20-1 “Native Voices, Modern Media” Resource GuideAug 15th, 2008 | By mharvey | Category: 20-1: Native Voices, Modern Media, Online resource guides, Resource Guides, Web Exclusive
Media, Dissertations, and Other Publications from the Tribal Colleges
Tribal colleges and universities (TCUs) educate, entertain, and inform their communities not only in the classroom but also through other media. Many faculty and staff members have written doctoral dissertations. Some have written fiction, non-fiction, and poetry books. A few TCUS have their own radio and television stations while others produce programs on other stations. At least one college – the College of Menominee Nation – is offering material via cutting-edge digital media.
This Resource Guide supplements the Media issue of TCJ (Vol. 20, No. 1), which includes articles about news media on campuses and tribal college libraries but little about the book titles on the library shelves. The Resource Guide has four categories: Books, Dissertations, Newsletters, and Television/Radio/Digital Media.
The literature and research listed in this guide indicate the creative energy of the TCU community. However, this list does not include everything that TCU educators have published.
For more information on research or additional dissertations, see past Resource Guides published by Tribal College Journal in the following issues: Vol. 9, No. 1; Vol. 16, No. 2; and Vol. 18, No. 3.
Salish Kootenai College President Joe McDonald’s 1982 dissertation, “An Assessment of Accreditation Practices in Developing Indian Community Colleges Compared with Non-Indian Community Colleges in the Northwest,” is discussed in Vol. 13, No. 1.
To read about specific literature titles used in the TCU classrooms, see Michael Thompson’s article, “Honoring the Word: Classroom instructors find that students respond best to oral tradition” in Vol. 19, No. 2.
Arlee, J. (2003). Mali Npnaqs:The Story of a Mean Little Old Lady. Salish Kootenai Press: Pablo, MT.
This is a children’s book written in Salish (using the International Phonetic Alphabet) and English that tells the story of an old lady who learns a valuable lesson about the importance of being positive and not complaining. Johnny Arlee taught in the Native American Studies department at Salish Kootenai College; he is now a consultant to the college.
Arlee, J. (2001). Qwelm u Ncawmn. Salish Kootenai Press: Pablo, MT.
A collection of Salish-language hymns and prayers written in the International Phonetic Alphabet.
Arlee, J. (1998). Over a Century of Moving to the Drum: Salish Indian Celebrations on the Flathead Indian Reservation. Salish Kootenai Press: Pablo, MT.
This book provides descriptions of early powwows or celebrations, including the Arlee Fourth of July Celebration. It includes a number of interviews with Salish elders and young people about the celebration and how it changed,
Bigart, R. ed. (2007). A Pretty Village: Documents of Worship and Culture Change, St. Ignatius Mission, Montana, 1990-1889. Salish Kootenai Press: Pablo, MT.
Robert Bigart is director of the Salish Kootenai Press at Salish Kootenai College.
This book compiles letters, newspaper stories, diaries, photographs, and other documents about the mission and its dealings with tribal members during the 1880s.
Bigart, R. ed. (2007). Zealous in all Virtues: Documents of Worship and Culture Change, St. Ignatius Mission, 1890-94. Salish Kootenai Press: Pablo, MT.
This book compiles letters, newspaper stories, government inspection reports, student exhibition programs, and other documents about the mission and school during the early 1890s.
Bigart R. ed. (2005) Life and Death at St. Mary’s Mission, Montana: Births, Marriage, Deaths, and Survival Among the Bitterroot Salish Indians, 1866-1891. Salish Kootenai Press: Pablo, MT.
This book gives the history of St. Mary’s Mission from 1866-1891 and an English translation of the mission records of births, marriages and deaths among the Bitterroot Salish.
Bigart, R. and Woodcock, C. (1996). In the name of the Salish and Kootenai Nation: the 1855 Hell Gate Treaty and the Origins of the Flathead Indian Reservation. Salish Kootenai Press: Pablo, MT.
Clarence Woodcock (deceased) was Pend d’Oreille was Director of the Salish-Pend d’Oreille Culture Committee. This book contains source material and documents relating to the 1855 Hell Gate Treaty Council. It includes the text of the treaty, the full transcript of the council proceedings, portraits and biographical sketches of many of the Indian leaders involved.
Carney, V. (2005). Eastern Band Cherokee: Cultural persistence in their letters and speeches. Knoxville, TN: University of Tennessee Press.
Dr. Virginia Carney’s book presents three centuries of previously unknown and largely ignored speeches, letters, and other writings from Eastern Band Cherokee women. Carney is the vice president of student and academic affairs at Leech Lake Tribal College.
Chief Dull Knife College (2008). We, the Northern Cheyenne People: Our land, our history, our culture. Lame Deer, MT: Chief Dull Knife College.
The first book about the Northern Cheyenne that was directed by tribal members, We, the Northern Cheyenne People starts with the Cheyenne creation story and covers the tribe’s history well into 21st century. It was funded primarily by the state of Montana as part of an ambitious effort to provide education about Indians to students throughout the state. Dr. Richard Little Bear edited the book and wrote two chapters. The other authors who have been employed by the tribal college include Marjane Ambler, Joan Hantz, Patti Means, Mina Seminole, Linwood Tall Bull, Carol Ward, Bill Wertman, and David Wilson.
Davis, J. (1995). Scrimmage of appetite. Akron, OH: University of Akron Press.
Jon Davis’s poems are described as “ambitious and political without being sententious or partisan.” Davis was awarded the 1998 Lannan Literary Award in Poetry for Scrimmage of Appetite. He is a creative writing instructor at the Institute of American Indian Arts.
Doyle, M. F., & Crave, M., et al. (2007). Benefits of school gardens. Washington, DC: U.S. Agency for International Development/USDA-FAS.
Michael Doyle, Ph.D., and Mary Crave co-authored this manual for developing and managing school gardens in tropical Africa (Congo). Doyle is the director of research at Bay Mills Community College.
Doyle, M. F. (1993). Killer plants: The Venus flytrap, strangler fig, and other predatory plants. Chicago, IL: Lowell House.
This book is a survey of parasitic plants with photographs and artwork targeted for juvenile readers.
Doyle, M. F. (1992). Post card power! You can do something for the environment. New York: Simon & Schuster.
This is a post card book illustrating various environmental issues with ideas and addresses on where to write to help support environmental causes.
Doyle, M. F., Crave, M., et al. (2007). School gardens for Rwanda. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Agency for International Development/USDA-FAS, (in preparation).
This is a teacher’s manual for developing and managing school gardens in Rwanda.
Hanson, R. L., & Condon, S. (2001). The Speech outline: Outlining to plan, organize, and deliver a speech. Harlow, Essex, Great Britain: Addison, Wesley, Longman.
This workbook addresses facets of writing and using outlines in the public communication setting. It includes activities, exercises, and samples (mostly Native American student work) designed to help students gain practical skills in using an outline as a multi-functional tool to plan, organize, and deliver a speech. Reeze L. Hanson, Ph.D.. and Sharon Condon are both faculty at Haskell Indian Nations University in the College of Arts and Sciences, communications department.
Kipp, W. (2004). Viet Cong at Wounded Knee: The trail of a Blackfeet activist. Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska Press.
Blackfeet veteran Woody Kipp writes on his realizations at Wounded Knee about his military service in the Viet Nam War. Woody Kipp is chairperson and instructor of communications at Blackfeet Community College.
Low-Weso, D. (1999). New and selected poems. Lawrence/Middletown, CA: Penthe.
This volume of poetry presents Low’s lyrical verse about cultural sustainability and more. Denise Low-Weso, Ph.D.. is the interim dean of humanities and arts at Haskell Indian Nations University.
Low-Weso, D. (1994). Touching the sky: Essays. Lawrence/Middletown, CA: Penthe.
This book contains 18 essays about Great Plains nature and culture.
Low-Weso, D. (2003). Thailand journal: Poems. Topeka, KS: Woodley-Washburn University.
Thailand Journal is a collection of poems about travel and return to homeland; it was named a notable book of 2003 by the Kansas City Star.
Low-Weso, D. (2006). Words of a prairie alchemist: The art of prairie literature. North Liberty, IA: Ice Cube Press.
This book of essays was named the 2007 Kansas Notable Book by the State Library of Kansas.
Low-Weso, D., & Pecore Wesco, T.F. (2004) Langston Hughes in Lawrence: Photographs and biographical resources. Lawrence, KS: Mammoth Publications.
The book includes genealogical essay, family tree, city directory information, mortgage and land deeds, and Langston Hughes’s trips to Lawrence as an adult.
Lucero, E. (2000). Night sky, morning star. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona Press.
Evelina Lucero writes a story of remembrance and reconciliation in a Native American family separated by time and chance. Lucero, instructor of creative writing at the Institute of American Indian Arts, received the 1999 Native Writers’ Circle of the Americas First Book Award for Fiction for this book.
McGeshick, J. (2006). Indian in the liquor cabinet: And other poems. Federick, MD: PublishAmerica.
Joe McGeshick’s poetry deconstructs stereotypes and myths of Pan-Indianism and is grounded in the people and places of northeastern Montana and the Fort Peck Indian Reservation. McGeshick is a faculty member at Fort Peck Community College.
McGeshick, J. (2007). Never get mad at your sweetgrass. Federick, MD: PublishAmerica.
About the day-to-day lives of people on the Fort Peck Reservation, the stories in Never Get Mad at Your Sweetgrass are full of laughs, sorrows, hopes, and dreams.
Milk, T. (2007). Haskell Institute: 19th Century stories of sacrifice and survival & Haskell Cemetery walking tour. UMI Dissertation Services. Lawrence, KS: Mammoth Publishing.
Theresa Milk’s book covers the experiences of students at Haskell Institute from a student perspective. Milk, Ph.D., is an adjunct English faculty in the College of Arts and Sciences at Haskell Indian Nations University.
Miller, D.R., Smith, D.J., McGeshick, J., Shanley, J., & Shields, C. (2008). The history of the Assiniboine and Sioux Tribes of the Fort Peck Indian Reservation, Montana, 1800-2000. Poplar, MT: Fort Peck Community College and the Montana Historical Society Press.
Written by five scholars, this book tracks the tribes from pre-contact with whites through the early reservation period, two world wars, and into the 21st century. It is drawn mostly from primary sources. It was funded primarily by the state of Montana as part of an ambitious effort to provide education about Indians to students throughout the state. Caleb Shields, who coordinated the book project, is a former tribal chairman. James Shanley is the president of Fort Peck Tribal College. David R. Miller is an instructor at First Nations University in Regina, Saskatchewan. Dennis J. Smith is an enrolled tribal member and historian and teaches Sioux City, IO. Joe McGeshick is a lineal descendant and a former instructor at the tribal college.
Morris, Irvin. (1997). From the Glittering World: A Navajo story. Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press.
Irvin Morris, Navajo, writes on the Navajo concept of the Glittering World both literally and metaphorically in this novel. Morris is on faculty at Diné College in the department of Humanities, Fine Arts, and Communications.
Reeves, T. (2001). In the knees of the gods. Kansas City, MO: BkMk Press, University of Missouri-Kansas City.
These spare lyrics are moving and genuine poems that honor, observe, and sing about life. Trish Reeves, M.F.A., is an English instructor for the College of Arts and Sciences at Haskell Indian Nations University.
Sze, A. (1995). Archipelago. Port Townsend, WA: Copper Canyon Press.
Archipelago draws upon both Buddhist and Native American art and culture and is a winner of the 1996 American Book Award in Poetry. Arthur Sze is a professor of Creative Writing at the Institute of American Indian Arts.
Sze, A. (2005). Quipu. Port Townsend, WA: Copper Canyon Press.
Quipu was a tactile recording device for the pre-literate Inca, an assemblage of colored knots on cords. Sze utilizes quipu as poems in this book.
Sze, A. (1998). The redshifting web: Poems 1970-1998. Port Townsend, WA: Copper Canyon Press.
This collection contains more than a quarter century of published work, including selections from five previous award-winning poetry books.
Sze, A. (2001). The silk dragon: Translations from the Chinese. Port Townsend, WA: Copper Canyon Press.
The Silk Dragon book contains over 70 poems in an anthology of poets who have become literary icons to generations of Chinese readers and scholars. The book won the Western States Book Award in Translation.
Taber, H. L. (1979). The age of the self: A study of the self as depicted in certain works of modern American literature. Wichita Falls, TX: Midwestern State University.
The Self as Core Symbol explores the preoccupation with the self as a characteristic of the modern age. The book looks at how people turn to individualistic activities including psychology, self-help, New Age rituals, and other self-centered aspirations for meaning. This preoccupation with individual desire, an inward gaze, produces not self-effacement but self-glorification. The deification of the self and its impact on the shaping of the modern identity are defined and explored in the context of selected works of modern literature. Herbert L. Taber is an instructor at Lac Courte Oreilles Ojibwa Community College.
White Hat, A., Sr. (1983). Lakota ceremonial songs. Mission, SD: Sinte Gleska University.
This book narrates and translates Lakota ceremonial songs. Albert White Hat, Sr., is a Lakota Studies instructor at Sinte Gleska University.
White Hat, A., Sr. (1999). Reading and writing the Lakota language. Salt Lake City, UT: University of Utah Press.
Using extensive research on the Rosebud Reservation, this elementary grammar of Lakota, one of three languages spoken by the Sioux nation, is the first written by a native Lakota speaker. It presents the Sicangu dialect using an orthography developed by Lakota in 1982. This work supplants older systems provided by linguists and missionaries.
Wildcat, D., & Deloria, V., Jr. (2001). Power and place: Indian education in America. Golden, CO: Fulcrum Publishing.
Daniel Wildcat co-authored this book with the late Vine Deloria, Jr. They “examine the issues facing Native American students as they progress through schools, colleges, and on into professions. This collection of sixteen essays is at once philosophic, practical, and visionary.” Retrieved from www.fulcrum-books.com. Wildcat (Yuchi/Muscogee) is an American Indian studies instructor at Haskell Indian Nations University.
Wilson, L., & Berlo, J. (1993). The arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas: Selected readings. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
This reader in tribal arts reflects the original scholarship of 29 noted scholars in anthropology and art history. Each scholarly essay is well-illustrated, often with original field photographs as well as museum objects. Lee Anne Wilson is a faculty member in the Museum Studies Department at the Institute of American Indian Arts.
Carney, V. (2000). A testimony to tenacity: Cultural persistence in the letters and speeches of Eastern Band Cherokee Women. Lexington, KY: University of Kentucky.
Carney’s dissertation analyzes speeches, letters, and other writings from the Eastern Band Cherokee women. Dr. Virginia Carney is the vice president of student and academic affairs at Leech Lake Tribal College.
Chenault, V. S. (2004). Violence and abuse against Indigenous women. Lawrence, KS: University of Kansas.
This study explores the phenomenon of violence and abuse against Indigenous women using a culturally-based empowerment framework. Venida S. Chenault, Ph.D., is the vice president for academic affairs at Haskell Indian Nations University.
Doyle, M. F. (1990). Biosystematics of Hawaiian Gunnera (Gunneraceae). Ph.D. Dissertation, Claremont Graduate School.
Michael Doyle’s Ph.D. dissertation presents experimental biosystematics concerning Gunnera in Hawaii and selected extra-Hawaiian taxa. Doyle is director of research at Bay Mills Community College.
Halvorson, G. (1979). Extraction and plant availability of cadmium and zinc in a Willamette sandy loam soil. Corvallis, OR: Oregon State University.
Gary Halvorson’s Ph.D. study used sequential extraction methods to determine how cadmium and zinc were bound to the soil. Halvorson is an agribusiness instructor at Sitting Bull College.
Jensen Haskie, M. (2002). Preserving a Culture: Practicing the Navajo Principles of Hozho doo K’e. Santa Barbara, CA: Fielding Graduate University.
This research is a grounded theory study describing how people from culturally diverse backgrounds can preserve their culture despite their integration with a dominant culture. The theory was generated from the life of a Navajo, Albert “Chic” Sandoval, Sr.. The theory is discussed in light of its relationship to the Navajo principles of Hozho, K’e and Sa’ah Naaghai Bik’eh Hozhoon. Hozho is a state of harmony that the Navajo people always strive to achieve. K’e is establishing a relationship with everything in the universe; it continues to be an important value widely practiced in Navajo society today. Haskie, Ed.D., teaches speech communication, college success and sociology at Dine College in Tsaile, Arizona. She is currently Chair of the Humanities Division.
Red Leaf, B. (1999.) Retention and Attrition Patterns at a Selected Tribal College. Vermillion, SD: University of South Dakota.
This study investigates patterns of student retention and attrition for students during the Fall 1996, Spring 1997, Fall 1997 and Spring 1998 semesters at a selected tribal college. The findings indicated that the most frequently occurring variables reported for stopping out a semester or longer were: family responsibilities, lack of financial support, and employment. Betty Taylor Red Leaf, Ed.D., is dean of academics at Little Priest Tribal College.
Van Lopik, W. The response of U.S.-based Non-Governmental Development Organizations to inequitable land tenure in Latin America. Flint, MI: Michigan State University.
This research examines 10 large U.S.-based non-governmental organizations (NGOs) doing development work in Latin America. The research indicates that there is no clear consensus on how these NGOs respond to the issue of land access. Some give little to no consideration to land tenure in their development programming, while others see it as a fundamental component to their work. The discrepancy often lies in where their funding comes from. Dr. William Van Lopik has a joint appointment as the academic program director of the Sustainable Development Institute and also the director of the Technology and Resources Division. He teaches geography and sustainable development courses at the College of Menominee Nation.
Yazzie, V. (2006). A cultural ethic in tribal forest management and self-determination: The human dimension of silviculture. Missoula, MT: The University of Montana.
This dissertation provides a contemporary perspective of Native American cultural/traditional values and attitudes toward forest harvest treatments among the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes (CSKT) of the Flathead Indian Reservation in western Montana. The study presents a method for understanding and evaluating the cultural acceptability of harvest treatments through quantitative social science research technique. Using laws, tribal members can actively change forest management practices to tailor harvest treatments that are more in line with cultural values. These laws also allow for tribal forestry professionals to integrate and incorporate tribal values of land sacredness into forest resource management while embracing and defining tribal and cultural self-determination. Victoria Yazzie, Ph.D., is a faculty member in the Natural Resources Department at the College of Menominee Nation.
This newsletter is available online during the school year at Saginaw Chippewa Tribal College. It provides campus and local area news, including recipes. For information, contact Elizabeth Duran, manager and academic methods instructor, at (989) 775-4528. For archives of previous issues, see www.sagchip.org/tribalcollege/NewsLetter.htm
The Bay Mills Community College Newsletter is circulated monthly during the academic year to the campus and community. For information, contact Debbie Wilson at (906) 248-3354, ext. 4229 or at email@example.com See http://bmcc.edu/Newsletter/news_index.html
The Campus Crier, Cankdeska Cikana Community College’s monthly newsletter, circulates on campus and in the community. For information, contact Dixie Omen, media relations, at (701) 766-1314.
The Campus Magpie
The Campus Magpie newsletter is created by the students of Journalism 110, and it serves as the voice of Blackfeet Community College. For information, contact Woody Kipp, chairperson/communications instructor at (406) 338-5441, ext. 255. See www.bfcc.org/College_Life/magpie/magpie.html
FBCC’s Campus Connection
Fort Berthold Community College’s Campus Connection newsletter is circulated twice per semester on campus, and is available on the college website. It provides a glimpse into student life, college news and activities, and provides important reminders. All Mandan-Hidatsa-Arikira members are sent digitized copies of the newsletter, as are other in-state tribal colleges. For information, contact Shannon Fox, marketing, advertisement, and multimedia specialist, at (701) 627-4738, ext. 230 or firstname.lastname@example.org
The IAIA Chronicle is an on-line newspaper written and edited by students at the Institute of American Indian Arts. It is published every spring semester by the Native American Journalism classes. For information, contact Evelina Lucero, Chronicle advisor, (505) 424-2377 or email@example.com. For previous issues, see www.iaiachronicle.org/index.htm
Indian Leader Newspaper
The Indian Leader newspaper at Haskell Indian Nations University is the oldest American Indian student newspaper in print (since 1887). The newspaper is run by students and operates primarily on advertising revenue. For information, contact Lori Tapahonso, office of the president/editor, at (785) 749-8404, ext. 490.
NewsWinds is a quarterly newsletter for the Institute of American Indian Arts. It serves as the institute’s donor recognition vehicle, paying tribute to individuals, corporations, businesses, organizations, public and private granting agencies, and tribes that support IAIA’s mission. For information, contact Staci Golar, communications and marketing director, (505) 424-2351 or firstname.lastname@example.org. See www.iaia.edu/newsletter.php
The NICC Newsletter is circulated weekly at the Nebraska Indian Community College. NICC informs the campus of events, scholarships, and all campus happenings. For information, contact Michael Oltrogge at (402) 494-2311.
Northwest Indian College News
The Northwest Indian College News is circulated quarterly on the campus, and it incorporates students’ articles. For information, contact Lisa Santana, director of development, at (360) 676-2772, ext. 4211.
Red Crow College Newsletter
The Red Crow College Newsletter is distributed monthly on the reserve and college campus. For information, contact Stephanie Fox at (403) 737-2400. See the newsletter at www.Redcrowcollege.com
United Tribes News
United Tribes News is a monthly newsletter for the United Tribes Technical College. UTN carries news and information about tribal colleges and the five tribes in North Dakota that govern UTTC. It also covers events and activities that affect the United Tribes campus community in the Bismarck-Mandan, ND, area. The website has a complete archive. For information, contact Dennis Neumann, public information/editor of UTN, at (701)-255-3285, ext.1386. See www.uttc.edu/news/news.asp
Channel 22 News/College News
Chief Dull Knife College uses a local cable channel to broadcast Channel 22 News, a “visual newsletter” for students and community, which provides campus news and information on events. For information, contact Jeff Hooker, media relations, at (406) 477-6215, ext. 110.
College of Menominee Nation on iTunes U
College of Menominee Nation (CMN) strives to engage students by using innovative approaches that empower individual learners while encouraging teamwork and collaboration. Podcasting at CMN gives students access to their classroom lectures anytime and anyplace. Students can review course lectures using their Mp3 player, iPod, or computer. Nathan Fregien, adjunct faculty and technical specialist for the CMN Sustainable Development Institute, assisted faculty and put into operation the necessary infrastructure to support podcasting across the curriculum. CMN has partnered with iTunes U to streamline delivery of digital classroom content while becoming an iTunes affiliate, which allows anyone to purchase music through the CMN’s website link. Every purchase contributes five percent of the original list price back to the tribal college. information, contact Nathan Fregien at (715) 799-5600, ext. 3105 or at email@example.com Also, see www.menominee.edu/itunesu/cmn_itunes.htm
KGVA 88.1 FM Public Broadcasting Radio Station
KGVA is broadcast on the Fort Belknap College campus daily. Students are invited to talk on the radio and hold discussions. Tribal council meetings and community announcements are also aired. For information, contact Will Gray Jr., general manager, at (406) 353-4656.
KILI 90.1 FM
Oglala Lakota College (OLC) sponsors a Lakota language and storytelling hour on KILI 90.1 hosted by Brian Charging Cloud, director of OLC’s Lakota Language Institute. The program airs every Wednesday 5-6 P.M., MST. Stories are first told in Lakota followed by student translation into English. After translations, the story is discussed; community members may call in with their comments and questions. For information, contact Bryan Charging Cloud at (605) 455-6141 or at firstname.lastname@example.org
KVCK 92.7 FM and 1450 AM
KVCK is Fort Peck Community College’s radio station, which is aired 24 hours, seven days a week. For information, contact Ronald Jackson, retention officer/media, at (406) 768-6319 or at email@example.com
KOLC-TV, Oglala Lakota College
KOLC-TV is a locally run cable TV station at Oglala Lakota College, which is on the Golden West Cable Network. It reaches the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation and is capable of reaching other reservations throughout South Dakota. Among the programs are OLC students’ TV magazine-style talk shows. They have included guests from various departments on campus and from various tribal or Native organizations. For information about the station, contact Tony Brave or Jay Roman at (605) 455-6123. Also see www.olc.edu/~tbrave/KOLC-TV/KOLC-TV/Podcast/Podcast.html
KSKC-TV is a public television station that has been owned and operated by Salish Kootenai College since 1988. It provides over three hours of local programs per week. The program schedule includes cultural, local issue, language and music, as well as news, documentary, and children’s educational programs. Students in video production gain further experience by assisting in the production of programs for KSKC-TV. For information, contact Frank Tyro, general manager/chief engineer, at (406) 275-4878 or Roy Bigcrane, program director, at (406) 275-4879. See http://kskctv.skc.edu/
Mariana Kiona Harvey(Yakama/Cowlitz) was an intern at Tribal College Journal in spring 2008 when she conducted the research for this Resource Guide. She graduated with a Bachelor’s Degree in American Indian Studies from Fort Lewis College (Durango, CO) in April 2008. Tina Deschenie (Diné/Hopi) is editor of TCJ.