Volume 34

The 34th Algonquin Conference was held at Queen’s University in October 2002. This volume is edited by H.C. Wolfart, it was fully refereed and, for the first time, includes eight pages of color illustrations.

August 2003. Pp. x, 399. ISSN 0031-5671; v.34 $48.00.

Contents

George F. Aubin, Assumption College

The Algonquin-French Manuscript ASSM 104 (1661): Miscellanea

Lisa Conathan & Esther Wood, University of California, Berkeley

Repetitive Reduplication in Yurok and Karuk: Semantic Effects of Contact

Clare Cook, University of British Columbia

A Semantic Classification of Menominee Preverbs

Alan Corbiere, Kinoomaadoog Cultural & Historical Research

Exploring Historical Literacy in Manitoulin Island Ojibwe

Amy Dahlstrom, University of Chicago

Owls and Cannibals Revisited: Traces of Windigo Features in Meskwaki Texts

Regna Darnell, University of Western Ontario

Algonquian Perspectives on Social Cohesion in Canadian Society

James L. Fidelholtz, Universidad Autónoma de Puebla

Contraction in Mi’kmaq Verbs and its Orthographical Implications

Inge Genee, University of Lethbridge

An Indo-Europeanist on the Prairies: C.C. Uhlenbeck’s Work on Algonquian and Indo-European

Ives Goddard, Smithsonian Institution

Heckewelder’s 1792 Vocabulary from Ohio: A Possible Attestation of Mascouten

Stephanie Inglis, University College of Cape Breton

The Deferential Evidential in Mi’kmaq

Marie-Odile Junker, Carleton & Marguerite MacKenzie, Memorial University

Demonstratives in East Cree

Monica Macaulay, University of Wisconsin, Madison

Negation, Dubitatives and Mirativity in Menominee

Allan K. McDougall & Lisa Philips Valentine, University of Western Ontario

Treaty 29: Why Moore Became Less

Cath Oberholtzer, Trent University

The Dorothy Grant Collections: Granting an Insight into Cree Material Culture

David H. Pentland, University of Manitoba

The Missinipi Dialect of Cree

Simone Poliandri, Brown University

Mi’kmaq People and Tradition: Indian Brook Lobster Fishing in St. Mary’s Bay, Nova Scotia

Richard J. Preston, McMaster University

Crees and Algonquins at “The Front:” More on 20th-Century Transformations

Christine Schreyer, University of Western Ontario

Travel Routes of the Chapleau Cree: An Ethnohistorical Study

Nicholas N. Smith, Brunswick, Maine

Creating New Relations to Improve Relations: Strangers as Wabanaki Chiefs

Bonnie Swierzbin, University of Minnesota

Stress in Border Lakes Ojibwe

Lisa Philips Valentine & Allan K. McDougall, University of Western Ontario

The Discourse of British and US Treaties in the Old Northwest, 1790-1843

Willard Walker, Wesleyan University

George Soctomah’s Hat