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From the Publisher"An expertly researched and well-written monograph. . . . A rewarding examination of a complex and fascinating topic."
— South Dakota History
"Presents a set of encounters between racially mixed indigenous people and the U.S. government that illuminates the construction of citizenship, nationhood, and race. . . . Offers universally instructive lessons for students of political science, U.S. history, and American Indian studies."
— Journal of American Ethnic History
"Offers [a] new perspective on racial thinking and white supremacy."
—Nations and Nationalism
"Moves us beyond this now-conventional focus on mixing between whites and African Americans, calling our attention to the ways in which indigenous, mixed-race populations and territories have long shaped American notions of state and nation."
— American Historical Review
"Provides a solid foundation. . . . Appropriate for academic libraries."
— Multicultural Review
"Presents a compelling discussion of the juxtaposition of race and citizenship. . . . Demonstrates that the racial question in the US has been and continues to be one that is more complex than merely black and white."
"Provides a rich, in-depth analysis of racism in the American nation and state. . . . The theoretical and empirical contributions of this book extend far beyond the . . . period and cases being examined."
— Law and Politics Book Review