Articles

“Native Americans in the Civil War,” in Essential Civil War Curriculum (co-authored with Rose Stremlau, C. Joseph Genetin-Pilawa). Blacksburg: Virginia Center for Civil War Studies at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, April 2018.

“The Lumbee Tribe of North Carolina.” In Oxford Research Encyclopedia of American History. Oxford University Press. Article published February 2018. DOI: 10.1093/acrefore/9780199329175.013.493

“On the Antebellum Fringe: Lumbee Indians, Slavery, and Removal,” Native South 10 (2017): 40-59.

”Kinship and Capitalism in the Chickasaw and Choctaw Nations,” book chapter for The Native South: New Histories and Enduring Legacies, ed. Tim Alan Garrison and Greg O’Brien. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2017. 200-219.

“Recovering an Indian Past: Three Generations of Lumbee Women,” book chapter for American Indian Women of Proud Nations: Essays on History, Language, and Education, ed. Mary Ann Jacobs, Ulrike Wiethaus, and Cherry Beasley. New York: Peter Lang Publishing, 2016.

“‘You Seem Like a Pied Man:’ Racial Ambiguity and Murder in Montgomery County, Georgia, 1893,” Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era 14 (Fall 2015): 541-550.

”Preface.” Beyond Two Worlds: Critical Conversations About Language and Power in Native North America, ed. C. Joseph Genetin-Pilawa and James Joseph Buss. Albany: State University of New York Press, November 2014. xi-xiv.

“Racial Science and Federal Recognition: Lumbee Indians in the Jim Crow South.” Recognition, Sovereignty Struggles, and Indigenous Rights in the United States: A Sourcebook. Edited by Jean M. O’Brien and Amy Den Ouden. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2013. 65-94.

“Telling Our Own Stories: Writing Lumbee History in the Shadow of the BAR,” American Indian Quarterly 33 (Fall 2009): 499-522.

“Indians, Southerners, and Americans: Race, Tribe, and Nation During Jim Crow,” James A. Hutchins Lecture at UNC-Chapel Hill, 26 February 2009, Native South 2 (2009): 1-22.

“Practicing Sovereignty: Lumbee Identity, Tribal Factionalism, and Federal Recognition, 1932-1934.” Foundations of First Peoples’ Sovereignty: History, Culture and Education. Edited by Ulrike Wiethaus. New York: Peter Lang, 2008. 57-95.

“Finding Wisdom in Places: Lumbee Family History.” Indigenous Diasporas: Unsettling Western Fixations. Edited by Graham Harvey and Charles D. Thompson. Burlington, VT: Ashgate Press, 2005. 153-68.

“People and Place: Croatan Indians in Jim Crow Georgia, 1890-1920.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal, 21 (Spring 2005): 37-64.

“What Is Progress? Desegregating an Indian School in Robeson County, North Carolina.” By James Arthur Jones, as told to Malinda Maynor. Southern Cultures 10 (Summer 2004): 87-93.

“Making Christianity Sing: The Origins and Experience of Lumbee Indian and African-American Church Music.” Confounding the Color Line: Indian-Black Relations in a Multidisciplinary Perspective. Edited by James Brooks. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2002. 321-45.