At a time when most Americans are calling attention to the poor quality of television and its destructive impact on society as a whole, this history of Indigenous activism informs other historical efforts to transform television into a productive form of entertainment. In opposing the television industry, Indigenous organizations often formed meaningful alliances with other ethnic groups in the United States to secure their goals. Therefore, this project investigates the function of race and colonialism in America through television, but more importantly, how Native peoples expressed their own visions for the future of television programming and utilized existing interethnic alliances to secure cultural sovereignty.... Like a Hurricane, 236. For Brandoa#39;s speech in its entirety, see Marlon Brando, aquot; That Unfinished Oscar Speech, aquot; New York Times, 30 March 1973, 39. 128. ... TV Guide, 8 December 1973: 34. 134. Deloria, Behind the ... aquot;Indians to Begin 3, 000- Mile Protest March, aquot; Los Angeles Times, 11 February 1978, A26. 141. Cherokee anbsp;...
|Title||:||Check Your Local Listings: Indigenous Representation in Television|
|Author||:||Monica Lynnette Butler|
|Publisher||:||ProQuest - 2008|