New Directions in Native American Studies Series
About the Series
The New Directions in Native American Studies Series illuminates Native participation in a wider world and captures the reality of Native American and Indigenous creativity, perseverance, and renewal. Thoroughly researched and engagingly written, the books make a significant contribution to scholarship and command interest beyond specialized audiences. Innovative, interdisciplinary, and enduring, the titles in the series will collectively embody a new era in the understanding of Native America.
Liza Black (citizen of Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma) is Associate Professor of History and Native American and Indigenous Studies at Indiana University. She is the author of Picturing Indians: Native Americans in Film, 1941–1960 and is currently at work on a book manuscript tentatively titled “How to Get Away with Murder: A Transnational History of Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women.” Black studies Native identity and advocates for protecting Native people from violence and exploitation. In addition to her academic work, she has written op-ed pieces and contributed to documentaries.
Colin G. Calloway
Colin G. Calloway is the John Kimball Jr. 1943 Professor of History and Professor of Native American and Indigenous Studies at Dartmouth College. He is the author of numerous books, including The Indian World of George Washington: The First President, the First Americans, and the Birth of the Nation; One Vast Winter Count: The Native American West before Lewis and Clark; and “The Chiefs Now in This City”: Indians and the Urban Frontier in Early America.