Digital Mapping and Indigenous America


Alive with Story: Mapping Indigenous Los Angeles and Carrying Our Ancestors HomeIntroductionLand is Life: Mapping Indigenous LASource MaterialsResources and Pedagogical MaterialsChallengesRemapping Return: Carrying Our Ancestors HomeSource MaterialsConclusionNotesReferencesDigitally Re-presenting the Colonial Archive: Resources for Researching and Teaching the Carlisle Indian Industrial School and the Native American Boarding School MovementThe Primary Sources ThemselvesPrimary Sources and Their ContextsDescendants, Oral Histories, and Citizen ArchivistsTeaching with a Digitized ArchiveConclusionNotesReferencesAccess to Truth, Healing, and Justice: Digitizing the Records of U.S. Indian Boarding SchoolsBrief Overview of Boarding School History and ContextThe Significance of U.S. Indian Boarding SchoolsCanadian TRC Records Versus U.S. Records—Access to Justice and the Right to TruthData Sovereignty, Tribal Consultations, and Prioritizing Indigenous Research and Perspectives over Academic ColonizationTrauma-Informed Research in the Digital HumanitiesNational Indian Boarding School Digital Archive with Aggregated Search and Digital MapConclusion: Acts of JusticeNotesReferencesThe Indigenous Digital Archive: Creating Effective Access to and Collaboration with Government RecordsIntroductionCommunity Origin to Meet Community NeedsRespectful Online AccessTechnological Frameworks to Empower Community ResearchersSupport and MentoringRecursive Design and ResearchTreaties Explorer PartnershipNotesReferencesMyaamiaataweenki Eekincikoonihkiinki Eeyoonki Aapisaataweenki: A Miami Language Digital Tool for Language ReclamationIntroductionThe Myaamiaataweenki SourcesChallenges in Working with the SourcesToward a Technical SolutionSteps in Processing a ManuscriptMIDA Architecture and ImplementationCurrent Use and Future DevelopmentConclusionNotesReferencesA Cartographic History and Analyses of Indian-White Relations in the Great PlainsColonial EraFederal Era to 1900The Modern Era After 1900Contemporary Indigenous Mapping and GISConclusionNotesReferencesMapping with Indigenous Peoples in CanadaIntroductionCybercartography and Cybercartographic AtlasesThe Nunaliit Cybercartographic Atlas FrameworkMapping with Indigenous Peoples—Some ExamplesLegal and Ethical Issues of Mapping With Indigenous PeoplesSome Lessons LearnedConclusionNotesReferencesEarly California Cultural Atlas: Visualizing Uncertainties Within Indigenous HistoryCalifornia Mission RecordsECCA—Project ScopeAn Interdisciplinary and Collaborative ApproachFunding and Building the ECCAMapping Villages and Spatial AmbiguityLayers of Native EthnogeographyLooking ForwardNotesReferencesAccess to Government Information and Inclusive Stewardship of North America's Archaeological HeritageIntroductionPublic Investments in ArchaeologySite Security MeasuresDINAA's Approach to Data and CollaborationCommunity Input and Iterative DesignLearning From ImplementationConclusion: Inclusive Stewardship of North America's Archaeological HeritageNotesBibliographyFinding Balance Between Development and Conservation: The O'ahu GreenprintIntroductionWhy a Greenprint for O'ahu?Mission and ObjectivesMission StatementObjectivesThe Greenprinting ProcessTimeline at-a-GlanceThe O'ahu GreenprintCurrent Conditions ReviewCommunity EngagementSpeakOutsThe Island Leadership TeamInterviewsMapping Conservation ValuesThe Greenprint MapsProtect Agricultural LandsPreserve Cultural and Historic PlacesProtect Coastal RegionsProtect Natural HabitatsIncrease Recreation and Public Access OpportunitiesPreserve and Enhance View PlanesProtect Water Quality and QuantityAction PlanConserveCollaborateRaise AwarenessIncrease FundingConclusionNotesReferencesNative Land: Social Media Education and Community VoicesIntroductionWhat Is Native Land?Defining IndigeneityUse and Misuse of the MapUser FeedbackThank-Yous and Positive FeedbackSuggestionsCritical and Difficult FeedbackBuilding a Non-profitConclusionReferencesMapping Indigenous American Cultures and Living Histories (MIAC-LH): A Gathering PlaceWilliam Commanda, Oral Wampum Storytelling, Digital Technology and Remapping Indigenous Presence Across North AmericaIntroductionDiscussion of Select TerminologyWampumOrality and LanguageMamiwininiCybercartographyCyber Land-Based Knowledge GenerationConclusionNotesReferencesIndigenous Place Names as Visualizations of Indigenous KnowledgeIntroduction: Why Are Place Names Important?Indigenous Naming Strata and MappingMapping MorphemesMapping Semantic ConceptsMapping SoundsConclusionNotesBibliographyAppendixDigital MappingRepatriation, Reconciliation, and Healing Digital ResourcesLanguage ResourcesOrganizations and MuseumsTribal Archives and InstitutionsTribal Institutions and OrganizationsGrants and FellowshipsChildren's Resources