Indigenous Resistance & Decolonization

  • Walking This Path Together

    Anti-Racist and Anti-Oppressive Child Welfare Practice, 2nd Edition

    Edited by Jeannine Carrière and Susan Strega     August 2015

    “This is a timely book as many child welfare agencies are beginning the journey of implementing an anti-oppressive framework into practice. With several chapters by Indigenous scholars, the plight of our children remains in the spotlight. An underlying message in this book is that if the challenges for Indigenous child welfare can be properly addressed, then those of all other marginalized populations will follow.” — Cyndy Baskin, School of Social Work, Chair of Aboriginal Education Council, Ryerson University

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  • Debriefing Elsipogtog

    The Anatomy of a Struggle

    By Miles Howe  Foreword by Franklin López     May 2015

    A riveting, first-hand account of the struggles - and victories - of Elsipogtog First Nation and their allies against Southwestern Energy, the fourth-largest gas extraction company in the United States.

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  • An Act of Genocide

    Colonialism and the Sterilization of Aboriginal Women

    By Karen Stote     April 2015

    An in-depth investigation of the forced sterilization of Aboriginal women carried out by the Canadian government.

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  • Out of the Depths, 4th Edition

    The Experiences of Mi’kmaw Children at the Indian Residential School at Shubenacadie, Nova Scotia

    By Isabelle Knockwood     April 2015

    Powerful, first person accounts of the atrocities of the residential school system in Canada.

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  • Wake The Stone Man

    By Carol McDougall     April 2015

    Winner of the 2014 Beacon Award for Social Justice Literature.

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    A Roseway Book
  • Indivisible

    Indigenous Human Rights

    Edited by Joyce Green     October 2014

    Drawing on a wealth of experience and blending critical theoretical frameworks and a close knowledge of domestic and international law on human rights, the authors in this collection show that settler states such as Canada persist in violating and failing to acknowledge Indigenous human rights.

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  • Grey Eyes

    By Frank Christopher Busch     July 2014

    “With his novel Grey Eyes, Frank Busch taps into the traditional in a way I’ve not seen before. At once historical and fantastical, Grey Eyes reclaims some of our most powerful stories with authenticity and with heart and with that bit of magic that brings all of it to such beautiful life. Busch is amongst the new generation of voices so vital to our country.” — Joseph Boyden, author of The Orenda, Winner of CBC Canada Reads 2014

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    A Roseway Book
  • Comment le Puma a fini par être appelé le Chat Fantôme / Ta’n Petalu Telui’tut Skite’kmujew

    By Michael James Isaac  Illustrated by Dozay (Arlene) Christmas     June 2014

    French and Mi’kmaw version of Michael James Isaac’s How The Ghost Came to Be Called the Ghost Cat / Ta’n Petalu Telui’tut Skite’kmujewey Mia’wj. Available exclusively from Fernwood Publishing.

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    A Roseway Book
  • Decolonizing Trauma Work

    Indigenous Stories and Strategies

    By Renee Linklater  Foreword by Lewis Mehl-Madrona     May 2014

    In Decolonizing Trauma Work, Renee Linklater explores healing and wellness in Indigenous communities on Turtle Island. Drawing on a decolonizing approach, Linklater engages ten Indigenous health care practitioners in a dialogue regarding Indigenous worldviews, notions of wellness and wholistic health, critiques of psychiatry and psychiatric diagnoses, and Indigenous approaches to helping people through trauma, depression and experiences of parallel and multiple realities.

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  • Colonized Classrooms

    Racism, Trauma and Resistance in Post-Secondary Education

    By Sheila Cote-Meek     April 2014

    In Colonized Classrooms, Sheila Cote-Meek discusses how Aboriginal students confront narratives of colonial violence in the postsecondary classroom, while they are, at the same time, living and experiencing colonial violence on a daily basis.

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