By Andrew Lipman
Lipman’s e-book “successfully redirects the best way we glance at a well-recognized background” (Neal Salisbury, Smith College). largely researched and assuredly written, this newest addition to Yale’s seventeenth-century American heritage record brings the early years of recent England and manhattan vividly to life.
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Extra info for The Saltwater Frontier: Indians and the Contest for the American Coast
The very act of planting served as a constant reminder of female economic power. The growing season began in “a very loving sociable speedy way” in late March, when “all neighbours, men and Women” in a single village “joyne and come in to help freely” in breaking up the soil of the cornfields. 28 Men’s primary space on land, the woods, was also more complex than colonists realized—in part because their tendency to stick close to the coast hid the intricate social and ecological spaces of the woodlands.
32 Lines of blood and fictive relations were central to how Indians saw the flow of power within and beyond their local villages. Coastal peoples were fond of using their binding, intimate words for family members in a more elastic way to describe political relationships. ” The various ways of saying brother and sister could be stretched to refer to cousins and allies, while father and uncle could also be used as an honorific rather than literal address. A telling example came in a momentous speech given by the Narragansett sachem Miantonomi, who proposed forming a grand alliance of sachems across the coast.
Both of her parents were Montauketts of African ancestry, and her father, Abraham, was likely a fisherman. Bush-Banks would go on to become the tribal historian for the 11 i n t r o d u c t i on Montaukett nation, where she met with elders and worked in the archives of Long Island’s east end to recover the story of her ancestors. She joined a cohort of other indigenous writers publishing in the nineteenth century, whose narratives defied the ongoing erasure of Indians’ past and presence on the continent.