Native Peoples of the Americas
Native Peoples of the Americas is an ambitious series whose scope ranges from North to South America and includes Middle America and the Caribbean. Each volume takes unique methodological approaches—archaeological, ethnographic, ecological, and/or ethno-historical—to frame cultural regions. Volumes cover select theoretical approaches that link regions, such as Native responses to conquest and the imposition of authority, environmental degradation, loss of Native lands, and the appropriation of Native knowledge and cosmologies. These books illuminate the strategies that Native Peoples have employed to maintain both their autonomies and identities. The series encourages the participation of Native, well-established, and emerging scholars as authors, contributors, and editors for the books.
America’s Early Whalemen
Indian Shore Whalers on Long Island, 1650–1750
Radical Territories in the Brazilian Amazon
The Kayapó’s Fight for Just Livelihoods
From Tribute to Communal Sovereignty
The Tarascan and Caxcan Territories in Transition
Archaeology at El Perú-Waka'
Ancient Maya Performances of Ritual, Memory, and Power
Anthropologies of Guayana
Cultural Spaces in Northeastern Amazonia
Lifeways in the Northern Maya Lowlands
New Approaches to Archaeology in the Yucatán Peninsula