This article examines how Leslie Marmon Silko draws upon Native American narrative techniques to resist conventional Euro-American models of autobiography. Silko denies a single and static identity and gleans from Native American tradition a more fluid understanding of personal identity. In Storyteller, characters metamorphose themselves into other characters. In the process, consciousness is shared with not only other human beings, but also with all of the nature. In addition, Silko effaces her own authorship and places herself in a part of storytelling. Taking such a stance, she allows the community to recall and retell a story and engage in a communal process of building a meaning. She requires others to participate in constructing stories and interact each other. Her ways of writing accompanies a disregard of conventional notions of chronological order. The layout of the book and the repetition of time and events possess orality by using cyclic rather than chronological structure. In Storyteller, Silko denies a commanding narrative voice, in effect sublimanating an Anglo notion of self identity and inscribes a fluid self who speaks for and within the Native American community.