About the Program
Students gain advanced comparative, interdisciplinary and hemispheric knowledge of Native American Studies--history; religion; philosophy; government; politics; society; art; music; women and gender studies; literature; environmental studies; and language and linguistics, as well as indigenous community development for autonomy and sovereignty; colonialism, racism and self-determination; and ethnohistory. Students graduate with the qualitative and quantitative skills necessary for professional research and teaching in Native American Studies or related disciplines; or for careers in tribal administration and education in museums and cultural centers, community development, and public policy.
M.A. Plan II
Ph.D. Plan B
College of Letters and Science
Admissions and Fellowship Information
Continuing Student Fellowship: Jan 15, 2022