LEADER 00000cam  2200805Ia 4500 
001    50699751 
003    OCoLC 
005    20190118062716.2 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cn||||||||| 
008    020930s2001    nbub    ob   s001 0 eng d 
010    00069096 
020    0803202369|q(electronic bk.) 
020    9780803202368|q(electronic bk.) 
020    0803289847|q(pbk. ;|qalk. paper) 
020    9780803289840|q(pbk. ;|qalk. paper) 
020    1280374144 
020    9781280374142 
020    9786610374144 
020    6610374147 
035    (OCoLC)50699751|z(OCoLC)606571357|z(OCoLC)646570930
       |z(OCoLC)814378043|z(OCoLC)824545942|z(OCoLC)961679211
       |z(OCoLC)962715756|z(OCoLC)974199664|z(OCoLC)974463909
       |z(OCoLC)991904424|z(OCoLC)1053060532|z(OCoLC)1057925764
       |z(OCoLC)1066968808 
035    All EBSCO eBooks 
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042    dlr 
043    n-us-ak|an-cn-yk 
049    txum 
050  4 E99.A86|bO87 2001eb 
072  7 SOC|x011000|2bisacsh 
072  7 JBHG|2bicssc 
086    U5001 T881 -2001|2nbdocs 
245 00 Our voices :|bNative stories of Alaska and the Yukon /
       |cedited by James Ruppert and John W. Bernet. 
260    Lincoln :|bUniversity of Nebraska Press,|c©2001. 
300    1 online resource (xiv, 394 pages) :|bmaps. 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
490 0  Frontiers of narrative Narrative across media 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 00 |tDeg Hit'an /|rBelle Deacon --|tDeg Hit'an Gixudhoy / The
       People's Stories --|tTaxghozr / Polar Bear --|tNil'oqay 
       Ni'idaxin / The Man and Wife --|tKoyukon /|rCatherine 
       Attla --|tDoz K'ikaal Yee Nogheelt'uyhdlee / The One Who 
       Used to Put His Nephew into a Fishtail --|tDotson' Sa 
       Ninin" atltseen / Great Raven Who Shaped the World --
       |tK'etl'enbaalots'ek --|tDekeltlaal De'ot Etldleeyee / The
       Woodpecker Who Starved His Wife --|tElts'eeyh Denaa / Wind
       Man --|tGwich'in /|rKatherine Peter --|tShaaghan / The Old
       Woman --|tK'aiiheenjik --|tfrom "Gwichyaa Zheh Gwats'a' 
       Tr'ahaajil" / We Go to Fort Yukon --|tJalgiitsik, 
       Tl'yahdik Haa / Chalkyitsik and Tl'yahdik --|tNorthern 
       Tutchone /|rGertie Tom --|tGyo Cho Chu / Living at Big 
       Salmon, 1930s and 1940s --|tK'enlu Man / Northern Lake, 
       1944 --|tK'enlu Man / Northern Lake, 1956 --|tKaska /
       |rJohn Dickson --|tGedeni Ges Gagah Nede / The Girl Who 
       Lived with Salmon /|rMaudie Dick --|tDzohdie' Guh Cho 
       Dzehhin / Dzohdie' Kills the Giant Worm --|tTagish /
       |rAngela Sidney --|tGetting Married --|tThe Stolen Woman -
       -|tSouthern Tutchone /|rAnnie Ned --|tOur Shagoon, Our 
       Family History --|tHow First This Yukon Came to Be: Crow 
       and Beaverman /|rKitty Smith --|tNaakw: Devilfish, or 
       Octopus, Helper --|t[To Build a Fire] --|tThe First Time 
       They Knew K'och'en, White Man --|tUpper Tanana /|rMary 
       Tyone --|tStsoo Shyaan Oonign': Ch'aldzeek Shyii Dineh 
       Gaay Na'ithadn / My Old Grandmother: The Little Man 
       Standing in the Moon --|tDlign Mba' Hehk'aayh Ts'a' / When
       the Tree Squirrels Cut Fish. 
506    |3Use copy|fRestrictions unspecified|2star|5MiAaHDL 
506    Available only to authorized UTEP users. 
520    Storytelling is a precious, vibrant tradition among the 
       Native peoples of the Far North. Collected here for the 
       first time are stories from the communities of interior 
       Alaska and the Yukon Territory. These are the tales the 
       people tell about themselves, their communities, and the 
       world they inhabit. Our Voices showcases twenty 
       storytellers and writers who represent a full range of 
       Athabaskan and related languages of Alaska and the Yukon. 
       Both men and women recount popular tales of ancient times 
       that describe the origins of social institutions and 
       cultural values, as well as meaningful, sometimes intimate
       stories about their own lives and families or the history 
       of their people. As representatives of an art transmitted 
       through countless generations and now practiced with 
       renewed interest and vigor by people reclaiming their 
       cultural heritage, these narratives create a broad, 
       brightly colored, richly detailed picture of the world of 
       the Far North, present and past. 
533    Electronic reproduction.|b[Place of publication not 
       identified] :|cHathiTrust Digital Library,|d2010.|5MiAaHDL
538    Master and use copy. Digital master created according to 
       Benchmark for Faithful Digital Reproductions of Monographs
       and Serials, Version 1. Digital Library Federation, 
       December 2002.|uhttp://purl.oclc.org/DLF/benchrepro0212
       |5MiAaHDL 
546    English. 
583 1  digitized|c2010|hHathiTrust Digital Library|lcommitted to 
       preserve|2pda|5MiAaHDL 
588 0  Print version record. 
650  0 Athapascan Indians|vFolklore. 
650  0 Athapascan mythology. 
650  0 Tales|zAlaska. 
650  0 Tales|zYukon. 
651  7 Alaska.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01204480 
651  7 Yukon.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01892691 
651  7 Indianer.|2swd 
651  7 Yukon (Territory)|2swd 
655  7 Folklore.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01423784 
655  7 Anthologie.|2swd 
700 1  Ruppert, James,|d1947- 
700 1  Bernet, John W.,|d1929- 
776 08 |iPrint version:|tOur voices.|dLincoln : University of 
       Nebraska Press, ©2001|z0803239440|w(DLC)   00069096
       |w(OCoLC)45667902 
856 40 |uhttp://0-search.ebscohost.com.lib.utep.edu/
       login.aspx?direct=true&scope=site&db=nlebk&AN=71833|zTo 
       access this resource 
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