Native American Resources | SDSL. Library Outreach/ LSTA | School Libraries | Native American Resources South Dakota Sources: General Resources: Additional Information: EBSCO eBooks Collection Over 10,000 books in the arts, humanities, social sciences, life and physical sciences, business, computers & more. Category: Business, General Research, Health & Medicine, Scholarly Research, High School South Dakota State Library Cornerstone SDSL's e-Newsletter articles include: - Cataloguing - Circulation - Interlibrary Loan - Statistics And many more! Training calendar Contact: Alissa Adams. South Dakota Tribal Relations. WoLakota Project: : The WoLakota project supports students in high-need schools, pairing trained mentor-teachers with new teachers and providing Courage to Teach circles to tend to the ʻheartsʼ of each. 18 OSEUs. Akta Lakota Museum and Cultural Center.
OSEU Exemplar Lesson Development - WoLakota Project. Oceti Sakowin - The People of the Seven Council Fires | SDPB Documentaries. SDPB Learning Library - Oceti Sakowin. South Dakota DOE - Oceti Sakowin Essential Understandings and Standards (Introduction) Video clip includes the prologue and chapters 1&2. Chapter 1: We call Ourselves the Oyate - The Oyate are the native people of the upper Midwest, made up of seven tribes and three language (Lakota, Nakota, Dakota) groups. Chapter 2 - The Seven Council Fires: The seven tribes routinely came together to maintain relationships. (Website) For six-hundred years we have lived under the misconception that Columbus discovered America. What he did was stumble on a land already occupied by many people and many nations. In the center of that land were a people who call themselves Oyate: “the People”.
Oceti Sakowin: The People of the Seven Council Fires, offers a broad overview of the Dakota, Lakota, and Nakota people in South Dakota. Key ConceptsThe dominant Western society’s view of Native American history and culture is sometimes in conflict with Native Americans’ own sense of their story. BHSU American Indian Studies. The Center for Indian Studies was established at Black Hills State University by an act of the South Dakota Legislature. The mandate of the Center is: The Center currently administers four academic programs: the Major in American Indian Studies, leading to the Bachelor of Science degree; a general Minor in American Indian Studies; the Minor in American Indian Studies - Teaching; and an American Indian Studies Minor, Emphasis in Communications.
The Major in American Indian Studies was first offered in the Fall of 1997. It is cooperatively offered by Black Hills State University and the University of South Dakota, and is the only such cooperative program in the United States. For further information on these programs, please follow the link indicated above. The Center for Indian Studies actively supports two student organizations: Lakota Omniciye ("a gathering, assembly"), and the American Indian Science and Engineering Society (AISES).
Sinte gleska university - Tipi. Lower Brule Community College. Home. Native Knowledge 360° - Interactive Teaching Resources. School Library Resources from the American Indian Library Association. Talk Story Together – Sharing Stories, Sharing Culture. Native Hope. Rising Voices / Hótȟaŋiŋpi - Revitalizing the Lakota Language. LakotaLanguageConsor. Lakota Berenstein Bears Play all In 2011, LLC completed the Lakota Berenstain Bears project, producing 20 episodes of the beloved cartoon - in Lakota! The Lakota Bears are the first major cartoon series in Lakota ever! You can enjoy the episodes here on YouTube or order DVD's for your home or classroom by going to www.lakotabears.com or calling (888) 525-6828. 13:31 13:30 13:30 13:30 13:31 13:30 13:31 13:31 13:31 13:31 13:36 13:31 View 8 more This item has been hidden Other LLC Projects Play all LLC's work covers a broad range of projects and media.
Here is a small sample of the work. 21:35 3:38 0:54 2:50 18:00 29:43 0:15 This item has been hidden. Book List. Writing. A Journey of Reconciliation Canada’s relationship with its Indigenous people has suffered as a result of both the Residential School system and the lack of understanding of the historical and current impact of those schools. Healing and repairing that relationship requires education, awareness and increased understanding of the legacy and the impacts still being felt by Survivors and their families.
Guided by acclaimed Indigenous author Monique Gray Smith, readers will learn about the lives of Survivors and listen to allies who are putting the findings of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission into action. Watch Monique Speak about Speaking Our Truth on YouTube Buy Here This vibrant picture book, beautifully illustrated by celebrated artist Danielle Daniel, encourages children to show love and support for each other and to consider each other’s well-being in their everyday actions. Watch Monique Read You Hold Me Up on YouTube Buy Here Hear Monique talk about Tilly on Youtube. Order Here. Jul 15, 2018 4:55 PM. Native American. Digital Picture Book Talk. Children's and YA Books About Native American History and Experience | Brightly. I traveled in and out of the U.S. often during my childhood, but was in Silver Spring, Maryland, at four years old, in time to celebrate a “First Thanksgiving” with my kindergarten class.
I remember the boys building a fort with those cardboard brackish-looking giant blocks, while us girls, as “Pilgrim women,” wore dresses and tore hunks of baked chicken into smaller bits for the big meal. I don’t know which is sadder: the fact that I, along with my (not that many) Black classmates were playing the roles of white colonizers in this theatre of the absurd, or that I don’t remember who played the Indians. I don’t even remember if anyone did; they are erased from my memory, as Native and Indigenous people so often are erased from the narrative of the American past, present, and future.
November, designated as Native American Heritage Month, offers an opportunity for all of us to become more educated about that complex history and current state of affairs. Oyate - Resources. Deconstructing the Myths of "The First Thanksgiving" by Judy Dow (Abenaki) Revised 06/12/06 Buy your own copy of Thanksgiving: A Native Perspective here! What is it about the story of "The First Thanksgiving" that makes it essential to be taught in virtually every grade from preschool through high school? What is it about the story that is so seductive? Why has it become an annual elementary school tradition to hold Thanksgiving pageants, with young children dressing up in paper-bag costumes and feather-duster headdresses and marching around the schoolyard?
Why is it seen as necessary for fake "pilgrims" and fake "Indians" (portrayed by real children, many of whom are Indian) to sit down every year to a fake feast, acting out fake scenarios and reciting fake dialogue about friendship? And why do teachers all over the country continue (for the most part, unknowingly) to perpetuate this myth year after year after year? Myth #1: "The First Thanksgiving" occurred in 1621. Notes (2) See Note 1. Cynthia Leitich Smith. American Indians in Children's Literature (AICL)
Cynsations. NA Children's & Young Adult Books - Cynthia Leitich Smith. Contemporary Native American Children's and Young Adult Books - Cynthia Leitich Smith. EJ1061WeAre.