In the first Tsala section, the character talks about the restlessness of the Cherokee dead, who carry “the dreams of children and the elderly, the tired and sick the poor, the wounded. The removed.” (52) The concept of removal reverberates throughout Hobson’s book - where does it show up most urgently for you in the text? How does Hobson’s use of removal in this book help you to understand the impact of cultural dispossession and displacement of Indigenous tribes in this country?
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