Search TrinidadRancheria's books
TrinidadRancheria is one of more than 5,000 organizations on LibraryThing.
Random books from TrinidadRancheria's library
Ethnogeography and Archaeology of the Wiyot Territory by Llewellyn L. Loud
Grass Games and Moon Races: California Indian Games and Toys by Jeannine Gendar
The business of fancydancing : stories and poems by Sherman Alexie
Grand Avenue : A Novel in Stories by Greg Sarris
The night wanderer : a native gothic novel by Drew Hayden Taylor
Turquoise Boy (Native American Legends) by Cohlene
Storm Boy by Owen Paul Lewis
Members with TrinidadRancheria's books
Site design selection
The old design is no longer fully supported nor does it get full attention when we roll out new features. We strongly recommend using the new design.
Tagslyng vs northwest indian cemetary protective association (1), Karuk (1), Yurok (1) — see all tags
About meThe Trinidad Rancheria Library was established by the Tribal Council in 1994 for the benefit of the Tribal Membership. The purpose of the Library is to promote the well being and preserve the history of the Trinidad Rancheria. It provides Tribal membership with literature collections that reflect the experience of the community and expose future generations to new ideas. It provides Tribal membership, employees and the surrounding community with access to culturally accurate and appropriate information regarding indigenous peoples and indigenous histories. It is a source of support for the education of our youth, a place for social gathering, and a center for lifelong learning.
About my libraryFor now our Library Thing Library will only include items and materials held in our Native Collection which houses books and media by and about Native peoples, and a few items of local interest. We try to focus our Native Collection on culturally accurate and appropriate materials, however, we don't believe in censorship. You may find that some of the books we have housed in the collection are culturally inappropriate and sometimes heavily biased toward the dominant culture worldview. We feel it is important to acknowledge the often distorted portrayals and sometimes outright lies being perpetrated about Native people. In this way we hope to inspire critical thought about the realities of Indigenous identity, and the importance of supporting a history of Native people as written by Native people.
Account typepublic, lifetime
Member sinceOct 23, 2009
Most recent activity