Professor Emeritus of Anthropology, Human Development, and of Social Sciences in the College
PhD, University of Pennsylvania, 1962
Raymond D. Fogelson conducts research on the ethnology and ethnohistory of Indians of the Southeastern United States. He is concerned with issues involving Indian identity, especially with problems of tribal recognition and the repatriation/rematriation of physical remains and material culture as well as questions of mixed Indian status. He also has abiding interests in the comparative study of Fourth World religions and processes of religious change, in problems of psychological anthropology and the history of anthropology. The conjunction of anthropology, the presentation and representation of native peoples, and popular culture, particularly as manifested in World’s Fairs and resorts, constitute another focus of research. This relates also to his interests in the anthropology of museums.
Office: Haskell 109
Phone: (773) 702-7726
Totemism Reconsidered (w/ R.A. Brightman). In W.L. Merrill & I. Goddard, eds., Anthropology, History, and American Indians: Essays in Honor of William C. Sturtevant. Smithsonian Institution Press, 305-313.
David Schneider Confronts Componential Analysis. In R. Feinberg & M. Ottenheimer, eds., The Cultural Analysis of Kinship: The Legacy of David M. Schneider. Univ. of Illinois Press, 33-45.
Nationalism and the Americanist Tradition. In Lisa Philips Valentine & Regna Darnell, eds., Theorizing the Americanist Tradition. Univ. of Toronto Press, 75-83.
Perspectives on Native American Identity. In R. Thornton, ed., Studying Native America. University of Wisconsin Press, 40-59.
Red Man in the White City. In D.H. Thomas, ed., Columbian Consequences. Vol 3. Washington D.C.: Smithsonian, pp. 73-90.
On the petticoat government of the eighteenth century Cherokees. In D. Jordan and M. Swartz, eds., Personality and the Cultural Construction of Society. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 161-181.
The context of American Indian political history. Occasional Papers No. 11, McNickle Center for the History of the American Indian, Newberry Library.
The ethnohistory of events and non-events. Ethnohistory 36: 133-147.