J. Daniel d'Oney, Ph.D.
Department of Humanities and Communication
Tel: (518) 694-7271
- Ph.D. in Modern American History, Arizona State University
Courses Taught at ACPHS
- > Humanities I, II, and III
- > Greek Mythology Through Literature and Film
- > Native American History
- > Native American Perspectives
- > Native American Mythology
- > History of the Plague
- > Southwestern Indian History
- > Early American History
- > Modern American History
- > Health Care and Human Values
- > The History of the American Frontier
- Native American history, specifically the history and culture of Native Americans of the Mississippi Gulf Coast. Majority of research centers on the Houma nation, a tribe below New Orleans.
“Arkansas” and “Louisiana” in Native America: A State by State Guide, March, 2012.
“Frontiers and Pharmacists: The History of the American Frontier as Taught at Albany College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences,”The Journal of the West. Summer 2010. Vol. 49, No. 3, pages 61-66.
“Food as Bridge and Barrier: The Houma and Foodways of Southern Louisiana,” Louisiana Cultural Vistas. Fall, 2008. 19:3, pages 50-55.
“Watered by Tempests: Hurricanes in the Cultural Fabric of the United Houma Nation.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal. 2008. Volume 32, No. 2, pages 11-26.
“Louisiana’s Old State Capitol Museum: Castle on the Mississippi,” in Defining Memory: Local Museums and the Construction of History in America’s Changing Communities. Amy K. Levin, editor. Lanham, MD: Altamira Press, 2007, pages 77-91.
“The Houma Nation in Mississippi’s Early French Colonial Period: Modern Interpretations and Influences,” Journal of Mississippi History. Spring 2006. Vol. LXVIII, No. 1, pages 43-64.
“The Houma Nation: A Brief Overview of the Literature,” Louisiana History. Winter 2006. Vol. XLVII, No. 1, pages 63-90.