Thursday, September 21, 2017

Stolen Generations: Lost Children of the Indian Adoption Projects (vol. 3)



A new generation of adoptees now include the children of Lost Bird adoptees... 
Ebook proceeds will benefit the IronEagleFeather Project for adoptees.
 

Price: $12.96


ISBN-13: 978-0692615560 (BHB)
ISBN-10: 0692615563
BISAC: History / Native American

A highly anticipated follow up to the history-making anthologies TWO WORLDS (Book One) and CALLED HOME (Book Two): Lost Children of the Indian Adoption Projects series, STOLEN GENERATIONS: Survivors of the Indian Adoption Projects and 60s Scoop offers more narratives on the history of land-taking and child theft/adoption projects in the name of Manifest Destiny in North America. These narratives make clear that Lost Children are not only survivors but resilient.

A collection of adoptees’ firsthand accounts and the historical background of the Indian Adoption Projects and 60s Scoop, along with pertinent news, quotes and bibliography, this stunning new anthology has been edited by award winning journalist, adoptee-author Trace L Hentz (formerly DeMeyer). Ebook proceeds will benefit the IronEagleFeather Project for adoptees.

Disclosure Statement

“We are a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for us to earn fees by linking to Amazon.com and affiliated sites.”

In the Top 100 Native memoirs

SOON TO BE OUT OF PRINT

BUY our Books with INDIEBOUND (click logo)

indiebound

OUR BOOKS on sale here

OUR BOOKS on sale here
shop for our titles in their Minnesota store or online at Birchbark Books (click their logo)

SHOP INDIE BOUND

SHOP INDIE BOUND
Get our books locally too (click logo to search)

UK Authors

The study claims falling book prices, sales and advances mean that literary authors are struggling more than ever to make a living from their fiction. In today’s market, selling 3,000 copies of your novel is not unrespectable – but factor in the average hardback price of £10.12 and the retailer’s 50 per cent cut, and just £15,000 remains to share between publisher, agent and author. No wonder that the percentage of authors earning a full-time living solely from writing dropped from 40 per cent in 2005 to 11.5 per cent in 2013. To avoid novel-writing becoming a pursuit reserved for those with independent means, ACE suggests emergency intervention: direct grants for authors and better funding for independent publishers and other organisations.