James Taylor Carson is professor and chair of the Department of Histo- ry, Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario, and a founding editor of Na- tive South. He is the author of Searching for the Bright Path: Th e Missis- sippi Choctaws from Prehistory to Removal (Nebraska, 1999) and Making an Atlantic World: Circles, Paths, and Stories from the Colonial South (Tennessee, 2007). He is also co- editor of American Exceptionalisms: From Winthrop to Winfrey (suny, 2011). Alejandra Dubcovsky is assistant professor of history at Yale Univer- sity. She is the author of “One Hundred Sixty- One Knots, Two Plates, and One Emperor: Creek Information Networks in the Era of the Ya- masee War,” Ethnohistory 59, no. 3 (Summer 2012), which won the John H. Hann Award from the Florida Historical Society. Her forthcoming book, tentatively titled Colonial Communication, Networks of Informa- tion in the American South from Pre- Contact to 1740, focuses on the ac- quisition and transmission of news in a pre- postal, pre– printing press colonial world. Mika Endo is a Fulbright history scholar pursuing a doctoral de- gree in history at George Mason University. Her PhD research is on twentieth- century Native American racial identity in Virginia
Native South – University of Nebraska Press
Published: Jul 16, 2014
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