"Written with elegance, wit, and self-awareness ... this account is as gripping a tale of scholarly detection and discovery as one could hope to find." —Margaret Drabble, "The Observer," "A formidable work of intellectual history." —"Christian Science Monitor". Winner of the American Book Award. Simultaneous. Hardcover available. 608 pp.
Tells the story of the Oglala Lakota visionary and healer Nicholas Black Elk (1863–1950) and his people during momentous twilight years of the 19th-century. Reissue. 424 pp.
Thomas King offers a deeply knowing, darkly funny, unabashedly opinionated and utterly unconventional account of Indian–White relations in North America since initial contact—one that ultimately rejects the pessimism and cynicism with which Indians and Whites regard one another to chart a new and just way forward. 287 pp.
Featuring more than 200 full-color photographs, "Through Deaf Eyes" depicts the story of Deaf America. Photographs reveal the character of deaf people in school settings, the workplace, during wartime and using their cultural signature, American Sign Language. This work offers a unique perspective on the value of human difference. 200 pp.
“There is no true social revolution without the liberation of women," explains leader of the 1983–87 revolution in Burkina Faso. Workers and peasants in that African country established a popular revolutionary government and began to combat the hunger, illiteracy and economic backwardness imposed by imperialist domination. Original. 69 pp.