What was the intended purpose for laws or new programs?1- Robbins, Rockey, et al. “Colonial…

What was the intended purpose for laws or new programs?1- Robbins, Rockey, et al. “Colonial Instillation’s In American Indian Boarding School Students.”
Annotated BibliographyBoarding/Mission Schools: Acculturation of a Race
1- Robbins, Rockey, et al. “Colonial Instillation’s In American Indian Boarding School Students.”
Educational Foundations 20.3-4 (2006): 69-88. ERIC. Web. 20 Nov. 2015.
This article focuses on residential boarding school practice. In so doing it attempts to interpret the internal psychological struggle through examination of the cultural, social, and political framework.
2- Evans-Campbell, TeresaWalters, Karina L.Pearson, Cynthia R.Campbell, Christopher D. “Indian
Boarding School Experience, Substance Use, And Mental Health Among Urban Two-Spirit
American Indian/Alaska Natives.” American Journal Of Drug & Alcohol Abuse 38.5 (2012):
421-427. Psychology and Behavioral Sciences Collection. Web. 20 Nov. 2015.
This article looks at a sampling of those with substance abuse or mental health issues who spent time at boarding schools, or were raised by someone who spent time at boarding schools. A comparison is made to those who have no connection to boarding schools.
3- Harding, Letitia. The Carlisle Indian Boarding School And Its Literary Legacy: The War With The Pen.
n.p.: 2001. ERIC. Web. 20 Nov. 2015.
The goal of the boarding school to reeducate the Indian is made clear. The graduates of the school however use their newly acquired abilities to denounce its practices. This information would prove useful to future Naive American authors.
4- Pember, Mary Annette. “A Painful Remembrance.” Diverse: Issues In Higher Education 24.21 (2007):
24-27. ERIC. Web. 20 Nov. 2015.
This article speaks of the trauma experienced by those who attended the boarding school, and how it has impacted the generations that would follow. The boarding school healing project was formed to address these issues.
5- SLIVKA, KEVIN1, krs170@psu.edu. “Art, Craft, And Assimilation: Curriculum For Native Students
During The Boarding School Era.” Studies In Art Education 52.3 (2011): 225-242. Education
Source. Web. 23 Nov. 2015.
This article looks at the language and rhetoric used by two of the main players in theboarding school movement, and examines the practices used to deculturalize the nativestudents. Claims of educating for independence are dispelled by the limitations placed uponthe students in regards to how much they could learn or advance.
6- Colmant, Stephan, et al. “Constructing Meaning To The Indian Boarding School Experience.” Journal
Of American Indian Education 43.3 (2004): 22-40. ERIC. Web. 23 Nov. 2015.
This article examines the meaning of the Indian boarding school experience. Five areasare looked at to construct this meaning. Interviews are conducted with current staff andstudents, and explanations offered to illustrate each area.
7- Szasz, Margaret Connell. “I Knew How To Be Moderate. And I Knew How To Obey”: The
Commonality Of American Indian Boarding School Experiences, 1750S-1920S.” American
Indian Culture And Research Journal 29.4 (2005): 75-94. ERIC. Web. 23 Nov. 2015.
In this essay Szasz focuses on the common threads the Native students shared. Ultimately thefocus is on the separation from homes, families, and communities, and being placed in surroundings vastly different from what they had known.
8- Marr, Carolyn J. “Assimilation Through Education: Indian Boarding Schools in the Pacific Northwest.”American Indians of the Pacific Northwest Collection. N.p., n.d. Web. 24 Nov. 2015.
In this essay Marr talks about the boarding school movement. She goes on to summarize the mission school, the boarding school, and the students daily routines. She also talksof the positives and negatives of these schools.
9- Native Words Native Warriors.” Native Words Native Warriors. N.p., n.d. Web. 27 Nov. 2015.
<https://nmai.si.edu/education/codetalkers/html/chapter3.html>.
This article discusses the pivotal role the Indian code talkers played in the victories of the United states and its allies. Some of these same Indians that devised the code were boarding school attendees that were prohibited from speaking their native languages.
10- Piccard. Death by Boarding School: “The Last Acceptable Racism” and the United States’ Genocide of
Native Americans (n.d.): n. pag. Web. 27 Nov. 2015.

 
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