Craig Williams’ article “The Latin Language and Native Survivance in North America” has been published in a special issue of American Journal of Philology dedicated to the topic of “Diversifying Classical Philology.” In his article, Williams discusses a representative sampling of texts from the 17th century to today in which Native North American writers reflect on or make use of Latin, no one’s native language and marker of a European antiquity which has played a distinct role in colonizing processes on a continent which has its own still-living antiquity. With varying emphases, strategies, and effects, and not infrequently talking back to preju­diced or misinformed views of Native American culture, these writers have cumulatively and collectively contributed to what has been called Indigenous survivance. Finally, Williams considers some implications for those who study and teach Greco-Roman antiquity in North America today.