropologists, collectors of Indian crafts, and modernist writers -- have reflected white anxieties about complex racial and cultural issues/5(10).

In Imagining Indians in the Southwest, Leah Dilworth examines the creation and enduring potency of the early twentieth-century myth of the primitive Indian/5(10). Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Imagining Indians in the Southwest by Leah Dilworth,Smithsonian Books edition, in EnglishCited by: Leah Dilworth.

Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press, + xiv pp. Illustrations, notes, bibliography, index. Cloth, $ This book examines the origins and endurance of one stereotype-the primitive Indian-and guides readers step-by-step through the.

Imagining Indians develops its thesis using four case studies. First is the Hopi Snake Dance, an intensely sacred ritual that Whites originally dubbed "hideous" and "weird," and then flocked to by the thousands to witness. Historian Richard White describes Turner and Buffalo Bill (William F.

Cody) as “the two master narrators” of the American West. Each articulated powerful, if conflicting, stories: “Turner’s history was one of free land, the essentially peaceful occupation of a largely empty continent, and the creation of a unique American identity.

I thought The Southwest was much bigger than it actually is, until Wikipedia told me otherwise. Turns out, The Southwest region consists of Arizona and its surrounding areas, but no other complete states: the southeasternmost part of California’s Inland Empire up into the bottom of Nevada; the lower areas of Colorado and Utah in the Four Corners region; the Western half of New Mexico, Author: Jessica Pryde.

Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Imagining Indians in the Southwest: persistent visions of a primitive past in SearchWorks catalog.

Imagining Indians in the Southwest: persistent visions of a primitive past. [Leah Dilworth] -- In Imagining Indians in the Southwest, Leah Dilworth examines the creation and enduring potency of the early twentieth-century myth of the primitive Indian.

COVERING NATIVE AMERICANS IN THE SOUTHWEST. UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism Instructors: JoEllen Anderson, Lydia Chavez Monday, Location: North Gate Hall, B30 Contact: Use the messaging system within bCourses or if needed [email protected], [email protected] Office hours by appointment. Course Objectives.

Stephen Trimble's The People is a valuable addition to the library of anyone interested in the Indian cultures of the Southwest.

It may well become one of those classics that stay in print forever. This visually stunning book has already found a ready market in museum shops and Cited by: 9.

Imagining indians in the Southwest: persistent visions of a primitive past Corporate Subject: Fred Harvey (Firm) -- History. Subject: Indians of North America -- Southwest, New -- Pictorial works. Indians in literature. Indians of North America -- Southwest, New -- Public opinion.

Public opinion -- United States. Indians of North America. Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press, Dobyns, Henry F. Their Number Become Thinned: Native American Population Dynamics in Eastern North America.

Knoxville: University. Books. Primitivism and Authenticity in the American Southwest Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past. By Leah Dilworth. Washington, D.C., and London: Smithsonian Institution Press, pp.

Louise : Louise Lamphere. Description: The Journal of Arizona History, the scholarly publication of the Arizona Historical Society, began publication in as Arizoniana and changed to the present title in Each quarterly issue contains articles, reminiscences, documents, and/or photo essays pertaining to the history of Arizona, the Southwest, and northern Mexico; reviews of current books; and a.

Her first book, Imagining Indians in the Southwest (), is about the powerful icon of the Indian artisan and the politics of craft production in relation to tourism, ethnography, and the art market at the turn of the 20th century. Drawing on a strand of that research, she began studying collecting as a.

BOOK REVIEWS Imagining Indians in the Southwest The Santa Fe Route: Railroads of Arizona Volume 4 No student of western rail- road history can get very far without consulting the pub— lished works of David Myrick.

His books on the railroads of Arizona, New Mexico, and Nevada are essential to under- standing how railroads shaped INDIANS TAOS. Imagining Geronimo: An Apache Icon in Popular Culture, by William M. Clements, reviewed Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past, by Leah Dilworth, reviewed Imagining the African American West, by.Native Americans: Stereotype vs.

Reality Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press.

Serving the general interests and questions that people have about Indians, this book covers a broad range of topics. Chapter six, “Images and Icons,” focuses on.Imagining Indians is a documentary film produced and directed by Native American filmmaker, Victor Masayesva, Jr.()The documentary attempts to reveal the misrepresentation of Indigenous Native American culture and tradition in Classical Hollywood films by interviews with different Indigenous Native American actors and extras from various tribes throughout the United ge: English.