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Digging Into Native History in New Hampshire

Abenaki history has been reduced to near-invisibility as a result of conquest, a conquering culture that placed little value on the Indian experience, and a strategy of self-preservation that required many Abenaki to go “underground,” concealing their true identities for generations to avoid discrimination and persecution. Robert Goodby reveals archaeological evidence that shows their deep presence here, inches below the earth’s surface. 

HTG Scholars

Goodby, Robert
Franklin Pierce University
Department of Anthropology
PO Box 60, College Road
Rindge, NH 03461
goodbyr@franklinpierce.edu
Work Phone: 603-899-4362
Ph.D. in Anthropology, Brown University; Associate Professor of Anthropology at Franklin Pierce University; over two decades of experience studying Native American archaeological sites in northern New England. Goodby is on the Executive Board of the Monadnock Institute of Nature, Place and Culture at FPU, where he directs the Monadnock Archaeological Project, a long-term study of Native American sites and history in the Monadnock region.
 
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