Saul Schwartz received his PhD in anthropology from Princeton University in 2015. A linguistic and sociocultural anthropologist, his research examines Native American language documentation and revitalization focusing on Chiwere and other Siouan languages. His work also explores Ioway and Otoe-Missouria ethnohistory and material culture, disciplinary cultures, and collaborative research. He is currently writing on the metadiscursive significance of Chiwere words and on the Native American Languages Act.
Some of his recent and forthcoming publications include:
Schwartz, Saul. In press. Writing Chiwere: Orthography, Literacy, and Language Revitalization. Language & Communication.
Goodtracks, Jimm, Bryan James Gordon, and Saul Schwartz. In press. Perspectives on Chiwere Revitalization. In Advances in the Study of Siouan Languages and Linguistics. Bryan James Gordon and Catharine Rudin, eds. Berlin: Language Science Press.
Dobrin, Lise M., and Saul Schwartz. In press. Participant Observation in Linguistic Fieldwork. Language Documentation and Conservation 10.
Schwartz, Saul, and Lise M. Dobrin. In press. “The Cultures of Native North American Language Documentation and Revitalization.” Reviews in Anthropology 45(2).
Schwartz, Saul, and William Green. 2013. Middle Ground or Native Ground?: Material Culture at Iowaville, Ethnohistory 60(4):537-565.
Schwartz, Saul, and Rena Lederman. 2011. Collaborative Methods: A Comparison of Subfield Styles. Reviews in Anthropology 40(1):53-77.