New Hampshire’s historical narrative, like most American historical literature, tends to neglect the significance and complexities of the land’s Indigenous cultures. These narratives often leave readers with the impression that North America was sparsely inhabited before European arrival, and that the land’s Indigenous inhabitants have since disappeared. Although Indigenous peoples have suffered profound injustices from initial European contact until now, Indigenous cultures prevail, and so do their histories. A collaboration among Abenaki Tribal leaders; Indigenous and non-Native UNH students, staff, and faculty; and community activists and volunteers, this long-term project intends to reframe New Hampshire’s history from an Indigenous perspective. This blog is a living document that adapts, evolves, and expands as our knowledge of Indigenous history grows deeper and more complex. Learn more about Indigenous Cultural Heritage, this project and its collaborators by visiting the following links:

Interactive New Hampshire Story Map

Indigenous NH 101 Podcast

Indigenous New Hampshire YouTube Page

Cowasuck Band of the Pennacook Abenaki People

Alnobak Newsletter Archive

Funding for the Indigenous New Hampshire Collaborative Collective was provided in 2019 by the New England Grassroots Environment Fund.

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