Lumbee Regional Development Association (LRDA)

Record Number Citation

Sider, Gerald M. “The walls came tumbling up: The production of culture, class and Native American societies.” Australian journal of anthropology 17.3 (December 2006): 276-90.


Jenkins, Venita. “Lumbee tribal programs to continue.” Fayetteville Observer Monday, 5 February 2001.


Woods, Ruth Dial. “Growing up red: the Lumbee experience.” Diss. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 2001. 222 p.


“Ground breaking held for new Tribal Family Services Center to house LRDA programs.” Carolina Indian Voice Thursday, 6 July 2000: 1.


Freeman, Leroy. “Chairman: LRDA serves all Indians.” Robesonian Wednesday, June 28, 2000: 4A.


Locklear-Brayboy, Ervin. “What's in Lumbee name? Not much.” Robesonian Friday, June 16, 2000, p. 4A.


Locklear-Brayboy, Ervin. “What's in Lumbee name? Not much.” Robesonian Friday, June 16, 2000, p. 4A.


Hunt, Cynthia L. “Federal Recognition Committee formation off to a successful beginning.” Carolina Indian Voice 18 March 1999: 1.


“Federal Recognition Committee to be formed.” Carolina Indian Voice 28 January 1999: 1.


Stein, Robert E. “Encountering liberalism: devaluing the economics of racism.” Diss. Michigan U, 1999. 275 pages.


Sider, Gerald. “Against experience: the struggles for history, tradition, and hope among Native American people.” Between history and histories: the making of silences and commemorations. Ed. Gerald Sider and Gavin Smith. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1997. Pages 62-77. Key source


Milbank, Dana. “What's in a name? For the Lumbees, pride and money - the North Carolina Indians are exploring their roots and seeking federal standing.” Wall Street Journal 13 November 1995: A1.


 Lerch, Patricia Barker.  “State-Recognized Indians of North Carolina, Including a History of the Waccamaw Sioux.”  Indians of the Southeastern United States in the Late Twentieth Century.  Tuscaloosa: U of Alabama P, 1992.  Pp. 44-71.


Public Policy and Native Americans in North Carolina: Issues for the ’80’s.  Ed. Susan M. Presti.  Raleigh: North Carolina Center for Public Policy Research, 1981.


Good to Be an Indian: Proud and Free.  Videotape.  Prod. Billy E. Barnes.  Title IV, Part A Indian Education Project, Robeson County Board of Education, 1980.  20 min.