George Price listens, learns, contemplates, studies, and teaches. He lives with his wife, Barbara, and two of their seven grandchildren on the Flathead Indian Reservation, north of Missoula, Montana. He is an American of several diverse ethnic and cultural ancestries (including Wampanoag, Massachuset, Choctaw, African, French, and Scottish) who has explored human identity issues for all of his life, both personally and professionally. Some questions that he patiently seeks to find answers for (in due time, without anxiety): What are we? Where did we come from? Where are we going?
Ph. D., Interdisciplinary Studies, concentration in colonial and antebellum African American and Native American history, University of Montana, 2006 M.A. History, University of Montana, 1996 B.A. University of Oregon, 1981
To Heal the Scourge of Prejudice: the Life and Writings of Hosea Easton , George R. Price and James Brewer Stewart, eds., University of Massachusetts Press, 1999.
Preparing my dissertation, “The Easton Family of Southeast Massachusetts: The Dynamics of Five Generations of Human Rights Activism, 1753-1935,” for publication (a biographical history of the Eastons, an American tri-racial family with a strong social activist tradition extending over three centuries)
Two chapters for Heartlines "Parallel Histories" Project, a collaboration of Native American historians on a textbook on Native American history, sponsored by Salish Kootenai College, Pablo, Montana, with a grant from the Kellogg Foundation
Encyclopedia Entry: “African American Slavery by American Indians,” for the Oxford Encyclopedia of American Social History, Oxford University Press, 2012
"The Roberts Case, the Easton Family, and the Dynamics of the Abolitionist Movement in Massachusetts, 1776-1870,” co-authored with JamesBrewer Stewart for theMassachusetts Historical Review, Fall, 2002
“Afro/Native Historiography: Finding Relevance Outside the Eurocentric Tradition,” Trinity Reporter, Special Edition, Dec., 2005, Providence, Rhode Island, Trinity Repertory Company
“Hosea Easton: Forgotten Abolitionist ‘Giant’,” chapter in Michael A.Morrison, ed., The Human Tradition in Antebellum America, Wilmington, Delaware, Scholarly Resources, 2000 (This article was reprinted in 2002 for another edition in this same series, The Human Tradition in America from the Colonial Era through Reconstruction at the request of the editor, Charles W.Calhoun.)
Foreword to a book: Foreword to Roger Echo-Hawk, NAGPRA and the Future of Racial Sovereignties, Longmont, Colorado, Roger Echo-Hawk, Kindle Edition, 2011
Class Schedule for Spring, 2011: (all classes MWF) 9:10-10:00 NAS 100H 01, Intro to Native American Studies, GBB (Gallagher Business Building) 106 11:10-12:00 AAS/HISTA 262 01A & 01B, Abolitionism, FA (Fine Arts) 302 2:10-3:00 NAS 100H 02, Intro to Native American Studies, ULH (Urey Lecture Hall) 101
1998 to present; Adjunct Instructor, Adjunct Assistant Professor, and Lecturer, University of Montana, Native American Studies and (beginning in Fall of 1999) African American Studies Courses taught at UM: NAS 100, Introduction to Native American Studies; and NAS 202, Oral and Written Traditions; AAS 220, Search for Identity; AAS/HIST 262, Abolitionism: the First Civil Rights Movement; NAS/AAS 260, African Americans and Native Americans; AAS 372, African American Identity; AAS/HIST 342 and 379, African American History 1995 to 1999; Adjunct Instructor, Salish Kootenai College, Native American Studies, American History, Sociology, Indigenous Economics 1985-1995; Art and History Teacher, Two Eagle River School, Pablo, Montana
Colonial and antebellum African American and Native American history, human rights The service records and narratives of soldiers and sailors of color in the American Revolution The intellectual, cultural, and spiritual origins of American egalitarianism