NA Book Reviews

Through Native American book reviews, readers can embark on a journey of cultural exploration and expertise. These opinions frequently delve into the themes, symbols, and historical contexts portrayed within the books, presenting valuable insights into the complicated tapestry of Native American views.

By embracing those narratives, readers increase a deeper appreciation for the resilience, understanding, and cultural background of Indigenous peoples.

If you love reading books but can’t find much time to actually read, how about listening to books instead? Audible is an Amazon company that sells and produces spoken audio content. While Audible offers a wide range of content, including radio and TV programs, the company is best known for its offering of what could once be called “books on tape” — now known as, more appropriately, digital audiobooks.

Launched over 25 years ago, Audible can help you grab your favorite audiobooks on Android, iOS, MacOS, Windows, and Kindle, with the push of a download button.

Find out how you can listen to two of these books free, when you sign up for a no obligtion, cancel anytime free trial.

Or, read them the old fashioned way, curled up in a comfortable chair.


Article Index:

History and analysis of Kennewick Man

Last fall, the Smithsonian Institution published Kennewick Man: The Scientific Investigation of an Ancient American Skeleton , the first comprehensive study of the most important human skeleton ever found in North America. This milestone is particularly significant due to tremendous political controversy and tribulations that scientists have faced in trying to study the remains and publish their findings since the skeleton was first unearthed in 1996.

The book contains 33 essays written by 52 authors on a plethora of subjects including the historical movement of humans into the Americas, curation of the skeleton, skeletal morphology and pathology, orthodontics, biomechanical analysis, injury patterns, burial context, 3D modeling, molding and casting methods, Early Holocene humans, identity through art, and human coastal migration from Southeast Alaska.

Jeff Smith, slave of Geronimo

Historical account about two boys who were taken captive by the Lipan apache and Comanche indians. One of them was sold to Geronimo, to be his slave.

New books for kids excavate facts about Pocahontas, Jamestown colony

AUTHOR: Karen MacPherson

This month marks the 400th anniversary of the settlement of Jamestown, the British colony in Virginia. Two new children’s books offer fascinating insights into both the British colonists and the American Indians on whose lands they settled.

Smallpox, war and American Indians
Sweet Medicine Chief Little Wolf requests 1,000 white brides for the Cheyenne
The Reader’s Companion to American History