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Mark my words : native women mapping our nations

Autor: Mishuana Goeman
Editora: Minneapolis : University of Minnesota Press, [2013] ©2013
Séries: First peoples (2010)
Edição/Formato   e-book : Documento : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
"Dominant history would have us believe that colonialism belongs to a previous era that has long come to an end. But as Native people become mobile, reservation lands become overcrowded and the state seeks to enforce means of containment, closing its borders to incoming, often indigenous, immigrants. In Mark My Words, Mishuana Goeman traces settler colonialism as an enduring form of gendered spatial violence,  Ler mais...
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Detalhes

Gênero/Forma: Electronic books
Formato Físico Adicional: Print version:
Goeman, Mishuana.
Mark my words
(DLC) 2012043832
(OCoLC)816563773
Tipo de Material: Documento, Recurso Internet
Tipo de Documento: Recurso Internet, Arquivo de Computador
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Mishuana Goeman
ISBN: 9781461939658 1461939658 9781452939353 1452939357
Número OCLC: 857463329
Descrição: 1 online resource (245 pages)
Conteúdos: Gendered geographies and narrative markings --
"Remember what you are": gendering citizenship, the Indian Act, and (re)mapping the settler nation-state --
(Re)routing Native mobility, uprooting settler spaces in the poetry of Esther Belin --
From the stomp grounds on up: Indigenous movement and the politics of globalization --
"Someday a story will come": rememorative futures --
"She can map herself like a country she discovers".
Título da Série: First peoples (2010)
Responsabilidade: Mishuana Goeman.

Resumo:

"Dominant history would have us believe that colonialism belongs to a previous era that has long come to an end. But as Native people become mobile, reservation lands become overcrowded and the state seeks to enforce means of containment, closing its borders to incoming, often indigenous, immigrants. In Mark My Words, Mishuana Goeman traces settler colonialism as an enduring form of gendered spatial violence, demonstrating how it persists in the contemporary context of neoliberal globalization. The book argues that it is vital to refocus the efforts of Native nations beyond replicating settler models of territory, jurisdiction, and race. Through an examination of twentieth-century Native women's poetry and prose, Goeman illuminates how these works can serve to remap settler geographies and center Native knowledges. She positions Native women as pivotal to how our nations, both tribal and nontribal, have been imagined and mapped, and how these women play an ongoing role in decolonization. In a strong and lucid voice, Goeman provides close readings of literary texts, including those of E. Pauline Johnson, Esther Belin, Joy Harjo, Leslie Marmon Silko, and Heid Erdrich. In addition, she places these works in the framework of U.S. and Canadian Indian law and policy. Her charting of women's struggles to define themselves and their communities reveals the significant power in all of our stories."--Publisher's website.

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