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First Annual

April 7-8 2018


Fort Ligonier Center
for History Education

SYMPOSIUM SCHEDULE
SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 2018 SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 2018
8:00-8:45 Registration and Continental Breakfast 8:30 Continental Breakfast

8:45-9:00 Opening Remarks 9:00-10:15 Greg Shipley, “The Dependence on European


Trade Goods by 18th Century Native
9:00-10:15 Timothy J. Shannon, “Pipe Tomahawks Americans in the Ohio Country”
and War Dances: The Making of an Indian
Impersonator during the Seven Years’ War” 10:15-10:30 Break

10:15-10:30 Break 10:30-11:45 Mark D. Hutter, “Of Scarlet Cloth and Tinsel
Lace: Chiefs’ Coats
10:30-11:45 Maeve Kane, “Upon the Same Ground: of the 17th and 18th Centuries”
Gender and Clothing in Iroquois Diplomacy”
12:00 Conclusion of the Symposium
11:45-1:15 Lunch Break (on your own – restaurants
within walking distance)

1:15-2:30 Stephanie Pratt, “Eighteenth Century Fort Ligonier extends our gratitude to the Pritzker
American Indian Images in Peace and
Conflict” Military Foundation for generously underwriting
2:30-2:45 Break the Seven Years’ War Symposium. We are also
grateful to The Eden Hall Foundation for providing
2:45-4:00 Kevin Finney and Kristy Phillips, “Anishinaabe
Gikendaasowin; Fundamental Indigenous additional support.
Concepts for Understanding History and its
Relevance from an Anishinaabe Perspective”

4:00-7:00 Dinner Break (on your own) List of local


restaurants will be provided.

7:00-9:00 Reception in the Fort Ligonier Center for


History Education
2018 SPEAKERS

Timothy J. Shannon Maeve Kane


Professor Shannon is Chairman of the Dr. Kane is the Assistant Professor of
Gettysburg College History Department early American history at the University
where he teaches Early American, Native of Albany, SUNY. She is an expert on
American and British history. An award- clothing, race, and economic history in
winning author, Professor Shannon’s early America.
most recent book is Indian Captive,
Indian King: Peter Williamson in America
and Britain (Harvard University Press,
2018).

Stephanie Pratt Kevin Finney


Dr. Pratt, formerly an Associate Mr. Finney, a life-long artist and
Professor in Art History at Plymouth activist, currently serves as Executive
University, UK, has been working for Director of The Great Lakes Lifeways
two years as Cultural Ambassador Institute. He promotes equitable
for the Crow Creek Dakota Hunkpati and sustainable solutions through
and Tribal Council, Fort Thompson, community revitalization and land-based
South Dakota. relationships.

Kristy Phillips Greg Shipley


Ms. Phillips is a full-time educator An avocational archaeologist, Mr. Shipley
and lifelong advocate for Anishinaabe devotes his time towards coordinating
language, culture, history and traditions. excavation projects on many privately
She currently lives and works in the owned historic period sites with a focus
Hannaville Potawatomi Community in on 18th century Indian sites.
Northern Michigan.

Mark D. Hutter
Mr. Hutter is the Master Tailor in the
Department of Historic Trades and
Skills at the Colonial Williamsburg
Foundation. For 35 years, he has
practiced and preserved the skills of
the pre-industrial tailor.

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