390782 RUQJZNGC items 1 creator asc 1 title
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Bender, M. (2002). Signs of Cherokee Culture: Sequoyah’s Syllabary in Eastern Cherokee Life. University of North Carolina Press.
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Borick, C. P. (2003). A gallant defense: the Siege of Charleston, 1780. University of South Carolina.
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Brooks, J. (2003). American Lazarus: religion and the rise of African-American and native American literatures. Oxford University Press.
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Fogelson, R. D. (1975). An Analysis of Cherokee Sorcery and Witchcraft. In C. M. Hudson (Ed.), Four Centuries of Southern Indians (pp. 113–131). University of Georgia Press.
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George, D. P., Jr. (1991). Ninety Six Decoded: Origins of a Community's Name. The South Carolina Historical Magazine, 92(2), 69–84.
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Hoig, S. (1998). The Cherokees and their chiefs: in the wake of empire. University of Arkansas Press.
Jackson, L. (2010). The Talking Book and the Talking Book Historian: African American Cultures of Print—The State of the Discipline. Book History, 13, 251–308.
Kilpatrick, A. (1998). The Night Has a Naked Soul: Witchcraft and Sorcery Among the Western Cherokee. Syracuse University Press.
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Langley, A. (2008). Early American Slave Narratives. In K. J. Hayes (Ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Early American Literature (pp. 415–430). Oxford University Press.
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Lowery, M. G. (1977). Notable Persons in Cherokee History; Sequoyah or George Gist. Journal of Cherokee Studies, 2(4), 385–393.
Mailloux, S. (1998). Reception Histories: Rhetoric, Pragmatism, and American Cultural Politics. Cornell University Press.
Marrant, J. (1790). A journal of the Rev. John Marrant. Printed for the Author; The State Library of Pennsylvania - Miscellany.
Miles, T. (2006). "His Kingdom for a Kiss:" Indians and Intimacy in the Narrative of John Marrant. In A. L. Stoler (Ed.), Haunted by empire: geographies of intimacy in North American history (pp. 163–190). Duke University Press.
Montgomery, B. (1993). Recapturing John Marrant. In F. Shuffelton (Ed.), A Mixed race: ethnicity in early America (pp. 105–118). Oxford University Press.
Mooney, J. (1992). James Mooney’s history, myths, and sacred formulas of the Cherokees : containing the full texts of Myths of the Cherokee (1900) and The sacred formulas of the Cherokees (1891) as published by the Bureau of American Ethnology : with a new biographical introduction, James Mooney and the eastern Cherokees. Historical Images.
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Parins, J. W. (2013). Literacy and Intellectual Life in the Cherokee Nation, 1820–1906. University of Oklahoma Press.
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Seed, P. (1991). "Failing to Marvel": Atahualpa's Encounter with the Word. Latin American Research Review, 26(1), 7–32.
Shannon, T. J. (2012). “This Wretched Scene of British Curiosity and Savage Debauchery”: Performing Indian Kingship in Eighteenth-Century Britain. In J. D. Bellin & L. L. Mielke (Eds.), Native Acts: Indian Performance, 1603-1832 (pp. 221–247). University of Nebraska Press.
Shields, D. S. (1997). Civil Tongues and Polite Letters in British America. Published for the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture by University of North Carolina Press.
Smith, J. (1988). Captain John Smith: A Select Edition of His Writings (Karen Ordahl Kupperman, Ed.). The University of North Carolina Press.
Snyder, C. (2012). Slavery in Indian Country: The Changing Face of Captivity in Early America (Reprint). Harvard University Press.
Teuton, C. B. (2010). Deep Waters: The Textual Continuum in American Indian Literature. Univ of Nebraska Pr.
Timberlake, H. (2007). The memoirs of Lt. Henry Timberlake: the story of a soldier, adventurer, and emissary to the Cherokees, 1756-1765 (D. H. King, Ed.). Museum of the Cherokee Indian Press ; Distributed by the University of North Carolina Press.