WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:05:14 2014 UTClccn-n930500360.00The History of Harting ... with a chapter on the geology of the district, by ... Sir R. I. Murchison, ... and some notice of its fauna and flora, by J. Weaver0.520.93The effects of dowel-bar misalinement in the joints of concrete roads /114098266n 930500363379753lccn-n93050041Bohanon, Luther Lee1902-lccn-n99053381Womack, Craig S.viaf-13502469Warrior, Robert Allenlccn-n2011023767McPherson, Dennis H.lccn-n85040388Rabb, J. Douglasviaf-282573948Gordon, Henry Doddridgelccn-n87825882Murchison, Roderick ImpeySirnp-moolman, rMoolman,, mBurger, M.lccn-n79054964Ortiz, Simon J.1941-....auiWeaver, Jace1957-Criticism, interpretation, etcHistoryPoetryFictionBiographyDramaTextbooksUnited StatesIndians of North America--ReligionIndians of North America--Social conditionsIndians of North America--Ethnic identityAmerican literature--Indian authorsIndian literatureIndiansIndians of North America--Legal status, laws, etcLiteratureNorth AmericaIndians of North America--Intellectual lifeIndian philosophyCherokee IndiansIndians of North America--MissionsMissionsEthnic relationsEnvironmental protectionIndians of North America--Civil rightsEnvironmental degradationEcologyHuman ecology--PhilosophyOjibwa IndiansTrail of Tears (1838-1839)JudgesBohanon, Luther Lee,Civil rightsFrontier and pioneer lifeCattle drivesOklahomaRanch lifeCowboysMurderUnited States.--Army.--Infantry Regiment, 3rdIndians of North America--Social life and customsSocial valuesPopular cultureMotion picturesNatural historyEngland--SussexGeologyEconomics--Study and teaching (Secondary)South AfricaDowelsIndians as literary charactersConcrete roads--JointsElocutionEconomicsCompetency-based educationManagement scienceCurriculum-based assessment19571966196719691970197219751978197919801982198319861989199319961997199820002001200220032005200620072008201020112014585357102810.9897E98.S67ocn470926345ocn757495588ocn614000684188012ocn044960742file19970.35Weaver, JaceThat the people might live Native American literatures and Native American communityCriticism, interpretation, etcLoyalty to the community is the highest value in Native American cultures, argues Jace Weaver. In That the People Might Live, he explores a wide range of Native American literature from 1768 to the present, taking this sense of community as both a starting point and a lens. Weaver considers some of the best known Native American writers, such as Leslie Marmon Silko, Gerald Vizenor, and Vine Deloria, as well as many others who are receiving critical attention here for the first time. He contends that the single thing that most defines these authors' writings, and makes them deserving of study a+-+570366046532410667ocn759158357file20100.50Weaver, JaceNotes from a miner's canary essays on the state of Native AmericaBut the book goes far beyond the subject of law. The wide range of cultural references shows why the author is considered a leader in the field of Native American Studies. Beginning with a survey of the state of Native American Studies and ending with an assessment of literary theory, he also tackles environmentalism and environmental justice, NAGPRA, war tribunals, pilgrimage and migration, ethnography, food, architecture, ghost stories, identity, theory, and a few other lively subjects, including a splendid tribute to the towering significance of N. Scott Momaday."--pub. desc+-+79239817356285ocn037640455book19980.59Native American religious identity : unforgotten gods"In this work, some contemporary Native scholars and writers examine the issue of Native religious identity today. Because the traditional Native American view recognizes no sharp distinction between sacred and profane spheres. Native cultures and religious traditions are in many ways synonymous and coextensive. It is this intricately intimate relationship between culture and religious tradition that makes the question of religious identity a vital inquiry today."--Jacket+-+66360252066214ocn034690646book19960.56Defending mother earth : Native American perspectives on environmental justiceDefending Mother Earth brings together important Native voices to address urgent issues of environmental devastation as they affect the indigenous peoples throughout the Americas. The essays document a range of ecological disasters, including the devastating effects of mining, water pollution, nuclear power facilities, and toxic waste dumps. In an expression of "environmental racism," such hazards are commonly located on or near Indian lands. Many of the authors included in Defending Mother Earth are engaged in struggles to resist these dangers. As their essays consistently demonstrate, these struggles are intimately tied to the assertion of Indian sovereignty and the affirmation of Native culture: the Earth is, indeed, Mother to these nations. In his concluding theological reflection, George Tinker argues that the affirmation of Indian spiritual values, especially the attitude toward the Earth, may hold out a key to the survival of the planet and all its peoples+-+81450252065894ocn046538665book20010.66Weaver, JaceOther words : American Indian literature, law, and culture+-+K7088615354243ocn028292367book19930.66Weaver, JaceThen to the rock let me fly : Luther Bohanon and judicial activismHistoryBiographyU.S. District Judge Luther Bohanon of Oklahoma has had perhaps more effect on the state, and on the nation, than any other member of a state's judiciary. Biographies of Supreme Court justices are numerous, but this book is among the few that focus on federal district court judges-magistrates who, being closest to the people, are most likely to affect their daily lives. During his long career as an attorney, Bohanon exposed corruption in the Oklahoma State Supreme Court and, in a landmark case, helped establish the right of American Indians to sue for compensation for lands taken from them. In 1961, Oklahoma's powerful Senator Robert S. Kerr recommended Bohanon for appointment to the federal bench, and although the appointment was clouded by conflict with Attorney General Robert Kennedy, it was approved by President John Kennedy. Since then Bohanon has presided over some of the state's most controversial and important cases - cases touching on many civil liberties and other fundamental rights. Almost immediately upon taking the bench, Judge Bohanon mandated integration of the Oklahoma City public schools, a plan of unprecedented magnitude that earned him much enmity. His enforced reform of Oklahoma's prison system also was unpopular. Nor did his decisions affect the state alone: he took on the federal government itself when he enjoined the Food and Drug Administration from prohibiting terminally ill cancer patients from importing the unproven drug laetrile. This biography reveals Judge Bohanon as one of the most creative, energetic, and faithful federal judges ever to occupy the bench. His story will appeal to students of the law, the Constitution, and the federal judiciary and to anyone interested in Oklahoma history and civil rights3993ocn069992413book20060.70Weaver, JaceAmerican Indian literary nationalismCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+88259817351401ocn712644647book20110.79McPherson, Dennis HIndian from the inside : native American philosophy and cultural renewal"Native American philosophy has enabled Native American cultures to survive more than five hundred years of attempted cultural assimilation. Topics include extensive discussion of Native American philosophy and culture in the United States and Canada, colonialism, vision quest, continuity of Native values, language in Indian life, other-than-human entities, teaching through film and popular culture"--Provided by publisher+-+5398991325152ocn060061109book18770.70Gordon, Henry DoddridgeThe history of HartingHistory133ocn682434064com18460.88Weaver, JaceA system of practical elocution and rhetorical gesture; comprising all the elements of vocal delivery, both as a science and as an art; so arranged and exemplified as to make it easy of acquisition for private learners without a teacher, as well as for the use of common schools, academies, seminaries63ocn243987024book20050.18Moolman, RVerken ekonomieTextbooks52ocn024033193book19690.81Weaver, JaceThe expansion of timber joint-fillers in freshly placed concrete pavements43ocn070385886book19700.93Weaver, John RobertThe effects of dowel-bar misalinement in the joints of concrete roads41ocn857743849book20140.47Weaver, JaceThe red Atlantic : American indigenes and the making of the modern world, 1000-1927History43ocn832996181book19660.47Weaver, JaceAn examination of the stability of expansion joint assemblies under loads applied by concrete road making machines42ocn243987021book20050.19Moolman, RFocus on economicsTextbooksFocus on Economics Grade 10 has been updated to include all the requirements of the January 2008 Learning Programme Guidelines and Subject Assessment Guidelines. Suitable assessment tasks have been developed that are aligned to the Programme of Assessment and content has been expanded to facilitate the learning process. The 7-point scale of assessment is used throughout to avoid confusion for the learner and teacher31ocn494643982book20060.66Vizenor, Gerald RobertBear Island the war at Sugar PointPoetryDrawing on the traditional ways of Anishinaabe storytelling, acclaimed writer Gerald Vizenor illuminates the 1898 battle at Sugar Point in this epic poem. Fought between the Pillagers of the Leech Lake Reservation and U.S. soldiers, the battle marked a turning point in relations between the government and Native Americans. Bear Island brings back to light a key moment in Minnesota's history+-+144191163531ocn470926345book20070.70Oskison, John MThe singing bird : a Cherokee novelFictionSet in the 1840s and 1950s, the time of the Cherokee removal and of conflicts between the Eastern and Western Cherokees after they settled in Indian Territory, The Singing bird relates the adventures of missionaries to the Cherokees who participate in the removal. Focusing on the tangled relationships among the missionaries - particularly the kindly, religious Daniel and his promiscuous, selfish wife, Ellen, the "Singing bird" of the title - the story conveys a sense of the United States inflicting injustices and broken promises upon a peaceful people. The fictional characters mingle with such historical figures as Sequoyah and Sam Houston, embedding the novel in actual events. -- Back cover+-+636386153531ocn834416023book20030.70Riggs, LynnThe Cherokee night and other playsDrama+-+888886153521ocn559410181book1877GORDON, Henry DoddridgeThe History of Harting ... with a chapter on the geology of the district, by ... Sir R. I. Murchison, ... and some notice of its fauna and flora, by J. Weaver+-+6636025206+-+6636025206Fri Mar 21 15:20:00 EDT 2014batch19087