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Arguing with tradition : the language of law in Hopi Tribal court

Arguing with tradition : the language of law in Hopi Tribal court

Law of America > Law of the United States > Federal law. Common and collective state law Individual states > KF8228.H67

Edition Details

  • Creator or Attribution (Responsibility): Justin B. Richland
  • Language: English
  • Jurisdiction(s): Illinois
  • Publication Information: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, ©2008
  • Publication Type (Medium): Electronic books
  • Material: Document, Internet resource
  • Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
  • Series title: Chicago series in law and society.
  • Permalink: http://books.lawi.us/arguing-with-tradition-the-language-of-law-in-hopi-tribal-court/ (Stable identifier)

Additional Format

Print version: Richland, Justin B. (Justin Blake), 1970- Arguing with tradition. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, ©2008 (DLC) 2007043031 (OCoLC)176978800

Short Description

1 online resource (XII, 187 pages) : ILlustrations.

Purpose and Intended Audience

Useful for students learning an area of law, Arguing with tradition : the language of law in Hopi Tribal court is also useful for lawyers seeking to apply the law to issues arising in practice.

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Details

Arguing with tradition in Native America —
Making a Hopi Nation : “Anglo” law comes to Hopi country —
“What are you going to do with the village's knowledge?” : language ideologies and legal power in Hopi tribal court —
“He could not speak Hopi. … that puzzle puzzled me” : the pragmatic paradoxes of Hopi tradition in court —
Suffering into truth : Hopi law as narrative interaction.

Bibliographic information

  • Publisher: University of Chicago Press
  • Responsable Person: Justin B. Richland.
  • Publication Date: 2008
  • Copyright Date: 2008
  • Location: Chicago, Ill.
  • Country/State: Illinois
  • Number of Editions: 9 editions
  • First edition Date: 2008
  • Last edition Date: 2008
  • Reproduction Notes: Electronic reproduction. [S.l.] : HathiTrust Digital Library, 2010. MiAaHDL
  • Languages: English
  • Library of Congress Code: KF8228.H67
  • Dewey Code: 346.73013
  • ISBN: 9780226712963 0226712966
  • OCLC: 309913449

Main Contents

Arguing with tradition in Native America
Making a Hopi Nation : “Anglo” law comes to Hopi country
“What are you going to do with the VIllage's knowledge?” : language ideologies and legal power in Hopi tribal court
“He could not speak Hopi. … that puzzle puzzled me” : the pragmatic paradoxes of Hopi tradition in court
Suffering into truth : Hopi law as narrative interaction.

Table of Contents

List of Illustrations
Acknowledgments
1 Introduction: Arguing with Tradition in Native America
The Ironies of Indigeneity
Native American Tribal Law and Tradition
?Anglo&#8221
Law in Indian Country: Courts of Indian Offenses
Tribal Courts Today: At the Edge of Tribal Sovereignty
The Dearth of Ethnographies of Tribal Courts
The Approach and Aims of This Study
An Outline of This Study
2 Making a Hopi Nation: ?Anglo&#8221
Law Comes to Hopi Country
Hopi Tribal Governance
Hopi Village Organization and Governance
Court Comes to Hopi Country
The Hopi Tribal Court Today
Data and Methodologies: Talking Tradition in Hopi Property Disputes
3 ?What are you going to do with the VIllage?s knowledge?&#8221
Language Ideologies and Legal Power in Hopi Tribal Court
Legal Discourse Analysis and Legal Power
Language Ideologies, Metadiscourse, and Metapragmatics
Talking Tradition, Talking Law in Hopi Courtroom Interactions
The Language Ideologies of Anglo-American Law versus Hopi Traditional Authority
Conclusion
4 ?He could not speak Hopi. . . . That puzzle&#8212
puzzled me?: The Pragmatic Paradoxes of Hopi Tradition in Court
Paradox in the Pragmatics of Language and Law
Discourses of Cultural Difference in Hopi Court
Iterations of Indigeneity in a Hopi Court Hearing
Conclusion
5 Suffering into Truth: Hopi Law as Narrative Interaction
Legal Narrativity in and out of Court
A Model of Hopi Law as Narrative Interaction
The Significance of Settings: Judicial Openings of Hopi Courtroom Narrative
The Contested Narrativity of a Hopi Property Proceeding
Conclusion
6 Conclusion: Arguments with Tradition
Tradition, Culture, and the Politics of Authenticity
Arguing with Tradition
Notes
References
Index

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  • Article Name: Arguing with tradition : the language of law in Hopi Tribal court
  • Author: Li-Ching Hung
  • Description: Arguing with tradition : the language of law in Hopi Tribal court Law of America > Law of the United States > Federal law. [...]

This entry was last updated: June 12, 2016

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