Ogimaag : Anishinaabeg leadership, 1760-1845 / Cary Miller.Material type: TextPublisher: Lincoln : University of Nebraska Press, c2010Description: vii, 314 p. : map ; 23 cmISBN: 080323404X (cloth : alk. paper); 9780803234048 (cloth : alk. paper)Subject(s): Ojibwa Indians -- Politics and government -- 18th century | Ojibwa Indians -- Politics and government -- 19th century | Indian leadership -- Northeastern States -- History -- 18th century | Indian leadership -- Northeastern States -- History -- 19th century | Ojibwa Indians -- Kings and rulers | Power (Social sciences) -- Northeastern States -- History -- 18th century | Power (Social sciences) -- Northeastern States -- History -- 19th century | Northeastern States -- Politics and government | Northeastern States -- Ethnic relationsDDC classification: 323.1197074 LOC classification: E99.C6 | M48 2010
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|Main library collection Stacks||323.1197 Mil 2010||Checked out||06/05/2021||T 19180|
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Power in the Anishinaabeg world -- Ogimaag : hereditary leaders -- Mayosewininiwag : military leaders -- Gechi-Midewijig : Midewiwin leaders -- The contest for chiefly authority at Fond du Lac -- Glossary.
"Cary Miller's Ogimaag: Anishinaabeg Leadership, 1760-1845 reexamines Ojibwe leadership practices and processes in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. At the end of the nineteenth century, anthropologists who had studied Ojibwe leadership practices developed theories about human societies and cultures derived from the perceived Ojibwe model. Scholars believed that the Ojibwes typified an anthropological "type" of Native society, one characterized by weak social structures and political institutions. Miller counters those assumptions by looking at the historical record and examining how leadership was distributed and enacted long before scholars arrived on the scene. Miller uses research produced by Ojibwes themselves, American and British officials, and individuals who dealt with the Ojibwes, both in official and unofficial capacities." "By examining the hereditary position of leaders who served as civil authorities over land and resources and handled relations with outsiders, the warriors, and the respected religious leaders of the Midewiwin society, Miller provides an important new perspective on Ojibwe history."--BOOK JACKET.