“Consider the value...of the Wind, the Tide, the Waves, the
Sunshine....The Wind is an almost incalculable power at our disposal, yet how
trifling the use we make of it!.... [N[ever again complain of a want of power.”
-- Henry David Thoreau, 1843
“The lover of nature is s/he whose inward and outward senses are still truly adjusted to each other; who has retained the spirit of infancy even into the era of [adult]hood.” -- Emerson
“When the power of love overcomes the love of power, the world
will know peace.”
-- Jimi Hendrix
“You can't move forward until you look back.” -- Cornel West
HIS5501 -- Seminar in Historical Methodology
SPRING 2015 Courses
HIS1065 -- Global Environmental History
SPRING 2016 Courses
GEV3001 -- Seminar in Sustainability Studies
FALL 2016 Courses
HIS5001 -- Junior Research Seminar: American Music History
“Crossing New International and
Historiographical Boundaries: American Indians and Twentieth Century American
Foreign Policy,” Diplomatic History 39 (October 2015): 955-966.
“‘Modern America Desperately Needs to Listen’: The Emerging Indian in an Age of Environmental Crisis.” The Journal of American History 100 (December 2013): 711-735.
“Interwoven Economic Histories: American Indians in a Capitalist America,” Alexandra Harmon, Colleen O’Neill, and Paul C. Rosier. The Journal of American History 98 (December 2011): 698-722.
“‘They are Ancestral homelands’: Race, Place, and Politics in Cold War Native America, 1945-1961.” Reprinted in The Best American History Essays 2008. Ed. David Roediger (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2008). Previously published journal article selected as one of the “Top Ten” essays on American history published in 2006-2007.
“‘They are Ancestral homelands’: Race, Place, and Politics in Cold War Native America, 1945-1961.” The Journal of American History 92 (March 2006): 1300-1326.
Serving Their Country Rebirth of the Blackfeet Nation, 1912-1954
Websites of Interest
Villanova University Department of History
History News Service
The Buffalo Family, Tohatchi, New Mexico, Navajo Nation, October 2004