Just finished this book by Annette McGivney. I ran across it because of a review in the Boatman's Quarterly, and got it from the local library. It tells three parallel stories which all intersect: that of a young Japanese woman who was murdered, a young Havasupai man who killed her, and the author's story. What brings the three stories together, aside from the murder, is a history of trauma. Annette gives a rich and sympathetic review of the horrific history of indigenous tribes in the US and lands at the end on generational trauma which impacts the modern culture of all of our tribes. She is respectful of Japanese culture and the drivers that brought the young woman into contact with the landscapes and people's of North America. And she is honest in telling her own tale, superficially at first then deeper as her memories return of her own childhood abuse. This is a worthwhile read for all those who enjoy broad cultural perspectives and those wishing to grasp the origins of violence in our culture today, and specifically that of the tribes.