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Scout Squad Going Native

by Mark O. Chapman
Publisher: iUniverse
Release Date: 2009-01-29
Genre: Fiction
Pages: 412 pages
ISBN 13: 9780595911936
ISBN 10: 0595911935
Format: PDF, ePUB, MOBI, Audiobooks, Kindle

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Synopsis : Scout Squad Going Native written by Mark O. Chapman, published by iUniverse which was released on 2009-01-29. Download Scout Squad Going Native Books now! Available in PDF, EPUB, Mobi Format. We have put both of them through a lot, and using a phrase from the Scouting Corps it would seem that they both have: gone native.” “They are still officers in the UWC Navy, Captain, and that does not disappear nonchalantly. -- After being born genetically altered, Willy spent his whole life on the outside of society, working harder to be the best scout in the United World Council’s military. While deployed to scout a new world, he and his twin sister, Sydni, encounter humans with the same genetic alteration as Willy; they discover a plot by unscrupulous politicians to have them removed from their homeland. Willy and Sydni will stop at nothing to ensure their safety.

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Going Native
Language: en
Pages: 236
Authors: Shari M. Huhndorf
Categories: Social Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-01-26 - Publisher: Cornell University Press

Since the 1800's, many European Americans have relied on Native Americans as models for their own national, racial, and gender identities. Displays of this impulse include world's fairs, fraternal organizations, and films such as Dances with Wolves. Shari M. Huhndorf uses cultural artifacts such as these to examine the phenomenon of "going native," showing its complex relations to social crises in the broader American society—including those posed by the rise of industrial capitalism, the completion of the military conquest of Native America, and feminist and civil rights activism. Huhndorf looks at several modern cultural manifestations of the desire of European Americans to emulate Native Americans. Some are quite pervasive, as is clear from the continuing, if controversial, existence of fraternal organizations for young and old which rely upon "Indian" costumes and rituals. Another fascinating example is the process by which Arctic travelers "went Eskimo," as Huhndorf describes in her readings of Robert Flaherty's travel narrative, My Eskimo Friends, and his documentary film, Nanook of the North. Huhndorf asserts that European Americans' appropriation of Native identities is not a thing of the past, and she takes a skeptical look at the "tribes" beloved of New Age devotees. Going Native shows how even seemingly harmless images of Native Americans can articulate and reinforce a range of power relations including slavery, patriarchy, and the continued oppression of Native Americans. Huhndorf reconsiders the cultural importance and political implications of the history of the impersonation of Indian identity in light of continuing debates over race, gender, and colonialism in American culture.
Going Native
Language: en
Pages: 112
Authors: Brooklyn Botanic Garden
Categories: Gardening
Type: BOOK - Published: 1994 - Publisher: Brooklyn Botanic Garden

Across a continent of breathtaking biodiversity gardeners have planted the same two or three dozen plants. No wonder botanists are concerned about the long-term survival of thousands of our native species - plants that are critical habitat for countless other creatures. In this ground-breaking guide, America's top natural landscapers tell you how to combine exquisite wildflowers and other native species in spectacular plantings that provide a refuge for the plants and animals that are disappearing from our land and our lives.
Going Native
Language: en
Pages: 408
Authors: Thomas Weber
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2011-02-01 - Publisher: Roli Books Private Limited

Gandhi’s relationship with women has proved irresistibly fascinating to many, but it is surprising how little scholarly work has been undertaken on his attitudes to and relationships with women. Going Native details Gandhi’s relationship with Western women, including those who inspired him, worked with him, supported him in his political activities in South Africa, or helped shape his international image. Of particular note are those women who ‘went native’ to live with Gandhi as close friends and disciples, those who were drawn to him because of a shared interest in celibacy, those who came seeking a spiritual master, or came because of mental confusion. Some joined him because they were fixated on his person rather than because of an interest in his social programme. Through these fascinating women, we get a different insight into Gandhi, who encouraged them to come and then was often captivated, and at times exasperated, by them.
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Pages: 208
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Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-01-09 - Publisher: Summertime Publishing

The second edition of this quirky guide from a British writer and football afficionado living in Catalonia
Going Native Or Going Naive?
Language: en
Pages: 103
Authors: Dagmar Wernitznig
Categories: Social Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2003 - Publisher: University Press of America

Going Native or Going Naïve? is a critical analysis of an esoteric-Indian movement, called white shamanism. This movement, originating from the 1980's New Age boom, redefines the phenomenon of playing Indian. For white shamans and their followers, Indianness turns into a signifier for cultural cloning. By generating a neo-primitivistic bias, white shamanism utilizes esoteric reconceptualizations of ethnicity and identity. In Going Native or Going Naïve?, a retrospective view on psychohistorical and sociopolitical implications of Indianness and (ig)noble savage metaphors should clarify the prefix neo within postmodern adaptations of primitivism. The appropriation of an Indian simulacrum by white shamans as well as white shamanic disciplines connotes a subtle, yet hazardous form of ethnocentrism. Transcending mere market trends and profit margins, white shamanism epitomizes synthetic/cybernetic acculturations. Through investigating the white shamanic matrix, Going Native or Going Naïve? is intended to make these synthesizing processes more transparent.
Scout Squad: Going Native
Language: en
Pages: 412
Authors: Mark O. Chapman
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2009-01-29 - Publisher: iUniverse

After being born genetically altered, Willy spent his whole life on the outside of society, working harder to be the best scout in the United World Council’s military. While deployed to scout a new world, he and his twin sister, Sydni, encounter humans with the same genetic alteration as Willy; they discover a plot by unscrupulous politicians to have them removed from their homeland. Willy and Sydni will stop at nothing to ensure their safety.
Going Native in Murcia
Language: en
Pages: 262
Authors: Debbie Jenkins, Marcus Jenkins
Categories: Business & Economics
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012 - Publisher: NativeSpain.com

EVERYTHING YOU EVER WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT THE MURCIA REGION! Full of useful tips straight from a British couple who now call this region their home. Let Debbie and Marcus be your guides as they share their love for Murcia, its people and its surrounds with intimate details, personal stories and hot tips for visitors, home buyers and new natives alike. This third edition has been carefully revised and is packed full of 300% more information including all town guides and selected maps. Going Native in Murcia - the most comprehensive guide in print - is now even better.
Empire Islands
Language: en
Pages: 277
Authors: Rebecca Weaver-Hightower
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2007 - Publisher: U of Minnesota Press

Through a detailed unpacking of the castaway genre’s appeal in English literature, Empire Islands forwards our understanding of the sociopsychology of British Empire. Rebecca Weaver-Hightower argues convincingly that by helping generations of readers to make sense of—and perhaps feel better about—imperial aggression, the castaway story in effect enabled the expansion and maintenance of European empire. Empire Islands asks why so many colonial authors chose islands as the setting for their stories of imperial adventure and why so many postcolonial writers “write back” to those island castaway narratives. Drawing on insightful readings of works from Thomas More’s Utopia to Caribbean novels like George Lamming’s Water with Berries, from canonical works such as Robinson Crusoe and The Tempest to the lesser-known A Narrative of the Life and Astonishing Adventures of John Daniel by Ralph Morris, Weaver-Hightower examines themes of cannibalism, piracy, monstrosity, imperial aggression, and the concept of going native. Ending with analysis of contemporary film and the role of the United States in global neoimperialism, Weaver-Hightower exposes how island narratives continue not only to describe but to justify colonialism. Rebecca Weaver-Hightower is assistant professor of English and postcolonial studies at the University of North Dakota.
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Tourist's guide to vacationing the way native Hawaiians do, at inexpensive restaurants and lesser-known hotels, etc.
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Pages: 306
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Categories: Social Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2003 - Publisher: Psychology Press

Robert J. Wallis explores the interface between the 'new' and prehistoric shamans of popular culture and anthropology, drawing on interviews with a variety of practitioners, particularly contemporary pagans in Britain and north America.
The Latinx Files
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Pages: 172
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Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2021-05-14 - Publisher: Rutgers University Press

In science fiction and popular culture, Latinxs and Latinx immigrants are often correlated with invading space aliens. At times serious, at other times a farce, this correlation is typically meant in a derogatory way to portray Latinxs as foreign and threatening the nation. In The Latinx Files, Matthew David Goodwin traces how Latinx science fiction writers are reclaiming the space alien from its xenophobic legacy in the science fiction genre. The book argues that the space alien is a vital Latinx figure which is preserving Latinx cultures by activating the myriad possible constructions of the space alien to represent race and migration in the popular imagination. The works discussed in this book, including those of Gloria Anzaldúa, Junot Diaz, Lalo Alcaraz, and many others, often explicitly reject the derogatory correlation of the space alien and Latinxs, while at other times, they contain space aliens that function as a source of either enlightenment or horror for Latinx communities. Throughout this nuanced analysis, The Latinx Files demonstrates how the character of the space alien has been significant to Latinx communities and has great potential for future writers and artists.