Reconnections with Historic Blackfoot Shirts
2015, with Alison K. Brown, Our Ancestors have come to visit: the Blackfoot Shirts Project, Edmonton: Athabasca University Press.
2010, with Carolyn Podruchny, Gathering Places: Essays in Aboriginal and Fur Trade. Histories, Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press.
2007, Playing Ourselves: Native American and First Nations Interpreters at Historic Reconstructions, AltaMira Press: Maryland.
2007, On the treatment of dead enemies: indigenous human remains in Britain in the early 21st century.
2006, with Alison Brown and members of the Kainai Nation, Pictures Bring Us Messages/Sinaakssiiksi Aohtsimaahpihkookiyaawa: Photographs and Histories from the Kainai Nation, University of Toronto Press: Toronto.
2003, Museums and Source Communities: a Routledge Reader, Routledge.
1994, The Ojibwa in Western Canada, 1780-1870, University of Manitoba Press, Native History Series, and St. Paul: Minnesota Historical Society Press: Winnipeg.
1993, with Jacqueline Peterson, Sacred Encounters: Father De Smet and the Indians of the Rocky Mountain West. A Catalogue of the Exhibition, University of Oklahoma Press.
2013, with Cara Krmpotich, 'This Is Our Life': Haida people, collections and international museums, Vancouver: UBC Press.
2002, My First Years in the Fur Trade: the Journals of 1802-1804, George Nelson, Minnesota Historical Society Press and McGill-Queen’s University Press: St. Paul and Montreal.
1995, with Regina Flannery and John S. Long, Ellen Smallboy: Glimpses of a Cree Woman's Life, Rupert's Land Record Society, McGill-Queen's University Press.
Articles and chapters
2016, ‘A token of remembrance: the gift of a Cree hood, Red River Settlement, 1844’, In John Long and Jennifer S.H. Brown (eds) Together We Survive: Ethnographic Intuitions, Friendships and Conversations, Montreal and Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press, pp. 107-129.
2013, ‘Ceremonies of Renewal: Visits, Relationships and Healing in the Museum Space’, Museum Worlds 1 (1), pp. 136-152.
2013, with Alison Brown, ‘The Blackfoot Shirts Project: Our Ancestors Have Come to Visit’, In Annie E Coombes and Ruth B Phillips (eds) Museum Transformations, Oxford: Blackwells.
2011, with Cara Krmpotich (eds), ‘The Scholar-practitioner expanded: An indigeneous and museum research network’, Museum Management and Curatorship (Special issue) v26 (4), 2011.
2009, ‘'Almost true': Peter Rindisbacher's early images of Rupert's Land, 1821-26’, Art History 32 (3), June pp. 516-544.
2009. with Alison K. Brown, ‘Colonial Photographs and Postcolonial Relationships: the Kainai-Oxford Photographic Histories Project’, In Annis May Timpson (ed.) First Nations, First Thoughts: the impact of Indigenous thought in Canada, Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, pp. 123-144.
2009, ‘Material Culture, Identity, and Colonial Society in the Canadian Fur Trade’, In Maureen Goggin and Beth Fowkes Tobin, Women and Things, 1750-1950: Gendered Material Strategies, Ashgate, pp. 55-74.
2009, ‘On the treatment of dead enemies: indigenous human remains in Britain in the early 21st century’, In Helen Lambert and Maryon Macdonald (eds) Social Bodies, Berghahn, pp. 77-99.
2004, ‘Repatriation: a gain for science?’, Anthropology Today Dec.2004 20 (6), pp. 3–4.
2003, ‘Strands which refuse to be braided: hair samples from Beatrice Blackwood’s collection at the Pitt Rivers Museum’, Journal of Material Culture 8 (1), pp. 75-96.
2002, with Alison Brown, ‘Sharing Knowledge’, Museums Journal, pp. 25-27.
2002, ‘Revising the Past: the Heritage elite and Native peoples in North America’, Association of Social Anthropology Monographs 38, pp. 173-188.
2000, ‘A Review of the Chase Manhattan Gallery’, Anthropology Today 16 (6), pp. 8–13.
2000, with Jennifer Brown, ‘There is No End to Relationships Among the Indians’, The History of the Family: an International Quarterly 4 (4), pp. 529-555.
1999, ‘‘Many Tender Ties’: The Shifting Contexts and Meanings of the S BLACK Bag’, World Archaeology 31 (2), pp. 288-302.
1999, ‘Playing Ourselves: Native Peoples and Public History Sites’, The Public Historian 21 (4), pp. 39-59.