This list is a selection of some of the published references cited in Papers of the Algonquian Conference/Actes du congrès des Algonquinistes Vol. 32-46, and illustrates the revised bibliographical style that was introduced with Volume 47. It was last updated 25 August 2016. In spite of the imperfections which undoubtedly persist, it may be useful to some contributors, and help to speed along the editorial and production process. Please feel free to cut and paste wherever you find it helpful.

H

Haas, Mary R. 1967. The development of Proto-Algonkian *-awe-. Studies in Historical Linguistics in Honor of George Sherman Lane 62:137–145.

Haas, Mary R. 1976. The Northern California linguistic area. Hokan studies, ed. by Margaret Langdon and Shirley Silver, pp. 347-359. The Hague: Mouton.

Hack, Jamie and J. Dean Mellow. 2007. A functional analysis of the acquisition of Oji-Cree (Severn Ojibwe). Papers of the 38th Algonquian Conference, ed. H.C. Wolfart, pp. 273–288. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Hackett, Paul. 2005. Historical mourning practices observed among the Cree and Ojibway Indians of the central subarctic. Ethnohistory 52.3:503-532.

Haefeli, Evan, and Kevin Sweeney. 1994. Wattanummon’s world: Personal and tribal identity in the Algonquian diaspora c. 1660-1712. Actes du 25e Congrès des Algonquinistes, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 212-224. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hagedorn, Nancy L. 1988. “A friend to go between them:” The interpreter as cultural broker during Anglo-Iroquois councils, 1740-70. Ethnohistory 35.1:60-79.

Halbwachs, Maurice. 1992. On Collective Memory, ed. and trans. by Lewis A. Coser. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Hale, Horatio. 1883. Indian migrations, as evidenced by language. Chicago: Jameson & Morse Printers.

Hale, Kenneth, Eloise Jelinek, and MaryAnn Willie. 2003. Topic and focus scope positions in Navajo. Word order and scrambling, ed. by Simin Karimi, pp. 1-21. Oxford: Blackwell.

Hale, Kenneth. 1983. Walpiri and the grammar of non-configurational languages. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 1:5–47.

Halfmoon, Charles. 1842. A collection of Muncey and English hymns, for the use of the native Indians. Toronto: The Missionary Society of the Wesleyan Methodist Church in Canada.

Halfmoon, Charles. 1874. A collection of hymns, in Muncey and English, for the use of the native Indians. Toronto: The Wesleyan Missionary Society.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1934. Some empirical aspects of Northern Saulteaux religion. American Anthropologist 36.3:389-404.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1936. The passing of the Midewiwin in the Lake Winnipeg region. American Anthropologist 38.1:32-51.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1939. European folktales of the Berens River Saulteaux. The Journal of American Folklore 52.204:155–179.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1942. The role of conjuring in Saulteaux society. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1949. The size of Algonkian hunting territories: A function of ecological adjustment. American Anthropologist 51.1:35-45.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1955. Culture and experience. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1955. The self and its behavioral environment. Culture and experience, ed. by A. Irving Hallowell, pp. 75-110. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1976. Contributions to anthropology. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 1992. The Ojibwa of Berens River, Manitoba: Ethnography into history, ed. by Jennifer S.H. Brown. Fort Worth, Texas: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich College Publishers.

Hallowell, A. Irving. 2002. Ojibwa ontology, behavior, and world view. Readings in Indigenous Religions 22:17.

Hamelin, Jean, and Jean Provencher. 1981/1997. Brève histoire de Québec. Québec: Boréal.

Hamell, George 1987. Strawberries, floating islands and rabbit captains: Mythical realities and European contact in the northeast during the 16th and 17th centuries. Journal of Canadian Studies 21.4:72-94.

Hamilton, Michael D. 2013. Wh-movement in Mi’gmaq. Proceedings of the 2013 annual conference of the Canadian Linguistics Association, ed. by Shan Luo, University of Victoria.

Hamilton, Michael D. 2014. Implications of prosody in Mi’gmaq. Proceedings of the 19th Workshop of the Study of the Languages of the Americas.

Hamilton, Michael D. 2015. Default agreement in Mi’gmaq possessor raising and ditransitive constructions. Proceedings of NELS 45.

Hamilton, Michael D., and Brandon J. Fry. 2014. Long-distance agreement in Algonquian: Accounting for syntactic variation. Proceedings of the 50th annual meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society.

Hamm, Doug, and Louis Bird. 2000. Amoe: Legends of the Omushkegowak. Papers of the 31st Algonquian Conference, ed. by John D. Nichols, pp. 144-160. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Hanks, Christopher. 1982. The Swampy Cree and the Hudson’s Bay Company at Oxford House. Ethnohistory 29:103-115.

Hanna, Margaret. 1980. Trends and traditions in the boreal forest: An appraisal of the Shield Archaic as defined by J.V. Wright. Directions in Manitoba prehistory: Papers in honour of Chris Vickers, ed. by Leo Pettipas, pp. 65-87. Winnipeg: Manitoba Archaeological Society.

Hannibal-Paci, Christopher. 1998. “Officers of the HBC, missionaries and other intelligent persons in the District of Keewatin:” Lake Winnipeg sturgeon as an Aboriginal resource. Papers of the 29th Algonquian Conference, ed. by David H. Pentland, pp. 128-149. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Hanson, James A. 1996. Little Chief’s gatherings: The Smithsonian Institution’s G. K. Warren 1855–56 Plains Indian collection and the New York State Library’s 1855–1857 Warren expedition journals. Crawford, Nebraska: The Fur Press.

Hanson, Rebecca. 2003. Why can’t we all just agree? Animacy and the person case constraint. MA thesis, University of Calgary

Hanzeli, Victor E. 1969. Missionary linguistics in New France: A study of seventeenth- and eighteenth-century descriptions of American Indian Languages. The Hague: Mouton.

Hardman, Martha James. 1986. Data-source marking in the Jaqi languages. Evidentiality: The linguistic coding of epistemology, ed. by Wallace Chafe and Johanna Nichols, pp. 113-136. Norwood, New Jersey: Ablex.

Harmon, Daniel Williams. 1922. Journal of voyages and travels in the interior of North America. New York: Allerton Book Co.

Harring, Sidney L. 1998. White man’s law: Native people in nineteenth-century Canadian jurisprudence. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Hart, William B. 1999. ‘The Kindness of the Blessed Virgin’: Faith, succour, and the cult of Mary among Christian Hurons and Iroquois in seventeenth century New France. Spiritual encounters: Interactions between Christianity and Native religions in colonial America, ed. by N. Griffiths and F. Cervantes, pp 65-90. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.

Hartley, Alan H. 1981. Preliminary observations on Ojibwa place-names. Papers of the 12th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 31-38. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Harvey, Chris. 2004. Unicode as a standard framework for syllabics and other special characters. Papers of the 35th Algonquian Conference, ed. by H.C. Wolfart, pp. 125-136. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Hasler, Laurel Anne. 2002. Sustained and shifting obviation in a Sheshatshiu Innu-aimûn story. Papers of the 33rd Algonquian Conference, ed. by H.C. Wolfart, pp. 232-250. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Hatton, O. Thomas. 1974. Performance practices of northern plains pow-wow singing groups. Anuario Interamericano de Investigacion Musical 10:123–137. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Haugen, Jason D. 2009. Hyponymous objects and Late Insertion. Lingua 119:242–262.

Hayden, Brian, and Ron Adams. 2004. Ritual structures in transegalitarian societies. Complex hunter-gatherers: Evolution and organization of prehistoric communities on the plateau of northwestern North America, ed. by Ian Kuijt and William C. Prentiss. pp. 84-109. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press.

Hayes, Alfred S. 1954. Field procedures while working with Diegueño. International Journal of American Linguistics 20:185–194.

Healey, Gwen K., and Lynn M. Meadows. 2008. Tradition and culture: An important determinant of Inuit women’s health. Journal of Aboriginal Health 4.1:25–33.

Heath, Jeffrey. 1998. Pragmatic skewing in 1 -> 2 pronominal combinations in Native American languages. International Journal of American Linguistics 64:83-104.

Heckewelder, John G.E. 1907. A narrative of the mission of the United Brethren among the Delaware and Mohegan Indians, ed. by William Elsey Connelley. Cleveland: Burrows Brothers.

Hedican, Edward. 1982. Some implications of contemporary economic activity among the Ojibwa of Northern Ontario. Papers of the 13th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 275-283. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Heidenreich, Conrad E. 1971. Huronia: A history and geography of the Huron Indians 1600-1650. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart.

Hele, Karl. 2002. “By the rapids:” The Anishinabeg-missionary encounter at Bawating (Sault Ste Marie), c.1821-1871. PhD thesis, McGill University.

Hele, Karl. 2004. James D. Cameron and the Baptist mission at Bawating, 1831-1859. Papers of the 35th Algonquian Conference, ed. by H.C. Wolfart. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Hénaire, Jean. 1977. Les montagnais et les ententes scolaires: Le nouveau pacte colonial. Actes du 8e Congrès des Algonquinistes, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 171-179. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Henderson, James (Sákéj) Y. 2000. Postcolonial ghost dancing: Diagnosing European colonialism. Reclaiming indigenous voice and vision, by Marie Battiste. Vancouver: UBC Press.

Henderson, James (Selrej) Y. 1997. The Micmac Concordant. Black Point, Nova Scotia: Fernwood Publishing.

Henriksen, Georg. 1993. Life and death among the Mushuau Innu of Northern Labrador. St. John’s: ISER.

Henry, Alexander. [1809] 1901. Travels and adventures in Canada and the Indian territories between the years 1760 and 1776, ed. by James Bain. Toronto: N. Morang.

Hensler, Christy Ann. 1989. Guide to Indian quill working. Surrey, British Columbia: Hancock House Publishers Ltd.

Henze, Rosemary, and Kathryn A. Davis. 1999. Authenticity and identity: Lessons from indigenous language education. Anthropology and Education Quarterly 30.1:3-21.

Herndon, Ruth Wallis, and Ella Wilcox Sekatau. 1997. The right to a name: the Narragansett people and Rhode Island officials in the revolutionary era. Ethnohistory 44:433-462.

Hewson, John, and Bernard Francis. 1990. The Micmac grammar of Father Pacifique. Winnipeg: Algonquian and Iroquoian Linguistics

Hewson, John. 1975. New resources for comparative work in Algonkian languages. Papers of the 6th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 1-9. National Museum of Man, Mercury Series, Canadian Ethnology Service Paper 23. Ottawa.

Hewson, John. 1979. Two Proto-Algonquian consonant clusters. Papers of the 10th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 18-24. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hewson, John. 1983. Some Micmac etymologies. Actes du 14e Congrès des Algonquinistes, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 301-306. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hewson, John. 1985. Sonorants as a class in Micmac and Proto-Indo-European. International Journal of American Linguistics 51.4:443-446

Hewson, John. 1986. Syllables and syllabics in Micmac. Actes du 17e Congrès des Algonquinistes, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 135-142. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hewson, John. 1987. Are Algonquian languages ergative? Papers of the 18th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 147-153. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hewson, John. 1989. Computer analysis of Proto-Algonquian word formatives. Actes du 20e Congrès des Algonquinistes, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 154-160. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hewson, John. 1991. Person hierarchies in Algonkian and Inuktitut. Linguistics 29:861–875.

Hewson, John. 1991. Verbal derivation in Micmac. Journal of the Atlantic Provinces Linguistic Association 13:21-33.

Hewson, John. 1992. Owls and windigos. Journal of American Linguistics 58.2: 234-235.

Hickerson, Harold. 1960. The Feast of the Dead among the seventeenth-century Algonkians of the upper Great Lakes. American Anthropologist 62.1:81-107.

Hickerson, Harold. 1962. Notes on the post-contact origin of the Midewiwin. Ethnohistory 9.4:404-423.

Hickerson, Harold. 1962. The Southwestern Chippewa: An ethnohistorical study. American Anthropological Association Memoir 92.

Hickerson, Harold. 1966. The genesis of bilaterality among two divisions of Chippewa. American Anthropologist 68:1-26.

Hickerson, Harold. 1967. Land tenure of the Rainy Lake Chippewa at the beginning of the nineteenth century. Washington: Smithsonian Contributions to Anthropology, no. 2, vol 4.

Hickerson, Harold. 1970. The Chippewa and their neighbors: A study in ethnohistory. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston.

Hickerson, Nancy P. 1958–1959. An acoustic analysis of Shawnee. International Journal of American Linguistics 24.1:20–29.

Highway, Tomson. 1988. The Rez Sisters. Toronto: Fifth House Publishers.

Highway, Tomson. 1989. Dry lips oughta move to Kapuskasing. Toronto: Fifth House Publishers.

Highway, Tomson. 1998. Kiss of the fur queen. Toronto: Anchor Canada.

Highway, Tomson. 2003. Rose. Vancouver: Talon Books.

Highway, Tomson. 2005. Ernestine Shuswap gets her trout. Vancouver: Talon Books.

Hilger, M. Inez. 1951. Chippewa child life and its cultural background. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin 146, Washington.

Hilger, M. Inez. 1952. Arapaho child life and its cultural background. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin 148, Washington.

Hill, Kenneth C. 1967. A grammar of the Serrano language. PhD thesis, University of California, Los Angeles.

Hirose, Tomio. 2001. Origins of predicates: Evidence from Plains Cree. PhD thesis, University of British Columbia.

Hirose, Tomio. 2003. Origins of predicates: Evidence from Plains Cree. Routledge Outstanding Dissertations in Linguistics.

Hjartarson, Freida. 1994. Learning and Algonquian children. Actes du 25e Congrès des Algonquinistes, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 225-235. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hjartarson, Freida. 1995. Traditional Algonquin education. Papers of the 26th Algonquian Conference, ed. by David H. Pentland, pp. 151-168. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Hlady, Walter M. 1964. Indian migrations in Manitoba and the West. Historical and Scientific Society of Manitoba 3.17/18:24-53.

Hlady, Walter M. 1970. Ten thousand years of archaeology in Manitoba. Winnipeg: Manitoba Archaeological Society.

Hockett, Charles F. 1939. Potawatomi syntax. Language 15.4:235–248.

Hockett, Charles F. 1939. The Potawatomi Language. PhD thesis, Yale University.

Hockett, Charles F. 1942. The position of Potawatomi in Central Algonquian. Michigan Academy of Science, Arts, and Letters, Papers 28:537–542.

Hockett, Charles F. 1947. Problems of morphemic analysis. Language 23:321-343.

Hockett, Charles F. 1948. Potawatomi I: Phonemics, morphophonemics, and morphological survey. International Journal of American Linguistics 14.1:1-10.

Hockett, Charles F. 1948. Potawatomi II: Derivation, Personal Prefixes, and Nouns. International Journal of American Linguistics 14.2:63-73.

Hockett, Charles F. 1948. Potawatomi III: The Verb Complex. International Journal of American Linguistics 14.3:139-149.

Hockett, Charles F. 1948. Potawatomi IV: Particles and Sample Texts. International Journal of American Linguistics 14.4:213-225.

Hockett, Charles F. 1957. Central Algonquian vocabulary: Stems in /k-/. International Journal of American Linguistics 23:247–268.

Hockett, Charles F. 1966. What Algonquian is really like. International Journal of American Linguistics 32.1:59-73.

Hockett, Charles F. 1981. The phonological history of Menominee. Anthropological Linguistics 23.2:51-87.

Holmes, Joan M. 1999. Hidden communities: Difficulties encountered in researching non-status Algonquin in the Ottawa Valley. Papers of the 30th Algonquian Conference, ed. by David H. Pentland, pp. 129-141. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Holzkamm, Tim E. 1986. Ojibwa horticulture in the Upper Mississippi and Boundary Waters. Actes du 17e Congrès des Algonquinistes, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 143-154. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Holzkamm, Tim E. 1987. Sturgeon utilization by the Rainy River Ojibwa bands. Papers of the 18th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 155-163. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Holzkamm, Tim E. 1988. Ojibwa knowledge of minerals and Treaty no. 3. Papers of the 19th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 89-97. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Holzkamm, Tim E., and Leo G. Waisberg. 1993. Agriculture and one 19th-Century Ojibwa band: “They hardly ever loose sight of their field”. Papers of the 24th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 407-424. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Holzkamm, Tim E., Leo G. Waisberg, and Joan A. Lovisek. 1995. “Stout athletic fellows:” The Ojibwa during the “big-game collapse” in Northwestern Ontario 1821-71. Papers of the 26th Algonquian Conference, ed. by David H. Pentland, vol. 26, pp. 169-182. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba.

Holzkamm, Tim E., Victor P. Lytwyn, and Leo G. Waisberg. 1988. Rainy River sturgeon: An Ojibwa resource in the fur trade economy. Canadian Geographer 32.3:194-205.

Honigmann, John. J. 1953. European and other tales from the Western Woods Cree. The Journal of American Folklore 66.262:309–331.

Hookimaw-Witt, Jacqueline. 1998. Keenebonanoh keemoshominook kaeshe peemishikhik odaskiwakh [We stand on the graves of our ancestors] Native interpretations of Treaty #9 with Attawapiskat elders. MA thesis, Trent University.

Horden, John. 1881. A grammar of the Cree language, as spoken by the Cree Indians of North America. London: Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge.

Hosmer, Brain C. 1997. Reflections on Indian cultural ‘brokers:’ Reginald Oshkosh, Mitchell Oshkenaniew, and the politics of Menominee lumbering. Ethnohistory 44.3:493-509.

Howard, James H. 1965. The Plains-Ojibwa or Bungi: Hunters and warriors of the northern prairies, with special reference to the Turtle Mountain Band. University of South Dakota Anthropological Papers 1, Vermillion.

Howard, James H. 1978. The red and blue drum comes to the Delaware. Papers of the 9th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 40-46. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Howey, Megan C. L., and John M. O’Shea. 2006. Bear’s journey and the study of ritual in archaeology. American Antiquity 71.2:261-282.

Howitt, Richard, 2001. Rethinking resources management: justice, sustainability and Indigenous peoples. London: Routledge

Howse, Joseph. 1844. A grammar of the Cree language; with which is combined an analysis of the Chippeway dialect. London: J.G.F. and J. Rivington.

Hubbard, Mina. 1908. A woman’s way through unknown Labrador: An account of the exploration of the Nascaupee and George Rivers, by Mrs. Leonidas Hubbard, Jr. London: John Murray.

Huden, John C. 1956. The White chief of the St. Francis Abnakis: Some aspects of border warfare 1690-1790. Vermont History 24.3, 4:199-210.

Hunter, Patricia A. 1993. Making connections: Children of Kashechewan explore a theme. Papers of the 24th Algonquian Conference, ed. by William Cowan, pp. 240-252. Ottawa: Carleton University.

Hurlich, Marshall G. 1983. Historical and recent demography of the Algonkians of Northern Ontario. Boreal forest adaptations: The northern Algonkians, ed. by A. Theodore Steegman, Jr, pp. 143-199. New York: Plenum Press.

Hutton, Paul A. 1978. William Wells: Frontier scout and Indian agent. Indiana Magazine of History 74:183-222.

Hymes, Dell. 1974. Foundations of sociolinguistics: An ethnographic approach. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Hymes, Dell. 1976. Louis Simpson’s ‘The deserted boy’. Poetics 5:119-155.

Hymes, Dell. 1980. Particle, pause and pattern in American Indian narrative verse. American Indian Culture and Research Journal 4.4:7-51.

Hymes, Dell. 1982. Use all there is to use. On the translation of Native American literatures, ed. by Brian Swann, pp. 83-124. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press.