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References: 

John D. Barton, A History of Duchesne County, digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library (Salt Lake City: Utah Historical Society, Duchesne County Commission, 1998).

Alex K. Carroll, M. Nieves Zedeño, and Richard W. Stoffle, “Landscapes of the Ghost Dance: A Cartography of Numic Ritual,” Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory 11 (June 2004).

Kristen Jean Carroll, “Place, Performance, and Social Memory in the 1890s Ghost Dance” (PhD diss., University of Arizona, 2007).

Raymond J. DeMallie and David Reed Miller, “Assiniboine,” in Handbook of North American Indians: Plains, vol. 13, part 1, ed. William C. Sturtevant (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 2001).

Loretta Fowler, “History of the United States Plains Since 1850,” in Handbook of North American Indians: Plains, vol. 13, part 1, ed. William C. Sturtevant (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 2001).

W. W. Hill, “The Navaho Indians and the Ghost Dance of 1890,” American Anthropologist 46 (October–December 1944).

Michael Hittman, “The 1870 Ghost Dance at the Walker River Reservation: A Reconstruction,” Ethnohistory 20 (Summer 1973).

E. Adamson Hoebel, “Brief Communications: The Comanche Sun Dance and Messianic Outbreak of 1873,” American Anthropologist 43 (April–June 1941).

Alfred L. Kroeber, “A Ghost-Dance in California,” Journal of American Folklore 17, no. 64 (January–March 1904).

Willis Fletcher Johnson, The Red Record of the Sioux: Life of Sitting Bill and History of the Indian War of 1890–’91 (Philadelphia: Edgewood Publishing Company, 1891).

Alexander Lesser, “The Cultural Significance of the Ghost Dance,” American Anthropologist 35 (January–March 1933).

David McCrady, “History of the Canadian Plains since 1870,” in Handbook of North American Indians: Plains, vol. 13, part 1, ed. William C. Sturtevant (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 2001).

William McLoughlin, “Ghost Dance Movements: Some Thoughts on Definition Based on Cherokee History,” Ethnohistory 37 (Winter 1990).

Robert S. McPherson, As If the Land Owned Us: An Ethnohistory of the White Mesa Utes (Salt Lake City: The University of Utah Press, 2011).

James Mooney, “The Ghost Dance Religion and the Sioux Outbreak of 1890,” in The Fourteenth Annual Report of the Bureau of Ethnology to the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution: 1892–1893 (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 1896), Kindle edition.

Daniel S. Murphree, ed., Native America: A State by State Historical Encyclopedia (Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO, 2012).

New Perspectives on the West,” West Film Project and WETA.

Alex Ruuska, “Ghost Dancing and the Iron Horse: Surviving through Tradition and Technology,” Technology and Culture 52 (July 2011).

Gregory E. Smoak, Ghost Dances and Identity: Prophetic Religion and American Indian Ethnogenesis in the Nineteenth Century (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2006).

Richard W. Stoffle, Lawrence Loendorf, Diane E. Austin, David B. Halmo, and Angelita Bulletts, “Ghost Dancing in the Grand Canyon: Southern Paiute Rock Art, Ceremony, and Cultural Landscapes,” Current Anthropology 41 (February 2001).

Lisa Tatonetti, “Dancing That Way, Things Began to Change: The Ghost Dance as Pan Tribal Metaphor in Sherman Alexie’s Writing,” in Sherman Alexie: A Collection of Critical Essays, ed. Jeff Berglund and Jan Roush (Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, 2010).

Matthew A. Taylor, “‘Contagious Emotions’ and the Ghost Dance Religion: Mooney’s Science, Black Elk’s Fever,” ELH 81 (Fall 2014).

Russell Thornton, We Shall Live Again: The 1870 and 1890 Ghost Dance Movements as Demographic Revitalization (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1986).

Robert M. Utley, “Indian-United States Military Situation, 1848–1891,” in Handbook of North American Indians: History of Indian-White Relations, vol. 4, ed. William C. Sturtevant (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 1988).

Richard White and William Cronon, “Ecological Change and Indian-White Relations,” in Handbook of North American Indians: History of Indian-White Relations, vol. 4, ed. William C. Sturtevant (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 1988).

Gloria Young, “Intertribal Religious Movements,” in Handbook of North American Indians: Plains, vol. 13, part 2, ed. William C. Sturtevant (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, 2001).

Additional Information: 

Dee Brown, Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee: An Indian History of the American West (New York: Bantam Books, 1972).

New Perspectives on the West,” West Film Project and WETA, 2001.

Massacre at Wounded Knee, 1890,” Eyewitnesstohistory.com, 1998.

Southern Ute Cultural Center and Museum

Wounded Knee,” The History Channel, 2009.

The Wounded Knee Massacre,” USHistory.org.

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