Echo-Hawk, Roger C.
Reference work entry
Basic Biographical Information
Historian, writer, and artist Roger Clay Echo-Hawk entered this world in Pawnee, Oklahoma, on September 15, 1954. Born to US Air Force boom operator Walter R. Echo-Hawk, Sr. and housewife Ruby J. Echo-Hawk, he is the youngest of four children. A citizen of the Pawnee Nation, his indigenous American ancestors include three of the four autonomous Pawnee bands (Chaui, Kitkahahki, Skidi) and Buffalo Clan Otoe, while other ancestors came from England, France, Germany, Spain, and Switzerland. His youth was spent on Air Force bases throughout Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, and Puerto Rico, during which time he came to identify strongly with the ideals of the hippie movement. Writing, and poetry specifically, emerged as his primary interests in the late 1960s, with Richard Brautigan, Lord Dunsany, and J. R. R. Tolkien being especially influential. He took courses at the University of New Mexico but in 1973 moved to Boulder and attended the University of...
- Dongoske, K. & L. J. Zimmerman. (ed.) 2010. Working together on race and racialism in American archaeology. The SAA Archaeological Record 10: 3-25.Google Scholar
- Echo-Hawk, R. C. 2000. Ancient history in the New World: integrating oral traditions and the archaeological record. American Antiquity 65: 267-90.Google Scholar
- - 2002. Keepers of culture: repatriating cultural items under the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act. Available at: http://denverartmuseum.org/sites/all/themes/dam/files/nagpra.pdf (accessed 30 January 2013).
- - 2010. The magic children: racial identity at the end of the age of race. Walnut Creek (CA): Left Coast Press.Google Scholar
- - 2011. NAGPRA and the future of racial sovereignties. Seattle (WA): Kindle Direct Publishing, Amazon Digital Services. Available at: http://amazon.com/ (accessed 30 January 2013).
- - 2012. Floating worlds. Available at: http://roger-echo-hawk.com/ (accessed 30 January 2013).
- Echo-Hawk, R. C. & W. R. Echo-Hawk. 1994.Battlefields and burial grounds: the Indian struggle to protect ancestral graves in the United States. Minneapolis (MN): Lerner Publications.Google Scholar
- Echo-Hawk, R. C. & L. J. Zimmerman. 2006. Beyond racism: some opinions about racialism and American archaeology. American Indian Quarterly 30: 461-85.Google Scholar
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