Strange visitors : documents in Indigenous-settler relations in Canada from 1876 /

Bibliographic Details
Other Authors: Smith, Keith D. (Keith Douglas), 1953- (Editor)
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: North York, Ontario, Canada : University of Toronto Press, [2014]
Subjects:
Online Access:Connect to the full text of this electronic book
Table of Contents:
  • Chapter 1 "in a state of tutelage": The Indian Act of 1876
  • 1.1 House of Commons Debates on the proposed Indian Act, 1876
  • 1.2 The Indian Act of 1876
  • 1.3 Letter from George Buck and thirty two other Six Nations Chiefs, 1876
  • Chapter 2 "no more fighting between anyone": The numbered treaties
  • 2.1 Area of Treaty 7 and the traditional territory of the Blackfoot Confederacy
  • 2.2 Boundaries of the numbered treaties
  • 2.3 Treaty 7, 1877
  • 2.4 Report of Lt. Governor and Special Indian Commissioner David Laird, 1877
  • 2.5 Letter from Father Constantine Scollen, 1879
  • 2.6 Interview with Cecile Many Guns (Grassy Water), 1973
  • 2.7 Interview with Mrs. Annie Buffalo (Sitting Up High), 1975
  • Chapter 3 "Then go, and strike for liberty and life": The 1885 Resistance in the North-West
  • 3.1 Riel's Case, 1885
  • 3.2 Report of Superintendent of Indian Affairs, John A. Macdonald, 1885
  • 3.3 Report of North West Mounted Police Assistant Commissioner L.N.F. Crozier, 1885
  • 3.4 The Account of Gabriel Dumont, 1888 (1949)
  • 3.5 The Recommendations of Assistant Indian Commissioner Hayter Reed, 1885
  • 3.6 Address Presented to Chief Crowfoot from the Council of the Corporation of the City of Ottawa, 1886
  • 3.7 The Poetic Interpretation of Pauline Johnson, 1885
  • Chapter 4 "for the general good": Restricting Movement and Cultural Practice
  • Section 4a: The Pass System
  • 4a.1 Letter from Robert Sinclair to Edgar Dewdney, 1892
  • 4a.2 Letter from Hayter Reed to Edgar Dewdney, 1885
  • 4a.3 Letter from A.E. Forget to Blackfoot Indian Agent, 1889
  • 4a.4 Extract from NWMP Superintendent Steel's monthly report, June 1890
  • 4a.5 "The Mounted Police and the Sarcees", Calgary Herald, 8 June 1892
  • 4a.6 Letter from Fred White to L. Vankoughnet, 1893
  • 4a.7 Letter from Hayter Reed to the Deputy Superintendent General of Indian Affairs, 1893
  • 4a.8 Chief Dan Kennedy, Recollections of an Assiniboine Chief, 1972
  • Section 4b: Restricting the Potlatch
  • 4b.1 Legislation Restricting Indigenous Ceremonies,1884-1933
  • 4b.1a Indian Act Amendment, 1884
  • 4b.1b Indian Act Amendment, 1895
  • 4b.1c Indian Act Amendment, 1914
  • 4b.1d Indian Act Amendment, 1933
  • 4b.2 Thomas Crosby, Among the An-Ko-me-nums, 1907
  • 4b.3 W.M. Halliday, Potlatch and Totem,1935
  • 4b.4 "A Plea for potlatches", 1896
  • 4b.5 Assu of Cape Mudge, 1989.
  • Chapter 5 "Our object is to continue until there is not a single Indian in Canada that has not been absorbed into the body politic": Assimilation and Organized Resistance
  • Section 5a: Assimilation
  • 5a.1 Duncan Campbell Scott, "Onondaga Madonna", 1898
  • 5a.2 Duncan Campbell Scott, "Half-Breed Girl, 1906
  • 5a.3 Evidence of D.C. Scott on the Indian Act amendments of 1920
  • 5a.4 Memorandum of the Six Nations et al. on the Indian Act amendments of 1920
  • 5a.5 Amendment to the Indian Act, 1920
  • Section 5b: Organized Relations
  • 5b.1 Letter from F.O. Loft to Chiefs and Brethren, 1919
  • 5b.2 Letter from J.P. Wright to D.C. Scott, 1919
  • 5b.3 Letter from D.C. Scott to J.P. Wright, 1919
  • 5b.4 Statement of the Allied Indian Tribes of British Columbia, 1919
  • 5b.5 Deskaheh, The Redman's Appeal for Justice, 1923
  • 5b.6 Special Joint Committee of the Senate and House of Commons, 1926
  • 5b.7 Amendment to the Indian Act, 1927
  • Chapter 6 "Please don't blame yourselves": Residential Schools
  • 6.1 N.F Davin, Report on Industrial Schools, 1879
  • 6.2 House of Commons Debates, 1920
  • 6.3 P.H. Bryce, The Story of a National Crime, 1920
  • 6.4 Mary Carpenter, "No More Denials Please", 1991
  • 6.5 Isabelle Knockwood, Out of the Depths, 2001
  • 6.6 Thomas Moore, Before and After Photographs, 1904
  • Chapter 7 "we do not ask for special favours from anyone": Indigenous People and Global Conflict
  • Section 7a: World War One
  • 7a.1 Report of the Privy Council 393, 1918
  • 7a.2 Amendments to the Indian Act, 1906 and 1918
  • 7a.2a Indian Act Amendment, 1906
  • 7a.2b Indian Act Amendment, 1918
  • 7a.3 Letter from Kainai Chief Shot-on-Both-Sides et al., 1922
  • 7a.4 D.C. Scott, "The Canadian Indians in the Great War", 1919
  • 7a.5 Annual Report of the Department of Indian Affairs, 1919
  • Section 7b: World War Two
  • 7b.1 Gordon Ahenakew, Saskatchewan Indian Veterans Association, 1992
  • 7b.2 Norman Quinney, Indian Veterans Association, 1992
  • 7b.3 Ray Prince, Northern Region of National Aboriginal Veterans' Association, B.C. Chapter, 1992
  • 7b.4 Harry Lavallee, National Aboriginal Veterans Association, 1993
  • 7b.5 The Aboriginal Soldier After the Wars, 1995.
  • Chapter 8 A "complete and final solution": Preparing for the New Indian Act of 1951
  • 8.1 Evidence of Diamond Jenness, 1947
  • 8.2 Testimony of Andy Paull, President of the North American Indian Brotherhood, 1946
  • 8.3 Submission of the Union of Saskatchewan Indians, 1947
  • 8.4 Presentation of Mathew Lazare for the Mohawk of Caughnawaga, 1947
  • 8.5 House of Commons, "A Summary of the Proceedings of a Conference with Representative Indians", 1951
  • Chapter 9 "We had no hesitation in using the word "experiment": The High Arctic Relocation of 1953
  • 9.1 The High Arctic Relocation
  • 9.2 Testimony of Markoosie Patsauq and Samwillie Elijassialuk, 1992
  • 9.3 Examination of Bent Sivertz, 1993
  • 9.4 Memorandum from Privy Council Office, 1952
  • 9.5 The Hickling Report, 1990
  • 9.6 Report of the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples, 1994
  • Chapter 10 "a faulty understanding of fairness": The White Paper of 1969
  • 10.1 Statement of the Government of Canada on Indian Policy (White Paper), 1969
  • 10.2 Indian Association of Alberta, Citizens Plus (Red Paper), 1969
  • 10.3 William Wuttunee, Ruffled Feathers, 1971
  • 10.4 National Indian Brotherhood, "Statement", 1969
  • Chapter 11 "an epic struggle which has left its mark": Striving for Gender Equality in the Indian Act
  • 11.1 Amendment to the Indian Act, 1951
  • 11.2 Amendment to the Indian Act, 1985
  • 11.3 Cathy Baily, "Indian Women Struggle for Rights" Poundmaker, 1974
  • 11.4 Report of the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples, 1985
  • 11.5 McIvor v. The Registrar, Indian and Northern Affairs Canada, 2007
  • 11.6 Letter from Sharon McIvor to Members of Parliament, 2010
  • Chapter 12 "its intentions remain hostile": The 1982 Constitution and Charter of Rights
  • 12.1 Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs at the Russell Tribunal, 1980
  • 12.2 Petition by the Indian People of Canada to Queen Elizabeth II, 1980
  • 12.3 United Kingdom House of Commons Debates, 1982
  • 12.4 The Canada Act, 1982
  • Chapter 13 "securing "necessaries": The Constitution and the Courts
  • 13.1 Guerin v. The Queen, 1984
  • 13.2 R. v. Sparrow, 1990
  • 13.3 R. v. Marshall, 1999
  • 13.4 R. v. Powley, 2003
  • Chapter 14 "it was time to protect our lands": Conflict at Ipperwash
  • 14.1 Report of the Ipperwash Inquiry, 2007
  • 14.2 Testimony of Nicholas Cottrelle, 2005
  • 14.3 Presentation of Sam George, 2006
  • Chapter 15 "a unique trust-like relationship": Modern Treaty Making
  • 15.1 Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples, "Treaties", 1996
  • 15.2 Speech by Chief Joseph Gosnell to the House of Commons, 1998
  • 15.3 Are Treaties the Answer?, 2007.