Indian Wars of Canada Mexico and the United States 1812 1900

Fully illustrated with sixteen maps, detailing key Indian settlements and crucial battles, Bruce Vandervort rescues the New World Indian Wars from their exclusion from mainstream military history, and reveals how they are an integral part ...

Author: Bruce Vandervort

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1134590911

Category: History

Page: 361

View: 262

Drawing on anthropology and ethnohistory as well as the ‘new military history’ Indian Wars of Mexico, Canada and the United States, 1812-1900 interprets and compares the way Indians and European Americans waged wars in Canada, Mexico, the USA and Yucatán during the nineteenth century. Fully illustrated with sixteen maps, detailing key Indian settlements and crucial battles, Bruce Vandervort rescues the New World Indian Wars from their exclusion from mainstream military history, and reveals how they are an integral part of global history. Indian Wars of Mexico, Canada and the United States: * provides a thorough examination of the strategies and tactics of resistance employed by Indian peoples of the USA which contrasts practices of warfare with the Métis (the French Canadian-Indian peoples), their Canadian-Indian allies, and the Yaqui and Mayan Indians of Mexico and Yucatán * presents a comparison of the experience of Indian tribes with concurrent resistance movements against European expansion in Africa, exposing how aspects of resistance that seem unique to the New World differ from those with broader implications * draws upon concepts used in recent rewritings of the history of imperial warfare in Africa and Asia, Vandervort also analyzes the conduct of the US Army in comparison with military practices and tactics adopted by colonialist conquests worldwide. This unique and fascinating study is a vital contribution to the study of military history but is also a valuable addition to the understanding of colonialism and attempts to resist it.

Earth into Property

... Indian Wars of Canada, Mexico, and the United States, 18121900 (New York: Routledge, 2005); Daniel K. Richter, Facing West from Indian Country: A Native History of Early America (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2001); ...

Author: Anthony Hall

Publisher: McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP

ISBN: 0773590889

Category: Social Science

Page: 934

View: 452

Earth into Property: The Bowl with One Spoon, Part Two explores the relationship between the dispossession of Indigenous peoples and the making of global capitalism. Beginning with Christopher Columbus's inception of a New World Order in 1492, Anthony Hall draws on a massive body of original research to produce a narrative that is audacious, encyclopedic, and transformative in the new light it sheds on the complex historical processes that converged in the financial debacle of 2008 and 2009.

President by Massacre Indian Killing for Political Gain

Calendar of the Miscellaneous Letters Received by the Department of State from the Organization of the Government to 1820. Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office, ... Indian Wars of Canada, Mexico and the United States, 18121900.

Author: Barbara Alice Mann

Publisher: ABC-CLIO

ISBN: 1440861889

Category: History

Page: 470

View: 405

President by Massacre pulls back the curtain of "expansionism," revealing how Andrew Jackson, William Henry Harrison, and Zachary Taylor massacred Indians to "open" land to slavery and oligarchic fortunes. Provides the first comprehensive review of American Indian policies formulated and carried out by three nineteenth-century United States presidents (Andrew Jackson, William Henry Harrison, and Zachary Taylor) Reflects the expertise of an American Indian author among the most notable thinkers in contemporary Native American Studies Stands apart from other books on the market by tackling the subject matter from a native perspective

Indigenous Peoples of the British Dominions and the First World War

A Narrow Vision: Duncan Campbell Scott and the Administration of Indian Affairs in Canada. ... Sweet Promises: A Reader on Indian–White Relations in Canada. ... Indian Wars of Canada, Mexico and the United States: 18121900.

Author: Timothy C. Winegard

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 110701493X

Category: History

Page: 331

View: 281

The first comprehensive examination and comparison of the indigenous peoples of the five British dominions during the First World War.

Chiricahua and Janos

Communities of Violence in the Southwestern Borderlands, 1680-1880 Lance R. Blyth ... Ciudad Juarez: El Agricultor Mexicano, 1905. The War of the Rebellion: A ... Indian Wars of Canada, Mexico, and the United States: 18121900.

Author: Lance R. Blyth

Publisher: U of Nebraska Press

ISBN: 0803241720

Category: History

Page: 328

View: 701

Borderlands violence, so explosive in our time, has deep roots in history. Lance R. Blyth’s study of Chiricahua Apaches and the presidio of Janos in the U.S.-Mexican borderlands reveals how no single entity had a monopoly on coercion, and how violence became the primary means by which relations were established, maintained, or altered both within and between communities, to include the Spanish-Mexican settlement of Janos in Nueva Vizcaya, present-day Chihuahua, and the Chiricahua Apaches. For more than two centuries violence was at the center of the relationships by which Janos and Chiricahua formed their communities. Violence created families by turning boys into men through campaigns and raids, which ultimately led to marriage and also determined the provisioning and security of these families, with acts of revenge and retaliation governing their attempts to secure themselves even as trade and exchange continued sporadically. This revisionist work reveals how during the Spanish, Mexican, and American eras both conflict and accommodation constituted these two communities that previous historians have often treated as separate and antagonistic. By showing not only the negative aspects of violence but also its potentially positive outcomes, Chiricahua and Janos helps us to understand violence not only in the southwestern borderlands but in borderland regions generally around the world.

For King and Kanata

Canadian Indians and the First World War Timothy C. Winegard ... In Sweet Promises: A Reader on IndianWhite Relations in Canada, edited by J.R. Miller, 127–144. ... Indian Wars of Canada, Mexico and the United States: 18121900.

Author: Timothy C. Winegard

Publisher: Univ. of Manitoba Press

ISBN: 0887554172

Category: History

Page: 240

View: 420

The first comprehensive history of the Aboriginal First World War experience on the battlefield and the home front.When the call to arms was heard at the outbreak of the First World War, Canada’s First Nations pledged their men and money to the Crown to honour their long-standing tradition of forming military alliances with Europeans during times of war, and as a means of resisting cultural assimilation and attaining equality through shared service and sacrifice. Initially, the Canadian government rejected these offers based on the belief that status Indians were unsuited to modern, civilized warfare. But in 1915, Britain intervened and demanded Canada actively recruit Indian soldiers to meet the incessant need for manpower. Thus began the complicated relationships between the Imperial Colonial and War Offices, the Department of Indian Affairs, and the Ministry of Militia that would affect every aspect of the war experience for Canada’s Aboriginal soldiers.In his groundbreaking new book, For King and Kanata,Timothy C. Winegard reveals how national and international forces directly influenced the more than 4,000 status Indians who voluntarily served in the Canadian Expeditionary Force between 1914 and 1919—a per capita percentage equal to that of Euro-Canadians—and how subsequent administrative policies profoundly affected their experiences at home, on the battlefield, and as returning veterans.

Non Western Educational Traditions

6–21; and Douglas Ubelaker, “North American Indian population size, AD 1500 to 1985,” American Journal of Physical ... 1984); Bruce Vandervort, Indian Wars of Canada, Mexico and the United States, 18121900 (New York: Routledge, ...

Author: Timothy Reagan

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN: 1317698711

Category: Education

Page: 395

View: 170

'Indigenous Knowledge Systems' -- Concluding Reflections -- Questions for Reflection and Discussion -- Author Index -- Subject Index

Prairie Imperialists

Indian Wars of Mexico, Canada and the United States, 18121900. London: Routledge, 2006. ———. A Short History of the Indians of the United States. New York: D. Van Nostrand, 1969. ———. The Yaquis: A Cultural History.

Author: Katharine Bjork

Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press

ISBN: 0812295641

Category: History

Page: 352

View: 827

The Spanish-American War marked the emergence of the United States as an imperial power. It was when the United States first landed troops overseas and established governments of occupation in the Philippines, Cuba, and other formerly Spanish colonies. But such actions to extend U.S. sovereignty abroad, argues Katharine Bjork, had a precedent in earlier relations with Native nations at home. In Prairie Imperialists, Bjork traces the arc of American expansion by showing how the Army's conquests of what its soldiers called "Indian Country" generated a repertoire of actions and understandings that structured encounters with the racial others of America's new island territories following the War of 1898. Prairie Imperialists follows the colonial careers of three Army officers from the domestic frontier to overseas posts in Cuba and the Philippines. The men profiled—Hugh Lenox Scott, Robert Lee Bullard, and John J. Pershing—internalized ways of behaving in Indian Country that shaped their approach to later colonial appointments abroad. Scott's ethnographic knowledge and experience with Native Americans were valorized as an asset for colonial service; Bullard and Pershing, who had commanded African American troops, were regarded as particularly suited for roles in the pacification and administration of colonial peoples overseas. After returning to the mainland, these three men played prominent roles in the "Punitive Expedition" President Woodrow Wilson sent across the southern border in 1916, during which Mexico figured as the next iteration of "Indian Country." With rich biographical detail and ambitious historical scope, Prairie Imperialists makes fundamental connections between American colonialism and the racial dimensions of domestic political and social life—during peacetime and while at war. Ultimately, Bjork contends, the concept of "Indian Country" has served as the guiding force of American imperial expansion and nation building for the past two and a half centuries and endures to this day.

War in the Modern World 1990 2014

... WAR TWO A Military History Jeremy Black THE WARS OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION AND NAPOLEON, 1792–1815 Owen Connelly WAR IN THE MODERN WORLD SINCE 1815 Edited by Jeremy Black INDIAN WARS OF CANADA, MEXICO AND THE UNITED STATES, 18121900 ...

Author: Jeremy Black

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1317621646

Category: History

Page: 176

View: 728

In War in the Modern World, 1990-2014, Jeremy Black looks at the most modern of conflicts from the perspective that war is a central feature of the modern world. Arguing that understanding non-Western developments is crucial if the potential of Western war-making is to be assessed accurately, the book also asserts that knowing the history of conflict can only help future generations. Black argues for the need to emphasise the variety of military circumstances, as well as the extent to which the understanding of force and the definitions of victory and defeat are guided by cultural assumptions. War has a multi-faceted impact in the modern world, and this book shows its significance. As the latest volume in the Warfare and History series, this title takes a global and historical perspective on modern warfare, enabling the reader to approach familiar conflicts through a new analytical framework. This book is an invaluable resource for all students of the history of modern warfare.

The Spanish Civil War

General Editor: Jeremy Black Professor of History, University of Exeter The Wars of the French Revolution and Napoleon, 1792–1815 Owen Connelly Indian Wars of Canada, Mexico and the United States, 18121900 Bruce Vandervort Warfare in ...

Author: Charles J Esdaile

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 0429859295

Category: History

Page: 392

View: 819

The Spanish Civil War: A Military History takes a new, military approach to the conflict that tore Spain apart from 1936 to 1939. In many histories, the war has been treated as a primarily political event with the military narrative subsumed into a much broader picture of the Spain of 1936–9 in which the chief themes are revolution and counter-revolution. While remaining conscious of the politics of the struggle, this book looks at the war as above all a military event, and as one in whose outbreak specifically military issues – particularly the split in the armed forces produced by the long struggle in Morocco (1909–27) – were fundamental. Across nine chapters that consider the war from beginning to endgame, Charles J. Esdaile revisits traditional themes from a new perspective, deconstructs many epics and puts received ideas to the test, as well as introducing readers to foreign-language historiography that has previously been largely inaccessible to an anglophone audience. In taking this new approach, The Spanish Civil War: A Military History is essential reading for all students of twentieth-century Spain.