CARLISLE INDIAN INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL

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Carlisle Indian Industrial School

Author : Jacqueline Fear-Segal
ISBN : 9780803295094
Genre : Education
File Size : 52.46 MB
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The Carlisle Indian School (1879–1918) was an audacious educational experiment. Lieutenant Richard Henry Pratt, the school’s founder and first superintendent, persuaded the federal government that training Native children to accept the white man’s ways and values would be more efficient than fighting deadly battles. The result was that the last Indian war would be waged against Native children in the classroom. More than 8,500 children from virtually every Native nation in the United States were taken from their homes and transported to Pennsylvania. Carlisle provided a blueprint for the federal Indian school system that was established across the United States and also served as a model for many residential schools in Canada. The Carlisle experiment initiated patterns of dislocation and rupture far deeper and more profound and enduring than its founder and supporters ever grasped. Carlisle Indian Industrial School offers varied perspectives on the school by interweaving the voices of students’ descendants, poets, and activists with cutting-edge research by Native and non-Native scholars. These contributions reveal the continuing impact and vitality of historical and collective memory, as well as the complex and enduring legacies of a school that still affects the lives of many Native Americans.
Category: Education

Articles On Carlisle Indian Industrial School Including Glenn Scobey Warner Charley Moran William Henry Dietz Vance Criswell Mccormick George Wa

Author : Hephaestus Books
ISBN : 1244406724
Genre : Law
File Size : 51.38 MB
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Hephaestus Books represents a new publishing paradigm, allowing disparate content sources to be curated into cohesive, relevant, and informative books. To date, this content has been curated from Wikipedia articles and images under Creative Commons licensing, although as Hephaestus Books continues to increase in scope and dimension, more licensed and public domain content is being added. We believe books such as this represent a new and exciting lexicon in the sharing of human knowledge. This particular book contains chapters focused on Carlisle Indian Industrial School, Carlisle Indian Industrial School people, Carlisle Indians football coaches, Carlisle Indian Industrial School alumni, Carlisle Indians football players, Carlisle Indians football, Carlisle Indians football players, and Carlisle Indians football coaches. More info: Carlisle Indian Industrial School (1879-1918) was an Indian boarding school in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. Founded in 1879 at Carlisle, Pennsylvania by Captain Richard Henry Pratt, the school was the first off-reservation boarding school, and it became a model for Indian boarding schools in other locations. It was one of a series of nineteenth-century efforts by the United States government to assimilate Native American children from 140 tribes into the majority culture.
Category: Law

The Carlisle Indian School

Author : Pearl Lee Walker-McNeil
ISBN : STANFORD:36105006009844
Genre : Acculturation
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Category: Acculturation

Unstoppable

Author : Art Coulson
ISBN : 9781543504064
Genre : Juvenile Nonfiction
File Size : 25.5 MB
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In the autumn of 1912, the football team from Carlisle Indian Industrial School took the field at the U.S. Military Academy, home to the bigger, stronger, and better-equipped West Points Cadets. Sportswriters billed the game as a sort of rematch, pitting against each other the descendants of U.S. soldiers and American Indians who fought on the battlefield only 20 years earlier. But for lightning-fast Jim Thorpe and the other Carlisle players, that day's game was about skill, strategy, and determination. Known for unusual formations and innovative plays, the Carlisle squad was out to prove just one thing -- that it was the best football team in all the land.
Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

The Art Of Americanization At The Carlisle Indian School

Author : Hayes Peter Mauro
ISBN : 082634920X
Genre : Education
File Size : 25.38 MB
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Established by an act of Congress in 1879, the Carlisle Indian Industrial School in central Pennsylvania was conceived as a paramilitary residential boarding school that would solve the then-pressing Indian Question by forcibly assimilating and Americanizing Native American youth. In this work, Mauro analyzes the visual imagery produced at the Carlisle Indian Industrial School as a specific instance of the aesthetics of Americanization at work.
Category: Education

Carlisle Indian Industrial School Alumni

Author : Source: Wikipedia
ISBN : 1233092618
Genre :
File Size : 43.73 MB
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 27. Chapters: Carlisle Indians football players, Jim Thorpe, Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance, William Henry Dietz, Bemus Pierce, Pete Calac, Albert Exendine, Isaac Seneca, Chief Bender, Frank Mount Pleasant, Gus Welch, Joe Guyon, Edward Marsden, Martin Wheelock, Bill Gardner, Elmer Busch, William Paul, Moses Stranger Horse, Luther Standing Bear, Alfred Michael "Chief" Venne, Hawley Pierce, Nick Lassa, Joe Little Twig, Lewis Tewanima, Tony Tillohash, Lo Boutwell, Francis M. Cayou, Xavier Downwind, Bill Winneshiek, Jimmy Johnson, Ted St. Germaine, Eagle Feather, Fred Broker, Woodchuck Welmas, Napoleon Barrel, Stan Powell, Bill Newashe, Bob Hill, Fred Lookout, Stillwell Saunooke, Artie Miller, Eddie Rogers, Frank Lone Star. Excerpt: Jacobus Franciscus "Jim" Thorpe (Sac and Fox (Sauk): Wa-Tho-Huk, translated to Bright Path) (May 28, 1888 - March 28, 1953) was an American athlete of mixed ancestry (mixed Caucasian and American Indian). Considered one of the most versatile athletes of modern sports, he won Olympic gold medals for the 1912 pentathlon and decathlon, played American football (collegiate and professional), and also played professional baseball and basketball. He lost his Olympic titles after it was found he was paid for playing two seasons of semi-professional baseball before competing in the Olympics, thus violating the amateurism rules. In 1983, 30 years after his death, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) restored his Olympic medals. Of Native American and European American ancestry, Thorpe grew up in the Sac and Fox nation in Oklahoma. He played as part of several All-American Indian teams throughout his career, and "barnstormed" (played mainly in small towns) as a professional basketball player with a team composed entirely of American Indians. His professional sports career ended during the Great Depression; and...
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Native American Boarding Schools

Author : Source Wikipedia
ISBN : 1230787038
Genre :
File Size : 54.41 MB
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 25. Chapters: Bacone College, Cadle Mission, Carlisle Indian Industrial School, Chemawa Indian School, Chilocco Indian Agricultural School, Dwight Presbyterian Mission, Intermountain Indian School, Mount Pleasant Indian Industrial Boarding School, Our Spirits Don't Speak English, Phoenix Indian School, Red Cloud High School (South Dakota), Red Cloud Indian School, Santa Fe Indian School, Sequoyah High School (Tahlequah, Oklahoma), Sherman Indian High School, St. Joseph Indian Normal School, Wheelock Academy. Excerpt: Carlisle Indian Industrial School (1879-1918) was an Indian boarding school in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. Founded in 1879 by Captain Richard Henry Pratt, the school was the first off-reservation boarding school, and it became a model for Indian boarding schools in other locations. It was one of a series of 19th-century efforts by the United States government to assimilate over 1000 Native American children from 39 tribes into the majority culture. The goal of total assimilation can be summed up in the school's slogan: "To civilize the Indian, get him into civilization. To keep him civilized, let him stay." The late 19th century was also a period of continued expansion of public education across the country, with the Reconstruction era legislatures having created public school systems in the South for the first time, and new northern towns' founding schools to keep up with the settlement of the Midwest and West, as well as expanding immigrant populations in industrial cities. In the early years of the 20th century, Coach Pop Warner led a highly successful football team and athletic program at the Carlisle School, and went on to create other successful collegiate programs. He coached the exceptional athlete Jim Thorpe and his teammates, bringing national recognition to the small school. In 1912 Carlisle won the national...
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