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In 2021, four films by Indigenous creators debuted, part of the Fellows Program at the Sundance Institute. Read more about them, and find out how to access them, here.
The Journal of American Indian Higher Education noted five films we should be streaming in January 2021. You can read the story here, and follow the journal here.
Buzzfeed News profiled There There as one of 14 contemporary books by Native writers to "get excited about" in 2020. The rest of the list is here.
The Bureau of Indian Affairs 2016 map of Indian Lands in the United States. Click the above image for the PDF of the map, to more closely examine the data.
The clip above, to contrast with the BIA map in resource #4, was generated by University of Georgia historian Claudio Saunt to accompany his new book West of the Revolution: An Uncommon History of 1776.
It offers a time-lapse vision of the transfer of Indian land in the U.S. between 1776 and 1887. As blue “Indian homelands” disappear, small red areas appear, indicating the establishment of reservations.
The project’s source data is a set of maps produced in 1899 by the Bureau of American Ethnology. The B.A.E. was a research unit of the Smithsonian that published and collected anthropological, archaeological, and linguistic research on the culture of North American Indians, as the nineteenth century drew to a close. (Source: https://usg.maps.arcgis.com/apps/webappviewer/index.html?id=eb6ca76e008543a89349ff2517db47e6)
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