WorldCat Identities

Waggoner, Josephine 1872-1943

Overview
Works: 6 works in 13 publications in 1 language and 1,249 library holdings
Genres: History  Biographies  Autobiographies 
Roles: Author, Editor
Classifications: E99.B8, 973.04975
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about Josephine Waggoner
 
Most widely held works by Josephine Waggoner
With my own eyes : a Lakota woman tells her people's history by Susan Bordeaux Bettelyoun( Book )

4 editions published between 1998 and 1999 in English and held by 822 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"With My Own Eyes tells the history of the nineteenth-century Lakotas. Susan Bordeaux Bettelyoun (1857-1945), the daughter of a French-American fur trader and a Brule Lakota woman, was raised near Fort Laramie and experienced firsthand the often devastating changes forced on the Lakotas." "As Bettelyoun grew older, she became increasingly dissatisfied with the way Lakota history was being written by non-Natives. With My Own Eyes represents Bettelyoun's attempt to correct misconceptions about Lakota history. Her narrative was recorded during the 1930s by another Lakota historian, Josephine Waggoner. The collaboration of the two women produced a detailed, insightful account of the dispossession of their people."--Jacket
Witness : a Húnkpapȟa historian's strong-heart song of the Lakotas by Josephine Waggoner( Book )

3 editions published in 2013 in English and held by 266 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

During the 1920s and 1930s, Josephine Waggoner (1871-1943), a Lakota woman who had been educated at Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute in Virginia, grew increasingly concerned that the history and culture of her people were being lost as elders died without passing along their knowledge. A skilled writer, Waggoner set out to record the lifeways of her people and correct much of the misinformation about them spread by white writers, journalists, and scholars of the day. To accomplish this task, she traveled to several Lakota and Dakota reservations to interview chiefs, elders, traditional tribal historians, and other tribal members, including women. Published for the first time and augmented by extensive annotations, Witness offers a rare participant's perspective on nineteenth- and early twentieth-century Lakota and Dakota life
The exploits of Ben Arnold : Indian fighter, gold miner, cowboy, hunter, and army scout by Ben Arnold( Book )

3 editions published in 1999 in English and held by 157 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ben Arnold (Connor), soldier, goldseeker, bullwhacker, scout, hunter, cowboy, trader, miner, interpreter, and homesteader, epitomized the restless frontiersman. Through Arnold's recollections, the reader can experience life in the post-Civil War West
The Beauvais-St. Gemme family newsletter by Thomas A St. Gemme-Beauvais( )

in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Newsletter for the interchange of genealogical data and history of the Beauvais and St. Gemme-Beauvais families who came mainly from France and Normandy. Some allied families came from Germany and Spain. Some married persons with Sioux and Lakota Indian bloodlines. Many Beauvais ancestors lived in Igé, Beauvais, Tourouvre, Montague, and Perche, France. Some immigrated to New France, and settled in Montreal and La Prairie, Quebec, Canada from 1634 to 1729. One ancestor was Jacques Beauvais (1623-1691), who was born in Igé and died in Montreal. Jacques married Jeanne Soldé in 1654. Other ancestors include Marie St. Gemme dit Beauvais (1782-1826); Jean Baptiste St. Gemme-Beauvais who married Marie Louise La Croix in 1735; Moise Beauvais dit St. Gemme who married Louise Phaneuf in 8147; and the famous mountain man, Pierre Geminien St. Gemme-Beauvais (1815-1878) who married Marie Louise Montardy and Adraine Lee. Some Beauvais families and relatives settled in Illinois and Missouri in the 1700's. During the 1800's, some moved to Ontario (Canada), and to the Dakota Territory, Louisiana, Michigan, Montana, Nebraska, Rhode Island, and Wyoming. Later descendants also lived in Arizona, California, Florida, Indiana, Iowa, Maryland, Minnesota, Nevada, New Hampshire, New York, Oregon, South Dakota, Texas, and elsewhere. For more information about French and French-Canadian "dit names" or hyphenated names, and how they are used in research see the web site below
Oral Interview Notebooks by Ben Arnold( )

in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Consists of fourteen notebooks compiled by Josephine Waggoner, daughter of Arnold's wife. The contents contain Arnold's reminiscences of life in the west, concentrating on the period from 1864 through 1877, taken during an interview by Waggoner
 
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Covers
Witness : a Húnkpapȟa historian's strong-heart song of the LakotasThe exploits of Ben Arnold : Indian fighter, gold miner, cowboy, hunter, and army scout
Languages
English (13)