Native American Periodicals, D-J

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72. Dacotah Territory 6. Moorhead: Moorhead State College, Winter 1973-74. A special Native American issue, edited by James L. White. Including work by Simon Ortiz, Janet Campbell Hale, Joy Harjo, Duane Niatum, Gerald Vizenor and others. Faint, small spot rear cover; else fine in stapled wrappers.

73. Daybreak. (Williamsville): (SUNY Buffalo) (1993-1994). A quarterly publication of the Native Studies Component of the American Studies Department of SUNY Buffalo. Three issues: Summer 1993, Winter 1994, and Volume 4, No. 2.

74. The Dene. (Yellowknife): (Dene of the N.W.T.) (c. 1976). A Statement of Rights. A statement by the Native people of western and northwestern Canada in response to the Mackenzie River project. Fine in stapled wrappers.

75. Dene Nation Newsletter, Volume 4, No. 5. (Yellowknife): (Dene Nation Communications Dept.), 1983. Edge-sunned; near fine.

76. DYN 4-5. Coyoacan: (Wolfgang Paalen) 1943. An Amerindian double issue of this elaborate modernist literary and artistic journal published in Mexico. Contributors include Alfonso Caso, Diego Rivera, Miguel Covarrubias, a.o. The focus is largely on Mexican Indian art and culture but with an article on Pacific Northwest art and one of the arts of various tribes, including Plains Indians and Southwestern tribes. Heavily illustrated with color and black and white photographs and reproductions of native artwork. Dampstained; very good in wrappers.

77. The Eagle. Naugatuck: Eagle Wing Press (1989-1994). "New England's American Indian Journal." Ten issues, an incomplete run, as follows: Volume 7, No. 6; Volume 8, Nos. 1, 5, 6; Volume 9, Nos. 3, 4, 5, 6; Volume 10, No. 5; and Volume 12, No. 1. Tabloid format, newsprint. Several issues edge-sunned; near fine.

78. Volume 10, No. 5. Faint edge-sunning, else fine.

79. Eagle Wing Press, March, 1983. (Naugatuck): Eagle Wing Press, 1983. One issue of the precursor to The Eagle, published by American Indians for Development, a Connecticut social service agency. Slight acidification; else fine.

80. The Early American, Volume 18, No. 1. Eureka: California Indian Education Association, 1985. Tabloid format, 12 pages, focusing on central and northern California Indian issues. Fine.

81. Fort Apache Scout., Volume 11, No. 3. Whiteriver: White Mountain Apache Tribe, 1972. The offical newspaper of the White Mountain Apaches, largely informational, focusing on current news, individual accomplishments, etc. Fine.

82. Fourth World Bulletin. (Denver): (Fourth World Center for the Study of Indigenous Law and Politics) (1993-1994). Focuses on indigenous peoples around the world, including substantial space devoted to the Zapatista uprising in Chiapas. Two issues: Volume 3, Nos. 1, 2. Folded for mailing; else fine in stapled wrappers.

83. Freedom Notes, Volume 2, No. 2. San Francisco: Dennis Banks Defense Committee, 1986. Newsletter focused on various issues involving Indian activism, published by the Defense Committee for the A.I.M leader. Folded for mailing; else fine.

84. Gatherings, The En'owkin Journal of First Northa American Peoples,Volume 2. Penticton: Theytus Books (1991). Second volume of this Canadian literary journal. This issue devoted to "Unmasking the Faces of our Divided Nations." With contributions by Joy Harjo, Lee Maracle, Ron Welburn, Marie Annharte Baker, Judith Volbrooth and many others. Perfectbound, 6"x9" format, 240 pages. Fine in wrappers.

85. Volume 3. (1992). "Mother Earth Perspectives: Preservation Through Words." 251 pp. With contributions by William Oandasan, Maurice Kenny, Lee Maracle, Ron Welburn and many others. Fine in wrappers.

86. Volume 4. (1993). "Regeneration: Expanding the Web to Claim our Future." 286 pp. With contributions by Peter Blue Cloud, Jim Logan, Judith Volbrooth, LeAnne Howe, and many others. Fine in wrappers.

87. Volume 5. (1994). With contributions by Peter Blue Cloud, Joy Harjo, and many others. This issue is devoted to "Recognizing Women and Children in Restoring the Balance." Includes Raven Hail, Peter Blue Cloud, Joy Harjo, and many others. Fine in wrappers.

88. The Greenfield Review, Volume 9, Nos. 3/4. Greenfield Center: Bruchac, 1981. A double issue, with work by Joy Harjo, Paula Gunn Allen, Linda Hogan, Carroll Arnett, Duane Niatum, Adrian C. Louis, Simon Ortiz, Wendy Rose, Maurice Kenney, and many others. Perfectbound, 6"x9" format, 266 pp. Fine in wrappers.

89. -. Another copy. Sunned; near fine.

90. Volume 11, Nos. 3/4. 1984. A double issue, with work by Duane Niatum, Paula Gunn Allen, N. Scott Momaday, Carter Revard, Peter Blue Cloud, Ray A. Young Bear, and many others. Fine in wrappers.

91. Guatemala! The Horror and the Hope. (York): (Four Arrows) (1982). The first issue of a four-issue serial magazine on the war in Guatemala, the death squads, etc. Corner chip to front cover and first page; very good in wrappers.

92. Indian Affairs. (NY): (Association on American Indian Affairs) (1993-1994). Two issues: Nos. 128, 129. Folded for mailing; else fine.

93. Indian Country Today. (Rapid City): Native American Publishing Co. (1994, 1996). "America's Largest Indian Newspaper." An Indian-owned general-interest newspaper, focused on Indian issues around the country. Three issues: Volume 14, Nos. 15 and 16; Volume 15, No. 38. The first two issues are sunned; the lot is otherwise near fine.

94. The Indian Helper, Volume 12, No. 48. Carlisle: Indian Industrial School, 1897. A weekly newsletter consisting of a single sheet folded to make four pages. Paper browning with age and corners worn, otherwise very good. The lead story consists of a report on the visit to Carlisle of Mrs. Marie Annallo Marmon from Laguna Pueblo, with 11 Pueblo boys. Mrs. Marmon is quoted regarding the Laguna students who have returned to the Pueblo from Carlisle in the past few years.

95. Indian Notes. NY: Museum of the American Indian (1924-1926). The first ten issues, running from January, 1924 to July, 1926, and including Volume 1, Nos. 1-3; Volume 2, Nos. 1-4; Volume 3, Nos. 1-3. Each volume has a library stamp from the Bureau of American Ethnology Library (and a withdrawn stamp) on the front cover; one volume has some notes on the cover. Near fine copies of a small, fragile and densely informative magazine. For all:

96. Volume 5, No. 4. 1928. Covers soiled and cleanly detached; a good copy.

97. Indian Notes, Volumes 8-11. NY: Museum of the American Indian (1972-1975). The revived publication, which began with Volume 8 after more than forty years of inactivity. Twelve issues, an incomplete run, as follows: Volume 8, Nos. 1-4 (complete); Volume 9, Nos. 1-4 (complete); Volume 10, Nos. 1, 2, 4, Volume 11, No. 2. Owner name on one issue, some light foxing on several issues; near fine.

98. The Indian Reporter. (Hemet/Riverside): Indian Reporter (1964-1967). Five issues, an incomplete run, of this typed and mimeographed "newspaper of the Southern Californian Indian," bound with one corner staple. Volume 1, Nos. 9, 10; Volume 2, Nos. 8, 9; Volume 4, No. 3. Several issues have the reader's annotations; the first issue is edgetorn and very good; the other issues are near fine.

99. Volume 4, No. 3. 1967. Near fine.

100. Indian Voice, Volume 3, No. 4. (San Jose): (Native American Publishing Co.), 1973. "America's #1 All-Indian News Magazine." Includes an interview with Vine Deloria, Jr., a report on the Wounded Knee negotiations, fiction, a section of American Indian art, and more. Very good in stapled wrappers.

101. Indians at Work. Washington, D.C.: Office of Indian Affairs, (1937, 1940). Two issues of this periodical produced by the Department of the Interior and devoted to Native American issues. Volume 4, No. 13 and Volume 7, No. 10. John Collier contribution in each issue. The first issue is stapled sheets with some cover foxing, otherwise near fine; the second issue is very good in stapled pictorial wrappers.

102. Indigena. (Berkeley): Indigena (1974-1978). Radical publication, subtitled "News From Indian America," with an emphasis on including Central and South America, one of the early efforts to extend North American Indian activism to the rest of the Americas. Seven issues, an incomplete run, as follows: Volume 1, Nos. 2, 3, 4; Volume 2, Nos. 1, 2; Volume 3, No. 1 and Volume 4, No. 1 (a Spanish language issue). Acidic newsprint darkened; near fine. Together with Supysáua, Indigena's 1974 Documentary Report on the Conditions of Indian Peoples of Brazil, and The Rights of Indigenous Women in Colombia, a 1972 reprint of a 1927 document originally signed by 13,000 women. Each of these is near fine in stapled wrappers.

103. Volumes 1-4. (1974-1978). A broken run of six issues, as above, but lacking Volume 1, No. 4. Some uneven darkening, an owner name, one issue with a small open tear. Very good.

104. Volume 1, No. 3 and Volume 2, No. 2. (1974-1976). Two issues. Edge-darkened; else near fine.

105. The Indigenous Eye, Volume 1, No. 1. (Tahlequah): Indigenous Eye, 1991. Stamped "Complimentary Copy." The first issue of what was intended to be "an international quarterly journal of indigenous worldview." Laid in is a bulletin from the South and Meso American Indian Information Center (SAIIC) about a massacre of 20 indigenous people in Colombia. One edge tear, one corner fold; near fine in stapled wrappers.

106. Indigenous Thought, Volume 1, No. 4/5. (Gainesville): (Committee for American Indian History), 1991. Informative, activist newsletter sponsored by Agriculture and Human Values, Inc. A double issue. Near fine.

107. Indigenous World. (San Francisco): Indigenous World (1982-1983). A bilingual (English/Spanish) newspaper conceived as a quarterly in 1982 and emerging as a biannual publication the next year. Three issues: [Volume 1], No. 1; Volume 2, No. 1 and No. 2. Mildly darkened, one small open tear; unevenly folded; still about near fine.

108. International Work Group for Indigenous Affairs Documents/Newsletter. (Denmark): IWGIA (1972-1979). Three items: IWGIA Document #5 (1972), John H. Bodley's "Tribal Survival in the Amazon: the Campa Case;" IWGIA Document #19 (1975), Jean Chiappino's "The Brazilian Indigenous Problem and Policy: The Aripuana Park;" and IWGIA Newsletter No. 23 (1979), which includes, among other articles, a piece on Leonard Peltier. The latter has an owner name, the first has a cover abrasion; on the whole the lot is near fine.

109. (Inuit). An Introduction to the Eskimo People of Canada and their National Organization. (Ottawa): Inuit Tapirisat du Canada (c. 1977). A bilingual publication by a nonprofit organization (Eskimo Brotherhood) dedicated to promoting the intersts and aspirations of Canada's Inuit peoples. Near fine in stapled wrappers.

110. Journal of Alaska Native Arts. (Fairbanks): (Institute of Alaska Native Arts) (1986-1996). Seventeen issues, an incomplete run, of this publication that evolved from a bi-monthly to a quarterly. From 1986: March/April; 1987: March/April, May/June, September/October; 1988: March/April; 1989: April/May/June; 1991: Fall; 1992: April/May/June; 1993: Fall, Winter; 1994: Spring, Summer, Winter; 1995: Spring, Summer; 1996: Spring, Summer. Quarto, stapled wrappers. Several issues near fine; most fine.

111. September/October 1987. Fine.

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