Cahokia: Ancient Americas Great City on the Mississippi (Penguin Library of American Indian History)
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Although Eckert uses fictionalized dialog in his historical works, the people and events here are real. This is a voluminous and extensive biography of Shawnee leader Tecumseh, who died at the Battle of the Thames in Ehle, John. Historian Fenn received the Pulitzer Prize in history for this narrative of the Mandan, who inhabited the plains in present-day North Dakota. Bison: Univ. Philbrick, Nathaniel. Get Print. Get Digital. Get Both! Be the first reader to comment. Comment Policy: Be respectful, and do not attack the author, people mentioned in the article, or other commenters.
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ISBN 13: 9780143117476
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Thank you for this review; I am adding the book to my wishlist. I only heard about Cahokia recently in the course of reading Charles C.
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Mann's , a history of the precolumbian Americas. Mann is Euro-American but does interview some Native experts and spends some time outlining the bias issues involved in the archaeology. Sorry that I don't have a Native source to recommend. I did very much enjoy your review.
Reply Thread. Mann's book focuses less on the history of excavations than on actual Cahokian society, in its Cahokia sections--Pauketat mentions that it was the largest city ever in North America until sometime in the 19th century, right?
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Mann also talks more about why the city wasn't built directly on the Mississippi, iirc, and about what brought down the society. Sadly I too can't think of any other books to suggest about Cahokia per se, let alone any by Native authors. Reply Parent Thread. I'm so glad you enjoyed; I spent a truly comical amount of time writing this. I have the sense that it's probably harder to find Native voices reflecting on the relatively-more-distant past--you have all the issues you would have asking modern-day Danes, for instance, to reflect on the 11th c Danish empire--PLUS generations of colonial cultural disruption and erasure.
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Not to mention the confusion about who were the victors within Cahokia, and who the victims and external enemies. But I like looking at the more distant past; I think much bad comes of the "cultures of color's history begins at the dawn of colonization" trend. And then because I study the 11th c in other parts of the world, it feels like a good starting place. You're welcome! I spent a lot of time writing this up because I really wanted to spread the word.
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