Massacre at Camp Grant: Forgetting and Remembering Apache History
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Massacre at Camp Grant: Forgetting and Remembering Apache History

4.0 of 5 stars 4.00  ·  rating details  ·  9 ratings  ·  2 reviews
On April 30, 1871, an unlikely group of Anglo-Americans, Mexican Americans, and Tohono O’odham Indians massacred more than a hundred Apache men, women, and children who had surrendered to the U.S. Army at Camp Grant, near Tucson, Arizona. Thirty or more Apache children were stolen and either kept in Tucson homes or sold into slavery in Mexico. Planned and perpetrated by so...more
Paperback, 176 pages
Published May 10th 2007 by University of Arizona Press
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Efrem Sepulveda
This is a good book on a key event in Apache history and discusses approaches on how to remember this event. The author goes into detail on the massacre at Camp Grant on April 30, 1871; he goes through the events that led up to the incident and the key players involved. I think what we should take away from this volume is that history is not black and white and that there was blame on both sides with regards to the general conflict. However, this event was unique in that the collection of Anglo-...more
Katherine
Very interesting book but a bit too much philosophy on the meaning of history around the slimmer content of the events of the Camp Grant Massacre.
Marianne
Marianne marked it as to-read
Oct 10, 2010
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