Life Lived Like a Story: Life Stories of Three Yukon Elders by Julie CruikshankLife Lived Like a Story: Life Stories of Three Yukon Elders by Julie Cruikshank

Life Lived Like a Story: Life Stories of Three Yukon Elders

byJulie Cruikshank

Mass Market Paperback | April 1, 2002

Pricing and Purchase Info

$51.95

Earn 260 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

Of Athapaskan and Tlingit ancestry, Angela Sidney, Kitty Smith, and Annie Ned lived in the southern Yukon Territory for nearly a century. They collaborated with Julie Cruikshank, an assistant professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of British Columbia, to produce this unique kind of autobiography.
Title:Life Lived Like a Story: Life Stories of Three Yukon EldersFormat:Mass Market PaperbackProduct dimensions:9.22 × 5.96 × 1.05 inShipping dimensions:9.22 × 5.96 × 1.05 inPublished:April 1, 2002Language:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:080326352X

ISBN - 13:9780803263529

Reviews

From Our Editors

These are the life stories of three Yukon Elders. This is an exemplary work..It is thorough, clear, and wonderfully detailed. It should be a cornerstone in Native American studies, and essential reading in women's studies, northern studies and to anyone curious about alternative ways of seeing the world and living a life.

Editorial Reviews

"There is pure gold here for those who want to understand the rules of the old ways. . . . [The book] has a convincing sureness, an intensity which cannot be denied, a strong sense of family. . . . Candidly, and often with sly humour, the three women discuss early white-Indian relations, the Klondike gold rush, the epidemics, the starvation, the healthy and wealthy times, and building of the Alaska Highway. . . . Integrity is here, and wisdom. There is no doubting the authenticity of the voices. As women, they had power and they used it wisely, and through their words and Cruikshank's skills, you will change your mind if you think the anthropological approach to oral history can only be dull."-Barry Broadfoot, "Toronto Globe and Mail,"