« On Modrnism, and on the contribution of indigenous imaginaries to it: Allana Lindgren, Stephen Ross (eds), The Modernist World, Routledge 2015
On the representation of settler privilege: Angela Failler, Peter Ives, Heather Milne (eds), ‘Caring for Difficult Knowledge: Prospects for the Canadian Museum for Human Rights’, Review of Education, Pedagogy, and Cultural Studies, Special Issue, 37, 2-3, 2015
Link to the Special issue’s ‘Introduction’.
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- If you're a scholar, and you find some of your work featured on the blog, then chances are that we want it for our journal.
- On the struggle against settler colonialism: Ousmane K. Power-Greene, Against Wind and Tide The African American Struggle against the Colonization Movement, New York University Press, 2014
- On Australian settler racism (on its earliest foundations): Tony Ohlsson, ‘James Stephen’s doctrine of a White Australia’, Journal of the Royal Australian Historical Society, 102, 2, 2016, pp. 131-151
- On Australian settler multiculturalism: Anthony Moran, The Public Life of Australian Multiculturalism: Building a Diverse Nation, Springer, 2016
- Call for papers: ‘Unravelling Contemporary Settler-Colonial Relations, Barcellona, September 2017
- Do settler maps mobilise? Omar Tesdell, ‘Wild wheat to productive drylands: Global scientific practice and the agroecological remaking of Palestine’, Geoforum, 78, 2017, pp. 43–51
- Do indigenous maps stay put? Jess Bier, ‘Palestinian State Maps and Imperial Technologies of Staying Put’, Public Culture, 29, 1, 2017, pp. 53-78
- On the interpenetration of settler and indigenous landscapes: Jean Manore, ‘Treaty #3 and the Interactions of Landscape and Memory in the Rainy River and Lake of the Woods Area’, Journal of Canadian Studies, 2016
- Reconfiguring settler colonialism requires a pathologisation of resistance: Marko Davidovic, Reading Red Power in 1970s Canada: Possibility and Polemic in Three Indigenous Autobiographies, MA Dissertation, University of Ottawa, 2016
- Imagining indigenous sovereignty, II (the ‘homing plot’, for example): John Gamber, ‘In the Master’s Maison: Mobile Indigeneity in The Heartsong of Charging Elk and Blue Ravens’, Transmotion, 2, 1-2, 2016
- Imagining indigenous sovereignty (indigenous science fiction, for example): Miriam C. Brown Spiers, ‘Reimagining Resistance: Achieving Sovereignty in Indigenous Science Fiction’, Transmotion, 2, 1-2, 2016
- On Sierra Leone as a settler colonial project: Joseph Kaifala, Free Slaves, Freetown, and the Sierra Leonean Civil War, Palgrave, 2017
- Mobility as access to spatially defined rights: Naama Blatman-Thomas, ‘Commuting for rights: Circular mobilities and regional identities of Palestinians in a Jewish-Israeli town, Geoforum, 78, 2017, pp. 22–32
- Countermapping was always there: Siomonn P. Pulla, ‘Critical Reflections on (Post)colonial Geographies: Applied Anthropology and the Interdisciplinary Mapping of Indigenous Traditional Claims in Canada during the Early 20th Century’, Human Organization, 75, 4, 2016, pp. 289-304.
- Cultural continuity is decolonising work: Monique, D. Auger, ‘Cultural Continuity as a Determinant of Indigenous Peoples’ Health: A Metasynthesis of Qualitative Research in Canada and the United States’, The International Indigenous Policy Journal, 7, 4, 2016
- On reconciliation: Jennifer Matsunaga, David Long, Anthony Gracey, Lee Maracle, ‘CRS Symposium on Reconciling Indigenous-Settler Relations in Canada: Whose Voice Counts?’, Canadian Review of Sociology, 53, 4, 2016, pp. 457–460