Selected Publications

Colin Gordon Calloway

Colin Gordon Calloway

The Victory with No Name: The Native American Defeat of the First American Army (2015)

Pen and Ink Witchraft: Treaties and Treaty Making in American Indian History (2013)

The Indian History of an American Institution: Native Americans and Dartmouth , (2010)

White People, Indians, and Highlanders: Tribal People and Colonial Encounters in Scotland and America , (2008).

First Peoples: A Documentary Survey of American Indian History , (1999, 2004, 2008, 2012, 2016).

The Scratch of a Pen: 1763 and the Transformation of North America , (2006).

One Vast Winter Count: The Native American West Before Lewis and Clark , (2003).

Crown and Calumet: British-Indian Relations, 1783-1815 (1997)

New Worlds for All: Indians, Europeans, and the Re-making of Early America , (1996; 2nd edn., 2013).

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Maurice Crandall

Maurice S. Crandall

These People Have Always Been a Republic: Indigenous Electorates in the U.S.-Mexico Borderlands, 1598–1912 (November 2019, with the University of North Carolina Press, David J. Weber Series in the New Borderlands History).

"Carlos Montezuma and the Emergence of American Indian Activism,” Oxford Research Encyclopedia of American History, March 2018.

“Wassaja Comes Home: A Yavapai Perspective on Carlos Montezuma’s Search for Identity,” Journal of Arizona History, 55 no. 1 (Spring 2014). Winner, C. L. Sonnichsen Award, Arizona Historical Society, April 2015 (Best Article of 2014 in Journal of Arizona History).

Review of Jeffrey M. Schulze, Are We Not Foreigners Here?: Indigenous Nationalism in the U.S.-Mexico Borderlands (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2018) in Pacific Historical Review, 88 no. 2 (Spring 2019).

Review of Katrina Jagodinsky, Legal Codes and Talking Trees: Indigenous Women’s Sovereignty in the Sonoran and Puget Sound Borderlands (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2016) in Journal of Arizona History, 58 no. 2 (Summer 2017).

Review of Richard H. Frost, The Railroad and the Pueblo Indians: The Impact of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe on the Pueblos of the Rio Grande, 1880–1930 (Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, 2016) in New Mexico Historical Review, 92 no. 1 (Winter 2017). 

N. Bruce Duthu

N. Bruce Duthu

Shadow Nations: Tribal Sovereignty and the Limits of Legal Pluralism (Oxford University Press 2013).

American Indians and the Law (2008).

“Commentary: Reconciling Our Memories in Order to Re-envision Our Future,” in Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts , C Bell and D Kahane (eds.), (2004) 232-237.

“Incorporative Discourse in Federal Indian Law: Negotiating Tribal Sovereignty Through the Lens of Native American Literature,” Harvard Human Rights Journal , 13 (2000) 141-190.

“Crow Dog and Oliphant Fistfights at the Tribal Casino: Political Power, Storytelling, and Games of Chance,” Arizona State Law Journal , 29 (1997).

“The Houma Indians of Louisana: The Intersection of Law and History in the Federal Acknowledgment Process,” Louisiana History , 38 (1997) 409-436.

“Implicit Divestiture and Tribal Powers: Locating Legitimate Sources of Authority in Indian Country,” American Indian Law Review , 19 (1995).

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Nicholas James Reo

Reo, N.J., S.M. Topkok, N. Kanayurak, J.N. Stanford, D.A. Peterson, and L.J. Whaley (2019) Environmental Change and Sustainability of Indigenous Languages in Northern Alaska. Arctic 72(3): 215–228. DOI:

Schuster, R., R.R. Germain, J.R. Bennett, N.J. Reo, and P. Arcese (2019) Vertebrate biodiversity on indigenous-managed lands in Australia, Brazil, and Canada equals that in protected areas. Environmental Science & Policy 101. pp 1-6.

Reo, N.J. (2019) Inawendiwin and Relational Accountability in Anishnaabeg Studies: The Crux of the Biscuit. Journal of Ethnobiology, 39(1):65-75.

Reo, N.J. and L.A. Ogden (2018) From invasive species to migrating nations: broad perspectives of invasive species plants in Anishnaabe aki. Sustainability Science: 1-10.

Waller, D.M. and N.J. Reo (2018) First Stewards: Ecological outcomes of forest and wildlife stewardship by Native peoples in Wisconsin, USA. Ecology and Society 23(1):45. 

Whyte, K.P., N.J. Reo, D. McGregor, M.A. Smith and J Jenkins (2017) Seven Indigenous Principles for Successful Cooperation in Great Lakes Conservation Initiatives. In Biodiversity, Conservation and Environmental Management in the Great Lakes Basin. Freedman E and MR Neuzil (eds.) Routledge.

Reo, N.J., K.P. Whyte, D. Ranco, J. Brandt, B. Elliott, E.D. Blackmer (2017) Invasive species, Indigenous stewards and vulnerability discourse. American Indian Quarterly. 41(3): 201-223.

Lishawa S.C., B.D. Carson, J.S. Brandt, J.M. Tallant, N.J. Reo, D.A. Albert, A.M. Monks, J.M. Lautenbach, and E. Clark (2017) Mechanical Harvesting Effectively Controls Young Typha spp. Invasion and Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Data Enhances Post-treatment Monitoring. Frontiers in Plant Science 8: 619. DOI=10.3389/fpls.2017.00619   

Reo, N.J, K.P. Whyte, D. McGregor, M.A. Smith and J. Jenkins (2017) Factors that support Indigenous involvement in multi-actor environmental stewardship. AlterNative. doi: 10.1177/1177180117701028.

Janowiak, M.K., A.W. D'Amato, C.W. Swanston, L. Iverson, et al. (IN PRESS) New England and New York Forest Ecosystem Vulnerability Assessment and Synthesis. USDA Forest Service General Technical Report.

Fox, C.A., N.J. Reo, D.A. Turner, et al. (2017) “The river is us; the river is in our veins”: re-defining river restoration in three Indigenous communities. Sustainability Science. doi:10.1007/s11625-016-0421-1.

Deyo, N., M. Bohdan, R. Burke, A. Kelley, B. van der Werff, E.D. Blackmer, R.E. Grese and N.J. Reo (2014) Trails on tribal lands in the United States. Landscape and Urban Planning 125: 130–139.

Fletcher, M.L.M, K.E. Fort and N.J. Reo (2014) Tribal disruption and Indian claims. Michigan Law Review First Impressions 112(65): 65-72.

Silver, E. J., J. H. Speer, M. Kaye, N. J. Reo, L. F. Howard, et. al.  (2013)  Fire History and Age Structure of an Oakpine Forest on Price Mountain, Virginia, USA.  Natural Areas Journal 33 (4): 440-446. doi:

Fragoso, J. and N. J. Reo. (2013) Complex Interactions Between Biota, Landscapes and Native Peoples Ecological Processes 2 (28).

Reo, N. J. and A. Parker. (2013) Re-thinking colonialism to prepare for the impacts of rapid environmental change Climatic Change 120 (3): 671-682

Reo, N. J. and K. P. Whyte. (2012) Morality and Hunting as Elements of Traditional Ecological Knowledge. Human Ecology 40(1).

Reo, N. J. (2011) The Importance of Belief Systems in Traditional Ecological Knowledge Initiatives. International Indigenous Policy Journal 2(4).

McConnell, W. J., J. D. A. Millington, N. J. Reo, et al. (2011) Research on Coupled Human and Natural Systems (CHANS): Approach, Challenges and Strategies. Bulletin of the Ecological Society of America 92: 218–228.

Reo, N. J. and J. W. Karl (2010) Tribal and state ecosystem management regimes influence forest regeneration. Forest Ecology and Management 260 (5).

Reo, N. J. (2009) Ash trees, Indian communities and the emerald ash borer. Unpublished article available online at

Kazmierski, J., M. Kram, E. Mills, D. Phemister, N. J. Reo, et al. (2004) Conservation planning at the landscape scale: a landscape ecology method for regional land trusts. Journal of Environmental Planning and Management 47 (5).

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Melanie B. Taylor


The Indian in American Southern Literature (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming)

Reconstructing the Native South: American Indian Literature and the Lost Cause  (University of Georgia Press, 2012)

Disturbing Calculations: The Economics of Identity in Postcolonial Southern Literature, 1912-2002  (University of Georgia Press, 2008).


The Cambridge Companion to the Native American Novel (Cambridge University Press, commissioned and in preparation)

Norton Critical Edition of William Faulkner’s Light in August (Norton, under contract and in preparation)

The Cambridge History of Native American Literature (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming)

I Am Where I Come From: Native American College Students and Graduates Tell Their Life Stories, eds. Andrew Garrod, Robert Kilkenny, and Melanie Benson Taylor (Cornell University Press, 2016)


“Locating Race,” in Race in American Literature and Culture, ed. John Richard Ernest (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming)

“Southern Literature and the Anthropocene/Capitalocene,” in Insiders, Outsiders: New Directions in the Intellectual History of the American South, eds. Sarah E. Gardner and Steven M. Stowe (University of North Carolina Press, forthcoming)

“Karen Russell: A South without Borders,” in 21st Century Southern Writers, eds. Jean W. Cash and Richard Gaughran (University Press of Mississippi, forthcoming)

“Fictions of the Native South,” in The Cambridge History of the Literature of the U.S. South, ed. Harilaos Stecopoulos (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming)

“The Afterlives of the Archive,” in Indigenous Archives in the Digital Age (University Press of New England, 2019)

“Why Native Southern Literatures Matter,” with Eric Gary Anderson, Introduction to Special Issue of Native South, ed. Melanie Benson Taylor and Eric Gary Anderson, volume 12 (2019)

 “Letting the Other Story Go: The Native South in and beyond the Anthropocene,” with Eric Gary Anderson, Special Issue of Native South, ed. Melanie Benson Taylor and Eric Gary Anderson, volume 12 (2019)

“Katherine Anne Porter’s Familiar Countries,” American Literary History (Summer 2019)

“Doom and Deliverance: Faulkner’s Dialectical Indian,” Faulkner and the Native South (Faulkner and Yoknapatawpha Series), (Oxford: University Press of Mississippi, 2019)

“The Landscape of Disaster: Ernest Hemingway, Katherine Anne Porter, and the Soundings of Indigenous Silence,” with Eric Gary Anderson, TSLL (Texas Studies in Language and Literature), Special Issue on “Modernism and Native America,” 59.3 (Fall 2017)

“Introduction: Coming Home,” I Am Where I Come From: Native American College Students and Graduates Tell Their Life Stories, eds. Andrew Garrod, Robert Kilkenny, and Melanie Benson Taylor (Cornell University Press, 2016)

“In Deep,” South: A Scholarly Journal vol. xlviii (Fall 2015), 68-73

“Surviving the Economic Apocalypse: Capitalism, Consumption, and the Indian Imaginary in Karen Russell’s Swamplandia!,Navigating Souths: Transdisciplinary Explorations of a U.S. Region, eds. Michele Coffey and Jodi Skipper (forthcoming, University of Georgia Press, 2016)

 “Modernism [modernity; backwardness]” in Critical Terms for Southern Studies, eds. Scott Romine and Jennifer Greeson (University of Georgia Press, 2016)

 “Faulkner’s Doom: Capitalism, Colonialism, and All the Southern Dead,” Undead Souths, eds. Eric Gary Anderson et al (Louisiana State University Press, 2015)

“Faulkner’s Doom: Capitalism, Colonialism, and All the Southern Dead,” Undead Souths, eds. Eric Gary Anderson et al (Louisiana State University Press, 2015)

“Faulkner and the New Southern Studies,” The New Cambridge Companion to William Faulkner, ed. John T. Matthews (Cambridge University Press, 2015)

“Being the Emergency: Response to Hortense Spillers’ ‘States of Emergency,’” The Power of Writing, eds. Christiane Donahue and Kelly Blewett (University Press of New England, 2015)

“A Killing Greed: Capitalism, Casinos, and the Fetish of Culture in Contemporary Native American Literature,” Created Unequal: Class and the Making of American Literature, eds. Andrew Lawson and Stephen Shapiro (Routledge, 2014)

“The Economics of Eating: Native Recipes for Survival in Contemporary Southeastern Indian Literature,” Southern Foodways and Southern Literature, eds. David A. Davis and Tara Powell (University Press of Mississippi, 2014)

“Unsettling Accounts: The Violent Economies of the Ledger,” Multiple Narratives in Plains Indian Ledger Art: Essays on the Mark Lansburgh Collection, ed. Colin Calloway (University of Oklahoma Press, 2012)

“The Indian in the American Literary Imagination,” The Hovey Murals at Dartmouth College: Culture and Contexts, ed. Brian Kennedy (University Press of New England, 2011)

“The Native Screen: American Indians in Contemporary Southern Film,” American Cinema and the Southern Imaginary, eds. Kathryn McKee and Deborah Barker (University of Georgia Press, 2011)

“The Fetish of Surplus Value; or, What the Ledgers Say,” Global Faulkner (Faulkner and Yoknapatawpha Series) , A Trefzer and A Abadie (eds.), (2008)

“Indian Givers: Reterritorializing the South in Contemporary Native American Literature,” Mississippi Quarterly , 60:1 (2007).

“Southern and Western Native Americans in Barry Hannah’s Fiction,” Perspectives on Barry Hannah , M Bone (ed.), (2006).

“‘Carrying Our People’s Bones’: Louis Owens, South by Southwest,” Pembroke Magazine , 38 (2006) 43-54.


Review of Jay Watson, Reading for the Body: The Recalcitrant Materiality of Southern Fiction, 1893-1985 (University of Georgia Press, 2012) [for Modern Fiction Studies 60:4 (Winter 2014)]

Review of Steven C. Hahn, The Life and Times of Mary Musgrove (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2012) [for Women’s Review of Books, Wellesley College (Sept./Oct. 2013)]

Review of Geary Hobson, Janet McAdams, and Kathryn Walkiewicz, eds., The People Who Stayed: Southeastern Indian Writing After Removal  (University of Oklahoma Press, 2010) [for American Indian Quarterly 36.1 (Winter 2012) 105-7]

Review of Lisa Brooks, The Common Pot: The Recovery of Native Space in the Northeast (University of Minnesota Press, 2008) [for Wicazo Sa Review 25.2 (Fall 2010) 144-46]

Review of Adam Gussow, Journeyman’s Road: Modern Blues Lives from Faulkner’s Mississippi to Post-9/11 New York (University of Tennessee Press, 2007) and Barbara Ladd, Resisting History: Gender, Modernity, and Authorship in William Faulkner, Zora Neale Hurston, and Eudora Welty (Louisiana State University Press, 2007) [for American Literature 80:2 (June 2008) 409-11]

Review of Fred Hobson, ed., South to the Future: An American Region in the Twenty-First Century (University of Georgia Press, 2002) [for Mississippi Quarterly 56:3 (Summer 2003) 439]      


“The Lies We Live,” South Writ Large: Stories, Arts, and Ideas from the Global South (Winter 2014)

“Rocket Man: The Rise of the Native South (Verse One),” Society for the Study of Southern Literature Newsletter vol. 46, issue 2 (November 2012)

“At What Cost?” The Chronicle Review in The Chronicle of Higher Education vol. 56, issue 15 (November 2009)

“Native American Novel,” “Native American Reservation,” and “Womanism,”The Greenwood Encyclopedia of Multiethnic American Literature, Greenwood Press (2005)“Concluding Roundtable: Postcolonial Theory, the U.S. South, and New World Studies,” Mississippi Quarterly 57:1 (Winter 2003-04) 171-94

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