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With little warning, the Manhattan Project abruptly disrupted Native Americans’ traditional ways of life.
Afterwards, decades of environmental contamination further eroded Native Americans’ former lands and traditional lifeways.
Yakama tribe member Russell Jim recalls the idyllic conditions of the Hanford site before the Manhattan Project, when it served as the Yakama wintering ground.
“We lived in harmony with the area, with the river, with all of the environment.
The Wanapum was the only tribe to settle in the Hanford area, while the Nez Perce, Yakama and Umatilla relied on the Columbia Basin for hunting, fishing, and ceremonial purposes.
Today artifacts associated with the campsites or burial grounds can be found on the Hanford site.
This book considers the views that Britons, colonists, and North American Indians took of each other during a period in which these people were in a closer and more fateful relationship than ever before or since.
“It was kind of like a farmer’s market, where people came and traded goods and materials and foods with each other,” she reminisces.Yet Indians' formative role in the aesthetics and politics of Romanticism has rarely been considered.This book aims to bring that formative role to our attention, to show that the images of native peoples that Romantics writers received from colonial administrators, politicians, explorers, and soldiers helped shape not only these writers' idealizations of ‘savages’ and tribal life, but also their depictions of nature, religion, and rural society.It is not too much to say that Romanticism would not have taken the form it did without the complex and ambiguous image of Indians that so intrigued both the writers and their readers.Most of the poets of the Romantic canon wrote about them — not least Southey, Wordsworth, and Coleridge; so did many that have only recently been brought back to attention — including Bowles, Hemans, and Barbauld.