“Let Me Tell You About Indian Libraries”: Self-Determination, Leadership, and Vision–The Basis of Tribal Library Development in the United States. University of Washington.

Recognized as a Notable Dissertation by the American Libraries Magazine, June 2019. 

Peer Reviewed Publications

Littletree, Sandra, Miranda Belarde-Lewis, and Marisa Duarte. 2020. “Centering Relationality: A Conceptual Model to Advance Indigenous Knowledge Organization Practices.” Knowledge Organization, 47(5), 410-426.

Duarte, M.E., Vigil-Hayes, M., Littletree, S., Belarde-Lewis, M. (2019). ‘Of course, data can never fully represent reality’: Assessing the relationship between Indigenous data and IK, TEK, and TK. Human Biology, 91(3), 163-178.

Sandra Littletree & Cheryl A. Metoyer (2015) Knowledge Organization from an Indigenous Perspective: The Mashantucket Pequot Thesaurus of American Indian Terminology Project, Cataloging & Classification Quarterly, 53:5-6, 640-657, DOI: 10.1080/01639374.2015.1010113

Montiel-Overall, P. & Littletree, S. (2010). Knowledge River: A case study of a library and information science program focusing on Latino and Native American perspectives. Library Trends, 59 (1-2), 67-87.

Book Chapters

Littletree, S. (2011). Advocacy and Marketing for the Tribal Library, In L. Roy A. Bhasin, and S.K. Arriaga, (Eds.) Tribal libraries, archives, and museums: Preserving our language, memory, and lifeways (pp.199-202). Lanham, MD: Scarecrow Press.

Chung, H. & Littletree, S. (2010). Communities of Practice in Residency Programs: The NCSU Libraries Fellows Program. In M. Perez & C. Gruwell (Eds.). The New Graduate Experience: Post-MLS Residency Programs and Early Career Librarianship. Santa Barbara, California: Libraries Unlimited.