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In The White Man's Image Indian Boarding Schools Tragedy DVD, MP4, USB

In The White Man's Image Indian Boarding Schools Tragedy DVD, MP4, USB
In The White Man's Image Indian Boarding Schools Tragedy DVD, MP4, USB
Item# in-the-white-man39s-image-indian-boarding-school-tragedy-dvd-mp4-394
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The Tragic History Of The White Man's Attempt To Assimilate Native American Indians Into Euro-American Culture By Forcibly Removing Them From Their Homes And Imprisoning Them In Severe Reeducation Boarding Schools In Order To Be Make Them "Proper" Members Of American Society, As Executed By The Leading American Indian Boarding School, The Carlisle Indian Industrial School Of Carlisle, Pennsyvlania, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 1992, 54 Minutes.) #AmericanIndianBoardingSchools #NativeAmericanBoardingSchools #NativeAmericanIndianBoardingSchools #IndianResidentialSchools #CarlisleIndianIndustrialSchool #RichardHenryPratt #EuroCentrism #WhiteSupremacy #AmericanIndians #NativeAmericans #NativeAmericanIndians #AmericanHistory #USHistory #HistoryOfTheUS #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive

Forced Cultural Assimilation Of Native Americans: A series of efforts by the United States to assimilate Native Americans into mainstream European-American culture between the years of 1790 and 1920. George Washington and Henry Knox were first to propose, in an American context, the cultural assimilation of Native Americans. They formulated a policy to encourage the so-called "civilizing process". With increased waves of immigration from Europe, there was growing public support for education to encourage a standard set of cultural values and practices to be held in common by the majority of citizens. Education was viewed as the primary method in the acculturation process for minorities. Americanization policies were based on the idea that when indigenous people learned customs and values of the United States, they would be able to merge tribal traditions with American culture and peacefully join the majority of the society. After the end of the Indian Wars, in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, the federal government outlawed the practice of traditional religious ceremonies. It established Native American boarding schools which children were required to attend. In these schools they were forced to speak English, study standard subjects, attend church, and leave tribal traditions behind. The Dawes Act of 1887, which allotted tribal lands in severalty to individuals, was seen as a way to create individual homesteads for Native Americans. Land allotments were made in exchange for Native Americans becoming US citizens and giving up some forms of tribal self-government and institutions. It resulted in the transfer of an estimated total of 93 million acres (380,000 km2) from Native American control. Most was sold to individuals or given out free through the Homestead law, or given directly to Indians as individuals. The Indian Citizenship Act of 1924 was also part of Americanization policy; it gave full citizenship to all Indians living on reservations. The leading opponent of forced assimilation was John Collier, who directed the federal Office of Indian Affairs from 1933 to 1945, and tried to reverse many of the established policies.