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2006-12-14T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Sierra Adare?

Sierra S. Adare

Writer

SciFan

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Company Description

We focus on classifying books into series and themes, and we keep a close watch on upcoming releases. Input from writers and readers is a major source of fresh information for us, and our efforts are supported by the community we strive to serve. ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Doctoral Student

University at Buffalo

Instructor

Haskell Indian Nations University

Affiliations

Member
Storytellers

Member
Wordcraft Circle of Native Writers

Visiting Fellow
Cornell University

Web References (7 Total References)


SciFan: Writer: Sierra S. Adare (bibliography, books, series, web links)

www.scifan.com [cached]

Sierra S. AdareSciFan: Writer: Sierra S. Adare (bibliography, books, series, web links)

...
Writers: Sierra S. Adare


Sierra Adare, a ...

readme.readmedia.com [cached]

Sierra Adare, a Cherokee/Choctaw, and TasiwooPa api, a Comanche/Mohawk, whose text was released in January by Kendall Hunt Publishing Company, will present "Montana Justice: a Discussion with the Authors" from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in the Corey Union Fireplace Lounge.

...
Currently a doctoral student in American and transnational studies at University at Buffalo, Adare has experimented with designing online courses that provide greater focus on the learning styles of students as well as greater accessibility for those outside of the read/write paradigm.
She is a member of the Wordcraft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers, a pan-indigenous association seeking to ensure that the voices of indigenous and Hispanic peoples in the Americas are heard throughout the world.


Carl Brandon Society blog: "Indian" Stereotypes in TV Science Fiction: First Nations' Voices Speak Out

carlbrandon.org [cached]

By Sierra S. Adare

At its core, this book is a social study whose purpose is to explore the responses of First Nations peoples to representative "Indian" stereotypes portrayed within the TV science fiction genre. Participants in Adare's study viewed episodes from My Favorite Martian, Star Trek, Star Trek: Voyager, Quantum Leap, The Adventures of Superman, and Star Trek: The Next Generation. Reactions by viewers range from optimism to a deep-rooted sadness. The strongest responses came after viewing a Superman episode's depiction of an "evil medicine man" who uses a ceremonial pipe to kill a warrior.
Sierra S. Adare, of Laramie, Wyoming, is an independent scholar, a documentary filmmaker for Educational Fundamentals, and a member of the Word Craft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers. She has been a Visiting Fellow at Cornell University's American Indian Program and an instructor at Haskell Indian Nations University.


By Sierra S. AdareAt ...

carlbrandon.org [cached]

By Sierra S. Adare

At its core, this book is a social study whose purpose is to explore the responses of First Nations peoples to representative "Indian" stereotypes portrayed within the TV science fiction genre.Participants in Adare's study viewed episodes from My Favorite Martian, Star Trek, Star Trek: Voyager, Quantum Leap, The Adventures of Superman, and Star Trek: The Next Generation.Reactions by viewers range from optimism to a deep-rooted sadness.The strongest responses came after viewing a Superman episode's depiction of an "evil medicine man" who uses a ceremonial pipe to kill a warrior.
Sierra S. Adare, of Laramie, Wyoming, is an independent scholar, a documentary filmmaker for Educational Fundamentals, and a member of the Word Craft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers.She has been a Visiting Fellow at Cornell University's American Indian Program and an instructor at Haskell Indian Nations University.


Carl Brandon Society blog: March 2006

carlbrandon.org [cached]

By Sierra S. Adare

At its core, this book is a social study whose purpose is to explore the responses of First Nations peoples to representative "Indian" stereotypes portrayed within the TV science fiction genre. Participants in Adare's study viewed episodes from My Favorite Martian, Star Trek, Star Trek: Voyager, Quantum Leap, The Adventures of Superman, and Star Trek: The Next Generation. Reactions by viewers range from optimism to a deep-rooted sadness. The strongest responses came after viewing a Superman episode's depiction of an "evil medicine man" who uses a ceremonial pipe to kill a warrior.
Sierra S. Adare, of Laramie, Wyoming, is an independent scholar, a documentary filmmaker for Educational Fundamentals, and a member of the Word Craft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers. She has been a Visiting Fellow at Cornell University's American Indian Program and an instructor at Haskell Indian Nations University.

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