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Freedom of Real Apologies : A Spark Central & North Central High School Writing Anthology

By: Various (Anthology)
Contributor(s): Klein, Adam | Geren, Alex | Atkinson, Andrew | Fruchter, Anna | Martin, Ben | Scoble, Blake | Gervais, Brayden | Current, Cammy | Mora, Chris | Williams, Cyann | Johnson, Deontae | Titchenal, Destiny | Nixon, Elaina | Kim, Eunchan | LeBret-White, Hailey | Tulee, Hailey | Thompson, Jacob | Truong, James | Kane, Jerzey | Newport, Kaila | Taylor, Konnar Ian | Bjerke, Laura | Knight, Levi | Atchley, Lexi | Jessen, Logan | Abdul-Malek, Marcus | Walsborn, Ozzy | Zepeda, Samson | Thang, Sanda | Fruchter, Seabass | Elison, Silas | Krotzer, Tori | Chase, Trevor | Knudson, Tucker | Do, Vi | Bolster, William
Material type: TextTextPublisher: Spark Central 2020ISBN: 9781733693349Subject(s): Spark Central Publications | Native Americans | Oglala Sioux Tribe | North Central High School | Spokane Authors | Layli Long SoldierSummary: Layli Long Soldier is a citizen of the United States and an enrolled member of the Oglala Sioux Tribe. She, like many Americans, was unaware that an apology was made to Native Americans. When she discovered that this apology was delivered and then hidden in a larger piece of legislation, she wrote a personal response to this apology about the complexities of being a Native American woman, mother, artist, and dual citizen, about what it means to deliver and receive insincere and sincere apologies, and about the consequences rendered by the former and the freedom gifted by the latter. After listening to her conversations with Krista Tippett of On Being, students at North Central High School in Spokane, Washington explored the concept of apology in its sincere and most sincere forms.
List(s) this item appears in: Spark Central Publications
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Literary Arts Literary Arts Spark Central
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Literary Arts
Local LITERARY ARTS - SPARK (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Checked out 01/13/2022 31214000000562

Layli Long Soldier is a citizen of the United States and an enrolled member of the Oglala Sioux Tribe. She, like many Americans, was unaware that an apology was made to Native Americans. When she discovered that this apology was delivered and then hidden in a larger piece of legislation, she wrote a personal response to this apology about the complexities of being a Native American woman, mother, artist, and dual citizen, about what it means to deliver and receive insincere and sincere apologies, and about the consequences rendered by the former and the freedom gifted by the latter. After listening to her conversations with Krista Tippett of On Being, students at North Central High School in Spokane, Washington explored the concept of apology in its sincere and most sincere forms.

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