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Native North America

  • Herbert Landar

Abstract

It is challenging to consider the Emersonian dictum that an institution is the lengthened shadow of one man. I can think of two men immediately, at the beginning of native North American historiography: Duponceau and Gallatin. Peter S. Duponceau was a justice of the Supreme Court of Louisiana; some of his linguistic materials were put into a docket book, now at the Library of the American Philosophical Society in Philadelphia. Albert Gallatin, whose picture appears on a 1 1/4 ¢ stamp and whose statue stands outside the Treasury Building in Washington, D.C., made his name as politician, diplomat and cabinet officer, retired from public life to become a bank president, and retired from income producing activities, at the end of his life, to be a scholar, president of learned societies, and as some have said the father of American linguistics. Some of the correspondence of the old men I have read in the Library just mentioned. They enjoyed trading information on the ravages of old age. Duponceau stayed with the American Philosophical Society; Gallatin helped to found the New York Historical Society, and the American Ethnological Society. I cannot see the shadow of the former living up to Emersonian expectations, though Duponceau as Secretary knew everybody in American colonial linguistic scholarship (or so I like to think he supposed); the shadow of the latter, however, gives one pause.

Keywords

Indian Language Apply Linguistics Linguistic Data Indian Tribe American Philosophical Society 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1976

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  • Herbert Landar

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