White captives : gender and ethnicity on the American frontier (Libro, 1993) [Hayden Memorial Library @ Citrus College]
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White captives : gender and ethnicity on the American frontier

Autor: June Namias
Editorial: Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press, ©1993.
Edición/Formato:   Libro impreso : Biografía : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Resumen:
White Captives offers a new analysis of Indian-white coexistence on the American frontier. June Namias shows that visual, literary, and historical accounts of the capture of Euro-Americans by Indians during the colonial Indian Wars, the American Revolution, and the Civil War are commentaries on the uncertain boundaries of gender, race, and culture. She demonstrates that these captivity materials, which most often  Leer más
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Detalles

Género/Forma: History
Formato físico adicional: Online version:
Namias, June.
White captives.
Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press, ©1993
(OCoLC)644295235
Persona designada: Jane McCrea; Mary Jemison; Sarah F Wakefield; Jane McCrea; Mary Jemison; Sarah F Wakefield; Jane McCrea; Mary Jemison; Sarah F Wakefield; Mary Jemison; Jane McCrea; Sarah F Wakefield; Weise; Jane MacCrea; Mary Jemison; Sarah F Wakefield
Tipo de material: Biografía, Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento Libro, Recurso internet
Todos autores / colaboradores: June Namias
ISBN: 0807820792 9780807820797 080784408X 9780807844083
Número OCLC: 26724061
Descripción: xix, 378 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
Contenido: White actors on a field of red. White women held captive ; White men held captive ; Exploring sexual boundaries --
Women in times of change. Jane McCrea and the American Revolution ; Mary Jemison: the evolution of one captive's story ; Sarah Wakefield and the Dakota War --
Women and children first.
Responsabilidad: June Namias.
Número bibliográfico de sistema local:
1610475867688_199546
991000341919705351

Resumen:

White Captives offers a new analysis of Indian-white coexistence on the American frontier. June Namias shows that visual, literary, and historical accounts of the capture of Euro-Americans by Indians during the colonial Indian Wars, the American Revolution, and the Civil War are commentaries on the uncertain boundaries of gender, race, and culture. She demonstrates that these captivity materials, which most often feature as victims white women and children (the most vulnerable members of their communities), vividly portray anxieties about gender and ethnicity on the frontier and in American society. Namias begins by comparing the experiences and representations of male and female captives over time and on successive frontiers, from colonial New England to mid-nineteenth-century Minnesota, and explores how the stories transformed victims of historical circumstance into heroes and heroines. She then uses the narratives of three captives - Jane McCrea, Mary Jemison, and Sarah Wakefield - as case studies, arguing that they describe the fears of sexual contact between native cultures and white settlers and illustrate issues of female survival, independence, and competence. Moreover, she finds that these and other stories also reflect the major role of women and children in the migration process. According to Namias, both the historical reality and the reworked tales of capture offered white Americans new ways of looking at gender and ethnic relations by contrasting their own roles and value with those presumed to be Indian. Thus, while elements of horror, propaganda, mythmaking, and ethnographic documentary characterized the accounts, captivity materials served a larger purpose by providing a framework for notions of gender and cultural conflict on the frontier.
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