The list of selected staff publications may be searched by keyword or author and can be sorted by year.
A much-cited and reprinted essay, used in Native studies curricula on the centrality of representations of Native Americans in American popular culture to American identity, particularly the phenomenon of "playing Indian."
An article that lays the groundwork for the development of a code of ethics in culturally-based scientific research.
Used as a textbook in many colleges; an introduction to the histories and cultures of Native women in North America. Illustrated with art, photography and material culture.
An attempt to characterize the central themes and issues of feminist theory produced by folklore scholars.
A brief literary history of the creative work of American Indian women with sections from 12 representative
An examination of the representations and images—in American music—of Native American women.
An essay which suggests the value, to scholars and traditional cultures, of folklorists’ and social scientists’ attentions to the scientific traditions of the cultures they study—particularly in areas such as medicine, botany, pharmaceutics, agriculture.
Comprehensive bibliography on Native North American women, with historical commentary.
A look at the history and contemporary manifestations of basketry from Native Southeastern people.
Up-to-date histories and cultures of first peoples (North America) from a native perspective; highly illustrated, with stories, poems, eye-witness, first person accounts from native peoples on events, issues, art, mythologies, gender roles, economics, contact, sovereignty, self-determination, land, environment. Uses artifacts from the collections at the British Museum and Smithsonian.
An examination of an object from the collections of the National Museum of American Art, which suggests the possibilities for culture change and for humor and resistance in cntemporary Native/Hopi material culture.
A proposal for constructing technological change using a culture-based approach.
Examines the “Indian” photographs by Gertrude Kasebier, in NMAH collections, and compares her work to the clichés of 19th century Native photography.
A much-cited essay on bawdy oral traditions among Southern women, with special reference to particular traditions in my own family.