Caddo Archeology Journal
The times have changed. American Indian people, like indigenous population worldwide, have finally begun to impress scholars with the fact that in spite of centuries of colonial exploitation their cultures are alive and they hold ownership of them. Oral history and ethnology both have to listen to this new voice and come to understand the ethical and legal implications for the academic disciplines. These three authors bring unique experiences as well as “best practice training” to this small book.
Cite this Record
Gregory, Hiram F.
"Book Review: The American Indian Oral History Manual: Making Many Voices Heard,"
Index of Texas Archaeology: Open Access Gray Literature from the Lone Star State: Vol. 2010,
Article 13. https://doi.org/10.21112/.ita.2010.1.13
Available at: https://scholarworks.sfasu.edu/ita/vol2010/iss1/13
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
American Material Culture Commons, Archaeological Anthropology Commons, Environmental Studies Commons, Other American Studies Commons, Other Arts and Humanities Commons, Other History of Art, Architecture, and Archaeology Commons, United States History Commons
Tell us how this article helped you.