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Vanished in Hiawatha

Vanished in Hiawatha Author Carla Joinson
ISBN-10 9780803288249
Release 2016-06-01
Pages 399
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Begun as a pork-barrel project by the federal government in the early 1900s, the Canton Asylum for Insane Indians quickly became a dumping ground for inconvenient Indians. The federal institution in Canton, South Dakota, deprived many Native patients of their freedom without genuine cause, often requiring only the signature of a reservation agent. Only nine Native patients in the asylum's history were committed by court order. Without interpreters, mental evaluations, or therapeutic programs, few patients recovered. But who cared about Indians and what went on in South Dakota? After three decades of complacency, both the superintendent and the city of Canton were surprised to discover that someone did care and that a bitter fight to shut the asylum down was about to begin. In this disturbing tale, Carla Joinson unravels the question of why this institution persisted for so many years. She also investigates the people who allowed Canton Asylum's mismanagement to reach such staggering proportions and asks why its administrators and staff were so indifferent to the misery experienced by patients. Vanished in Hiawatha is the harrowing tale of the mistreatment of Native American patients at a notorious insane asylum whose history helps us to understand the broader mistreatment of Native peoples under forced federal assimilation in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.



Vanished in Hiawatha

Vanished in Hiawatha Author Carla Joinson
ISBN-10 9780803280984
Release 2016-06
Pages 424
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"A harrowing look into the mistreatment of Native American patients at the Canton Asylum for Insane Indians from 1902-1934"--



Theaters of Madness

Theaters of Madness Author Benjamin Reiss
ISBN-10 9780226709659
Release 2008-09-15
Pages 240
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In the mid-1800s, a utopian movement to rehabilitate the insane resulted in a wave of publicly funded asylums—many of which became unexpected centers of cultural activity. Housed in magnificent structures with lush grounds, patients participated in theatrical programs, debating societies, literary journals, schools, and religious services. Theaters of Madness explores both the culture these rich offerings fomented and the asylum’s place in the fabric of nineteenth-century life, reanimating a time when the treatment of the insane was a central topic in debates over democracy, freedom, and modernity. Benjamin Reiss explores the creative lives of patients and the cultural demands of their doctors. Their frequently clashing views turned practically all of American culture—from blackface minstrel shows to the works of William Shakespeare—into a battlefield in the war on insanity. Reiss also shows how asylums touched the lives and shaped the writing of key figures, such as Emerson and Poe, who viewed the system alternately as the fulfillment of a democratic ideal and as a kind of medical enslavement. Without neglecting this troubling contradiction, Theaters of Madness prompts us to reflect on what our society can learn from a generation that urgently and creatively tried to solve the problem of mental illness.



They Called It Madness

They Called It Madness Author Todd E. Leahy
ISBN-10 1615464182
Release 2009-06
Pages 272
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They Called It Madness has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from They Called It Madness also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full They Called It Madness book for free.



Sunrise Song

Sunrise Song Author Kathleen Eagle
ISBN-10 9781611943986
Release 2013-12-19
Pages 287
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Two love stories, separated by years, intertwined by blood and history. Spring 1973 Zane Lone Bull is tired of fighting for lost causes. From the front lines in Vietnam to the home front in defense of his Lakota people, Zane has seen his share of bloodshed. He's determined to build his horse business, take care of his family, and steer clear of trouble. But the murder of the brother who'd taken up where Zane left off leads him to Michelle Benedict. Michelle has inherited her favorite aunt's house, which stands across the road from the cemetery where patients from a nearly forgotten insane asylum are buried. Michelle's uncle by marriage, Dr. Hubble, was the doctor in charge of the asylum. Through the medical records stored in the house, Zane and Michelle are able to piece together the dark history of the facility and the people who were committed there--many for reasons other than insanity. Initially Zane is only concerned in finding out why his brother was interested in the place and who killed him, but meeting Michelle leads him to one discovery after another, including the woman he'll spend his life with. Bestselling author Kathleen Eagle set aside a gratifying seventeen-year teaching career on a North Dakota Indian reservation to become a full-time novelist. The Lakota Sioux heritage of her husband--and thus of their three children--has inspired many of her stories. Among her other honors, she has received Romance Writers of America's prestigious RITA Award.



Radiopharmaceuticals for Therapy

Radiopharmaceuticals for Therapy Author F. F. (Russ) Knapp
ISBN-10 9788132226079
Release 2016-01-20
Pages 347
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This book provides detailed information on therapeutic radiopharmaceuticals and discusses emerging technologies which have potential for broad clinical implementation. Recent advances in molecular biology, radiopharmaceutical chemistry and radioisotope production have stimulated a new era for the use of radiopharmaceuticals for targeted radionuclide therapy (TRT). Emerging clinical trials include use of peptides and monoclonal antibodies radiolabeled with therapeutic radionuclides for cancer therapy. In addition, small molecules are used for the treatment of chronic diseases such as metastatic bone pain palliation and radiation synovectomy of inflammatory joints. In the interventional arena, therapy of primary and metastatic liver cancer and arterial restenosis following angioplasty of both the coronary and peripheral arteries are being explored. Reactor and accelerator production of therapeutic radioisotopes is also integrated into these discussions. The development and use of radiopharmaceutical targeting characteristics required for treatment of specific disease processes and how these are implemented for radiopharmaceutical design strategies are also described. Radiopharmaceuticals for Therapy will benefit audiences in nuclear medicine and radionuclide therapy and will thus prove an invaluable source of up-to-date information for students, radiopharmaceutical scientists and professionals working in the radiopharmacy and nuclear medicine specialties.



A Diamond in the Dust

A Diamond in the Dust Author Carla Joinson
ISBN-10 0803725116
Release 2001
Pages 197
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Despite her mother's objections and the love of an older classmate, sixteen-year-old Katy is determined to find a better life for herself beyond her family's poverty and sorrow in the Illinois coal mining town where they live.



Civil War Doctor

Civil War Doctor Author Carla Joinson
ISBN-10 1599350289
Release 2007
Pages 128
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Profiles the woman who earned a medical degree and volunteered her services during the Civil War, earning her a Medal of Honor and helping her crusade for women's rights.



Life on the Mississippi

Life on the Mississippi Author Mark Twain
ISBN-10 HARVARD:32044080901317
Release 1883
Pages 465
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A memoir of the steamboat era on the Mississippi River before the American Civil War. The first half details a brief history of the river from its discovery by Hernando de Soto in 1541 and describes Twain's career as a Mississippi steamboat pilot, the fulfillment of a childhood dream. The second half of Life on the Mississippi tells of Twain's return, many years after, to travel the river from St. Louis to New Orleans. By then the competition from railroads had made steamboats passe, in spite of improvements in navigation and boat construction. Twain sees new, large cities on the river, and records his observations on greed, gullibility, tragedy, and bad architecture.



On the Construction Organization and General Arrangements of Hospitals for the Insane

On the Construction  Organization  and General Arrangements of Hospitals for the Insane Author Thomas Story Kirkbride
ISBN-10 NYPL:33433011466384
Release 1854
Pages 80
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On the Construction Organization and General Arrangements of Hospitals for the Insane has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from On the Construction Organization and General Arrangements of Hospitals for the Insane also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full On the Construction Organization and General Arrangements of Hospitals for the Insane book for free.



Song of Dewey Beard

Song of Dewey Beard Author Philip Burnham
ISBN-10 9780803269361
Release 2014-10
Pages 247
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Profiles the Lakota who witnessed the Battle of Little Bighorn and the massacre at Wounded Knee, worked in Hollywood and for Buffalo Bill Cody's "Wild West Show," and fought for the transformation of the Black Hills.



A History of the Nineteenth Century Year by Year

A History of the Nineteenth Century Year by Year Author EDWIN EMERSON, JR.
ISBN-10
Release 1901
Pages
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A History of the Nineteenth Century Year by Year has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from A History of the Nineteenth Century Year by Year also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full A History of the Nineteenth Century Year by Year book for free.



Serving the Nation

Serving the Nation Author Julie L. Reed
ISBN-10 9780806155418
Release 2016-04-18
Pages 376
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Well before the creation of the United States, the Cherokee people administered their own social policy—a form of what today might be called social welfare—based on matrilineal descent, egalitarian relations, kinship obligations, and communal landholding. The ethic of gadugi, or work coordinated for the social good, was at the heart of this system. Serving the Nation explores the role of such traditions in shaping the alternative social welfare system of the Cherokee Nation, as well as their influence on the U.S. government’s social policies. Faced with removal and civil war in the early and mid-nineteenth century, the Cherokee Nation asserted its right to build institutions administered by Cherokee people, both as an affirmation of their national sovereignty and as a community imperative. The Cherokee Nation protected and defended key features of its traditional social service policy, extended social welfare protections to those deemed Cherokee according to citizenship laws, and modified its policies over time to continue fulfilling its people's expectations. Julie L. Reed examines these policies alongside public health concerns, medical practices, and legislation defining care and education for orphans, the mentally ill, the differently abled, the incarcerated, the sick, and the poor. Changing federal and state policies and practices exacerbated divisions based on class, language, and education, and challenged the ability of Cherokees individually and collectively to meet the social welfare needs of their kin and communities. The Cherokee response led to more centralized national government solutions for upholding social welfare and justice, as well as to the continuation of older cultural norms. Offering insights gleaned from reconsidered and overlooked historical sources, this book enhances our understanding of the history and workings of social welfare policy and services, not only in the Cherokee Nation but also in the United States. Serving the Nation is published in cooperation with the William P. Clements Center for Southwest Studies, Southern Methodist University.



On a donkey s hurricane deck

On a donkey s hurricane deck Author Robert Pitcher Woodward
ISBN-10 COLUMBIA:CU01580833
Release 1902
Pages 423
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On a donkey s hurricane deck has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from On a donkey s hurricane deck also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full On a donkey s hurricane deck book for free.



Neither Wolf nor Dog

Neither Wolf nor Dog Author Kent Nerburn
ISBN-10 1577318862
Release 2010-09-07
Pages 352
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Acclaimed author Kent Nerburn creates an incisive character study of a Native American elder, against the unflinching backdrop of contemporary reservation life and the majestic spaces of the western Dakotas. Nerburn draws us deep into the world of this elder, identified only as Dan, as we journey to where the vast Dakota skies overtake us and the whisperings of the wind speak of ancestral voices. As this spellbinding story unfolds, Dan speaks eloquently on the power of silence, the difference between land and property, white people's urge to claim an Indian heritage, and the selling of sacred ceremonies. This is a story of fathers and sons, of the struggle for redemption after the loss of innocence, of distinct cultures on a common land.



Nerves and Common Sense

Nerves and Common Sense Author Annie Payson Call
ISBN-10 HARVARD:HN1X2W
Release 1910
Pages 280
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Nerves and Common Sense has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from Nerves and Common Sense also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full Nerves and Common Sense book for free.



Katie Gale

Katie Gale Author LLyn De Danaan
ISBN-10 9780803246980
Release 2013-10-01
Pages 336
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A gravestone, a mention in local archives, stories still handed down around Oyster Bay: the outline of a woman begins to emerge and with her the world she inhabited, so rich in tradition, so shaken by violent change. Katie Kettle Gale was born into a Salish community in Puget Sound in the 1850s, just as settlers were migrating into what would become Washington State. With her people forced out of their accustomed hunting and fishing grounds into ill-provisioned island camps and reservations, Katie Gale sought her fortune in Oyster Bay. In that early outpost of multiculturalism—where Native Americans and immigrants from the eastern United States, Europe, and Asia vied for economic, social, political, and legal power—a woman like Gale could make her way. As LLyn De Danaan mines the historical record, we begin to see Gale, a strong-willed Native woman who cofounded a successful oyster business, then wrested it away from her Euro-American husband, a man with whom she raised children and who ultimately made her life unbearable. Steeped in sadness—with a lost home and a broken marriage, children dying in their teens, and tuberculosis claiming her at forty-three—Katie Gale’s story is also one of remarkable pluck, a tale of hard work and ingenuity, gritty initiative and bad luck that is, ultimately, essentially American.