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Contributors

Contributors Lesley M. Graybeal received her PhD in social foundations of education from the University of Georgia in 2011 and is a faculty member in the English De- partment at Wake Technical Community College in Raleigh, North Carolina. She also served as secretary of the Underrepresented Groups Committee of the Comparative and International Education Society from 2010 to 2012. Her re- search interests include nonformal education, community and grassroots edu- cation, museum rhetoric, and indigenous knowledge and methodologies. Christopher D. Haveman is assistant professor of history at the University of West Alabama. His current project is a book-length manuscript on Creek In- dian removal. Joshua Piker is an associate professor of history at the University of Oklaho- ma. He is the author of Okfuskee: A Creek Indian Town in Colonial America. He is currently completing the manuscript for his next book, The Four Deaths of Acorn Whistler. Mikhelle Lynn Ross-Mulkey is a PhD candidate at the University of Arizona. She is completing her degree in American Indian studies with a minor in public administration. Her dissertation research focuses on Cherokee leadership styles between women and men. She is an enrolled member of the Cherokee Nation. She received her BS in http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Native South University of Nebraska Press

Contributors

Native South , Volume 5 – Aug 19, 2012

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Publisher
University of Nebraska Press
ISSN
2152-4025

Abstract

Lesley M. Graybeal received her PhD in social foundations of education from the University of Georgia in 2011 and is a faculty member in the English De- partment at Wake Technical Community College in Raleigh, North Carolina. She also served as secretary of the Underrepresented Groups Committee of the Comparative and International Education Society from 2010 to 2012. Her re- search interests include nonformal education, community and grassroots edu- cation, museum rhetoric, and indigenous knowledge and methodologies. Christopher D. Haveman is assistant professor of history at the University of West Alabama. His current project is a book-length manuscript on Creek In- dian removal. Joshua Piker is an associate professor of history at the University of Oklaho- ma. He is the author of Okfuskee: A Creek Indian Town in Colonial America. He is currently completing the manuscript for his next book, The Four Deaths of Acorn Whistler. Mikhelle Lynn Ross-Mulkey is a PhD candidate at the University of Arizona. She is completing her degree in American Indian studies with a minor in public administration. Her dissertation research focuses on Cherokee leadership styles between women and men. She is an enrolled member of the Cherokee Nation. She received her BS in

Journal

Native SouthUniversity of Nebraska Press

Published: Aug 19, 2012

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