The culture history of
Native America as a whole

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A Native American Worldview
By Paula Underwood Spencer, Noetic Sciences Review, Summer 1990. The indigenous wholistic complex-systems approach to understanding the natural world. Indigenous science begins with an apprehension of the Whole, only very carefully and on close inspection reaching tentative conclusions about any Specificity.
Hawk and Eagle: Both are Singing
By Paula Underwood, Noetic Sciences Review, Summer 1990. A Comparison Between Western and Indigenous Science—in which the author attempts to share the relevance of her shamanic training she received from her father to Western science. In this shamanic tradition, you gain the appreciation by what is considered to be direct experience. However, the distinction—once learned—is easily translated into Western logical sequential language structure.
A Native American Worldview
By Paula Underwood Spencer, Noetic Sciences Review, Summer 1990. Fifth generation passing on of traditional Oneida wisdom. Learnings in Sensitization.
Who's Who
By Rainbow Walker, Kanoheda Aniyvwiya (Native American News>, 1 July 1995. They are those who take. Those who rape the earth in search of treasure, fortune. They are those who want, who desire, that which is not theirs, and they do not need. Beware of calling them white men; they come in all colors. We are those who have seen these tendencies in ourselves and recognized their evil. We are those who have learned something about giving, about sharing.
Amsterdam Festival: NL fetival of indigenous people's culture
Kanoheda Aniyvwiva (Native American News), 11 March 1996. During the International Decade for the World's Indigenous Peoples, the Netherlands Centre for Indigenous Peoples plans to organize a recurring Summer Festival of Indigenous Peoples' Culture in Amsterdam. Several aspects will be highlighted: indigenous music, current indigenous theatre, storytelling and poetry.
A Short History of Pan-Indianism
From the Native American Information Service, 30 July 1997. Pan-Indianism is a non-violent liberation philosophy with roots in Native American Peace cosmologies. It stabilizes Indian youth and provides a way of practicing a Native American spirituality which couples and single parents can base their family spirituality on, assuring an extended family, and stimulating the next generation to remain Indian.
Stolen cultural objects
By Dennis Turner, 22 January 2000. Stragegies to discourage looting of the Native American cultural heritage (brief).