The Iroquois and Their Neighbors advances scholarship on Iroquois (Haudenosaunee) culture, politics, religion, literature, and other aspects of Iroquois life, from the earliest emergence of Iroquois identity through the present. Comprehensive and diverse, the series embraces critical perspectives drawn from anthropology, history, archaeology, literary studies, folklore, and other disciplines, and includes primary documents such as autobiographies and recorded oral narratives. Many volumes consider Iroquois relationships with their non-Indian neighbors and the experiences of other Native American populations from across North America.
A major focus of the series has been the efforts of the Iroquois to interpret and reflect upon their own traditions.
Syracuse University Press has an active publishing program in Native American studies and seeks quality manuscripts that reflect sound scholarship and offer a substantial contribution to the field. If you are working on a manuscript or have completed one in our field of interest, we encourage you to contact us about your work.