|Affiliations||Critical Race and Ethnic Studies, |
Chicano Latino Research Center
|Phone||831-459-3098 (office), |
|Office||241 Humanities 1|
|Office Hours||Spring 2017: TBA|
|Campus Mail Stop||Humanities Academic Services|
|1156 High Street|
Santa Cruz, CA
Indigenous History, Museum Studies, Commemoration and Public Memory, Native American Cultural Production, Public History, and Ho-Chunk Tribal History
Biography, Education and Training
Ph.D. Ethnic Studies, University of California, Berkeley
M.A. Social Sciences, University of Chicago
M.A. History, Indiana University
B.A. History, University of Minnesota
- Decolonizing Museums: Representing Native America in National and Tribal Museums. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, November 2012.
- with Tom Jones, Michael Schmudlach, Matthew Daniel Mason and George A. Greendeer, People of the Big Voice: Photographs of Ho-Chunk Families by Charles Van Schaick, 1879-1942, Foreword by Truman Lowe. Madison: Wisconsin Historical Society Press, 2011.
- Co-editor with Amanda J. Cobb. The National Museum of the American Indian: Critical Conversations. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2008.
- “Visualizing Native Survivance: Encounters with my Ho-Chunk Ancestors in the Family Photographs of Charles Van Schaick.” In People of the Big Voice: Photographs of Ho-Chunk Families by Charles Van Schaick, 1879-1942, by Tom Jones, Michael Schmudlach, Matthew Daniel Mason, Amy Lonetree, and George A. Greendeer, Foreword by Truman Lowe, 13-22. Madison: Wisconsin Historical Society Press, 2011.
- with Jon Daehnke, “Repatriation in the United States: The Current State of the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 35, no. 1 (2011): 87-97.
- “Museums as Sites of Decolonization: Truth Telling in National and Tribal Museums.” In Contesting Knowledge: Museums and Indigenous Perspectives, ed. Susan Sleeper Smith, 322-337. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2009.
- “’Acknowledging the Truth of History’: Missed Opportunities at the National Museum of the American Indian.” In The National Museum of the American Indian: Critical Conversations, ed. Amy Lonetree and Amanda J. Cobb, 305-327. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2008. Revised and expanded version of “Missed Opportunities: Reflections on the NMAI”
- “Missed Opportunities: Reflections on the NMAI.” American Indian Quarterly 30, nos. 3 & 4 (2006): 632- 645.
- Guest Editor, “Critical Engagements with the National Museum of the American Indian,” a special issue of the American Indian Quarterly 30, nos. 3-4 (2006).
- “Continuing Dialogues: Evolving Views of the National Museum of the American Indian” The Public Historian 28, no. 2 (2006): 57-61.
- “Transforming Lives by Reclaiming Memory: The Dakota Commemorative March of 2004.” In In the Footsteps of Our Ancestors: The Dakota Commemorative Marches of the 21st Century, ed. Waziyatawin Angela Wilson, 246-256. St. Paul, MN: Living Justice Press, 2006.
Indigenous History, Public History, Museum Studies, and Native American Cultural Production
Courses TaughtHIS 9: Introduction to Native American History
HIS 104C: Celluloid Natives: American Indian History on Film
HIS 104D: Museums and the Representation of Native American History, Memory, and Culture
HIS 190F: Research Seminar in the Americas
HIS 217: Critical Conversations in Native American History