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Everything you wanted to know about Indians but ... Read More

Treuer, Anton,(author.).

Available copies

  • 12 of 13 copies available at SC LENDS.

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0 current holds with 13 total copies.

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Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Beaufort - Beaufort Branch T 970.0049 TRE (Text) 0530006357666 Young Adult Non-Fiction Collection Available -
Beaufort - Bluffton Branch T 970.0049 TRE (Text) 0530006357675 Young Adult Non-Fiction Collection Available -
Dorchester - Summerville Branch Y 909.0497 TRE (Text) 30018006240184 Young Adult Non-Fiction Available -
Florence - Main Library J 970.004 Treuer (Text) 33172006717423 Juvenile Non-Fiction Available -
Kershaw - Camden Library Y 970 TRE (Text) 33255003728723 Young Adult Non-Fiction Available -
Kershaw - Elgin Library Y 970.004 TRE (Text) 33255003720217 Young Adult Non-Fiction Available -
Union Carnegie Library YA 970.004 TRE (Text) 224275 Young Adult Non-Fiction Available -
York - Bookmobile YA970.004 TREUER (Text) 33205012922577 Young Adult Available -
York - Clover Branch YA970.004 TREUER (Text) 33205012922478 Young Adult Checked out 08/02/2022
York - Fort Mill Branch YA970.004 TREUER (Text) 33205012922544 Young Adult Available -
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Record details

  • ISBN: 9781646140459
  • Physical Description: xv, 383 pages ; 22 cm
  • Publisher: New York : Levine Querido, 2021.

Content descriptions

Formatted Contents Note:
Ambassador -- Terminology -- History -- Religion, ... Read More
Summary, etc.:
"Anton Treuer is a renowned author, speaker, ... Read More
Target Audience Note:
Ages 12-18.
Grades 10-12.
Subject: Indians > History.
Indians > Social life and customs.
Indians in popular culture.
Topic Heading: Young adult literature.
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Dr. Anton Treuer (pronounced troy-er) is Professor of Ojibwe at Bemidji State University and author of 19 books. His equity, education, and cultural work has put him on a path of service around the region, the nation, and the world. He has a B.A. from Princeton University and a M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota. He is Editor of the Oshkaabewis (pronounced o-shkaah-bay-wis) Native Journal, the only academic journal of the Ojibwe language. Dr. Treuer has presented all over the U.S. and Canada and in several foreign countries on Everything You Wanted to Know About Indians But Were Afraid to Ask, Cultural Competence & Equity, Strategies for Addressing the "Achievement" Gap, and Tribal Sovereignty, History, Language, and Culture. He has sat on many organizational boards and has received more than 40 prestigious awards and fellowships, including ones from the American Philosophical Society, the National Endowment for the Humanities, the National Science Foundation, the MacArthur Foundation, the Bush Foundation, and the John Simon Guggenheim Foundation.

His published works include Everything You Wanted to Know About Indians But Were Afraid to Ask, The Language Warrior's Manifesto: How to Keep Our Languages Alive No Matter the Odds, Warrior Nation: A History of the Red Lake Ojibwe (Winner of Caroline Bancroft History Prize and the American Association of State and Local History Award of Merit), Ojibwe in Minnesota ("Minnesota's Best Read for 2010" by The Center for the Book in the Library of Congress), The Assassination of Hole in the Day (Award of Merit Winner from the American Association for State and Local History), Atlas of Indian Nations, The Indian Wars: Battles, Bloodshed, and the Fight for Freedom on the American Frontier, and Awesiinyensag ("Minnesota's Best Read for 2011" by The Center for the Book in the Library of Congress).

Treuer is on the governing board for the Minnesota State Historical Society. In 2018, he was named Guardian of Culture and Lifeways and recipient of the Pathfinder Award by the Association of Tribal Archives, Libraries, and Museums.

Dr. Anton Treuer (pronounced troy-er) is Professor of Ojibwe at Bemidji State University and author of 19 books. His equity, education, and cultural work has put him on a path of service around the region, the nation, and the world. He has a B.A. from Princeton University and a M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota. He is Editor of the Oshkaabewis (pronounced o-shkaah-bay-wis) Native Journal, the only academic journal of the Ojibwe language. Dr. Treuer has presented all over the U.S. and Canada and in several foreign countries on Everything You Wanted to Know About Indians But Were Afraid to Ask, Cultural Competence &#38; Equity, Strategies for Addressing the "Achievement" Gap, and Tribal Sovereignty, History, Language, and Culture. He has sat on many organizational boards and has received more than 40 prestigious awards and fellowships, including ones from the American Philosophical Society, the National Endowment for the Humanities, the National Science Foundation, the MacArthur Foundation, the Bush Foundation, and the John Simon Guggenheim Foundation.<br><br>His published works include <i>Everything You Wanted to Know About Indians But Were Afraid to Ask, The Language Warrior's Manifesto: How to Keep Our Languages Alive No Matter the Odds, Warrior Nation: A History of the Red Lake Ojibwe</i> (Winner of Caroline Bancroft History Prize and the American Association of State and Local History Award of Merit), <i>Ojibwe in Minnesota</i> ("Minnesota's Best Read for 2010" by The Center for the Book in the Library of Congress), <i>The Assassination of Hole in the Day</i> (Award of Merit Winner from the American Association for State and Local History), <i>Atlas of Indian Nations, The Indian Wars: Battles, Bloodshed, and the Fight for Freedom on the American Frontier</i>, and <i>Awesiinyensag</i> ("Minnesota's Best Read for 2011" by The Center for the Book in the Library of Congress).<br><br>Treuer is on the governing board for the Minnesota State Historical Society. In 2018, he was named Guardian of Culture and Lifeways and recipient of the Pathfinder Award by the Association of Tribal Archives, Libraries, and Museums.


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