Elizabeth Cook-Lynn is professor emerita of English and Native Studies at Eastern Washington University. She received the 2007 Lifetime Achievement Award from the Native Writers’ Circle of the Americas, was the recipient of a National Endowment for the Humanities fellowship and won the Gustavus Myers Center Award for the Study of Human Rights in North America. She co-founded Wíčazo Ša Review and is the author of several books, including New Indians, Old Wars and her 2018 memoir, In Defense of Loose Translations.
Non-Fiction, Pulitzer, Writers Support
Fiction, Non-Fiction, Writers SupportMillard Salter’s Last Day
History, TribalGabriel Renville: From the Dakota War to the Creation of the Sisseton-Wahpeton Reservation, 1825-1892
History, Non-Fiction, South Dakota AuthorsImperfect Union: A Father’s Search for His Son in the Aftermath of the Battle of Gettysburg