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Doolittle, Sara – History of Education Quarterly, 2018
Between 1889 and 1890, John Wilson and his family were among nearly three thousand African American settlers to enter Oklahoma Territory, where Wilson's two daughters first attended an integrated school. The Wilson family was undoubtedly drawn by the educational and economic opportunities that were present in the fluid space--opportunities that…
Descriptors: United States History, Educational History, African Americans, African American History
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Raptis, Helen – History of Education Quarterly, 2011
Little empirical research has investigated the integration of Canada's Aboriginal children into provincial school systems. Furthermore, the limited existing research has tended to focus on policymakers and government officials at the national level. Thus, the policy shift from segregation to integration has generally been attributed to Canada's…
Descriptors: Day Schools, American Indian Education, School Districts, Foreign Countries
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Crum, Steven – History of Education Quarterly, 2007
In September 1830 the U.S. government negotiated the Treaty of Dancing Rabbit Creek with some leaders of the Choctaw Nation. The treaty reinforced the congressional Indian Removal Act of 1830, which paved the way for the large-scale physical removal of tens of thousands of tribal people of the southeast, including many of the Choctaw. It provided…
Descriptors: American Indian Education, Higher Education, Access to Education, Treaties
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Gere, Anne Ruggles – History of Education Quarterly, 2005
The figure of the Native-American teacher remains largely absent in histories of the teaching profession in this country and of the government-operated Indian schools that emerged and flourished at the turn of the last century. At a time when a growing literature is enlarging the understanding of what schooling has meant and means to minority…
Descriptors: American Indians, Teachers, Educational History, Teacher Influence
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Hendrick, Irving G. – History of Education Quarterly, 1976
Describes and attempts to explain some of the Federally directed educational policies aimed at Indians in California from 1849-1934. Significant relationships were found between the California experience and the national pattern in the areas of boarding school administration, curriculum structure, and testing procedures. (Author/DB)
Descriptors: American Indian Culture, American Indians, Boarding Schools, Educational Administration
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Coleman, Michael C. – History of Education Quarterly, 1987
Discusses the attitudes and experiences of U.S. Indian children who attended schools run by the Board of Foreign Missions (BFM) of the Presbyterian Church during the nineteenth century. (BSR)
Descriptors: American Indian Culture, American Indian Education, American Indian Studies, American Indians
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Monaghan, E. Jennifer – History of Education Quarterly, 1990
Reviews Experience Mayhew's book, "Indian Converts" (1727) and changing scholarly interpretations of literacy effects on Native Americans living on Martha's Vineyard. Traces the history of the Mayhew missionary family from 1641 to the 1720s and the establishment of the Indian Library. Examines the cultural implications of literacy and…
Descriptors: American Indian Studies, American Indians, Biographies, Books
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Trennert, Robert A. – History of Education Quarterly, 1989
Provides a case study of reform movement dynamics in the Bureau of Indian Affairs in 1930. Discusses the use of excessive corporal punishment at the Phoenix Indian School. Describes the way in which John Collier used the issue of brutality in government boarding schools to bring down the Bureau of Indian Affairs administration. (KO)
Descriptors: American Indian Education, American Indian History, American Indians, Boarding Schools
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Tanis, Norman Earl – History of Education Quarterly, 1970
Descriptors: Agricultural Skills, American Indian Languages, American Indians, City Government