It is the product of eleven years of study and collaboration by Nez Perce historian Allen V. Pinkham, who was born into the tribe on Nez Perce soil, and Steven R. Evans, emeritus professor of history at Lewis-Clark State College in Lewiston, Idaho, who married into the tribe and now lives on the Reservation.
Their book brings the Lewis and Clark story full circle, at last, in the context of those interwoven fabrics of their respective histories. It deserves to be read closely by every serious student of the expedition and the Nez Perce people—the Nimiipuu.
ince January of 2009 the ownership and management of Discovering Lewis & Clark® have been in the hands of the Lewis and Clark Fort Mandan Foundation of Washburn, North Dakota. Our intention is not only to preserve and maintain the site as it has evolved since it opened in 1998, but also to undertake a series of new initiatives and historical investigations, and to introduce emerging technologies at appropriate times, in pursuit of our mission to make this the most comprehensive and useful Lewis and Clark website on the Internet.
We welcome serious suggestions, comments and queries from our readers via the "Contact" utility at left, above. We are eager to receive proposals for articles, photo essays, and other contributions to Discovering Lewis & Clark®. More about the Lewis and Clark Fort Mandan Foundation will be found on the Credits page, listed above at left.
David Borlaug, President,
Lewis & Clark Fort Mandan Foundation
Clay Jenkinson, Editor & Director
Stephenie Ambrose-Tubbs, Assoc. Editor
Notice: Please set your browser to allow pop-up windows before viewing this web site. Also, turn up the volume on your speakers to hear the sound track that accompanies the following photo.
"prarie woolf" Canis latrans
Hear a "song dog" serenade. Read more about the wily coyote?