Baker & Taylor The controversial Native American leader describes his efforts in pursuit of Native American self-determination, from a seventy-one-day takeover of Wounded Knee to running for President in 1988. Reprint. Tour.
McMillan Palgrave Russell Means is the most controversial Indian leader of our time. Where White Men Fear to Tread is the well-detailed, first-hand story of his life so far, in which he has done everything possible to dramatize and justify the Native American aim of self-determination, such as storming Mount Rushmore, seizing Plymouth Rock, running for President in 1988, and--most notoriously--leading a 71-day takeover of Wounded Knee, South Dakota, in 1973. This visionary autobiography by one of our most magnetic personalities will fascinate, educate, and inspire. As Dee Brown has written, "A reading of Means's story is essential for any clear understanding of American Indians during the last half of the twentieth century."
Baker & Taylor The Native American activist recounts his struggle for Indian self-determination, his periods in prison, and his spiritual awakening