Through their gendered articulations of justice and power, each of these women challenged the legal violence of settler-colonial place-making in an era of dispossession, and rural communities continue to grapple with the legacies of these challenges in their efforts to not only survive, but thrive in the twenty-first century.
Anne Hyde gives us a sweeping yet intimate narrative of the worlds that Euro-American traders and Native peoples built in the early-nineteenth-century West. It should also serve as a call to arms.
In Our Own Words: Native Impressions Lucy Ganje, Professor, Art/Graphic Design, University of North Dakota Kim Fink, Professor, Art/Printmaking, University of North Dakota Daniel Heyman, Professor, Painting/Printmaking, Rhode Island School of Design & Princeton University. Three artists combined oral history with social justice art to create the project, “In Our Own Words: Native Impressions.” The … Continue reading In Our Own Words: Native Impressions