Margaret Noodin received an MFA in Creative Writing and a PhD in English and Linguistics from the University of Minnesota. She is an Associate Professor at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee where she also serves as the Director of the Electa Quinney Institute and teaches Anishinaabemowin. She is also cocreator of www.ojibwe.net and has published a bilingual edition of poetry in Anishinaabemowin and English.
Papers of the Forty-Fifth Algonquian Conference
Papers of the Algonquian Conference is a collection of peer-reviewed presentations from an annual international forum that focuses on topics related to the languages and cultures of Algonquian peoples. This volume touches on a variety of subject areas, including anthropology, archaeology, education, ethnography, history, Indigenous studies, language studies, literature, music, political science, psychology, religion, and sociology. Contributors often cite never-before-published data in their research, giving the reader a fresh and unique insight into the Algonquian peoples and rendering these papers essential reading for those interested in studying Algonquian society.
Publication Date: February 1st, 2017
275 pages| 6 in x 9 in
Monica Macaulay received her PhD in Linguistics from the University of California–Berkeley. She is a Professor of Linguistics at the University of Wisconsin–Madison and President of the Endangered Language Fund, a nonprofit organization that funds language revitalization and preservation projects around the world. She also works closely with the Menominee Indian Tribe of Wisconsin on language preservation and revitalization.
J. Randolph Valentine received his PhD in Linguistics from the University of Texas at Austin. He is a Professor of Linguistics and American Indian Studies at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, and is extensively involved in Ojibwe and Cree education and research in Canada and the United States.