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Indigeneity and Sociology Resource Guide

Compiled by the Canadian Sociological Association's Decolonization Subcommittee
Rochelle Côté, Jeff Denis, Zoua Vang, Vanessa Watts, and Rima Wilkes

Thank you for reading this document! The purpose of this syllabus is to provide a list of readings to assist Sociologists with adding Indigenous-focused scholarship to their courses. It should be noted that this list is merely a starting point and not exhaustive. In other words, this list is here as a resource to get you started. We have not been able to list everything, and it is likely we may have missed some. If you have other sources you would like to see added, please contact one of the committee members.

Last updated: June 19, 2020. 

What is reconciliation?

At its heart, reconciliation is an ongoing process that has, as its goal, the creation and maintenance of respectful relationships between Indigenous and non-Indigenous communities (Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) 2015). Creating respectful relationships asks us to do so through the recognition of rights and responsibilities, and in the spirit of respect, cooperation and partnership. Key is the understanding that reconciliation cannot happen without listening to and respecting Indigenous voices and knowledge moving forward.

The Canadian government and post-secondary institutions, through the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC), and in collaboration with Indigenous Peoples and the National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation, are specifically called to develop a national research program to build an “understanding of reconciliation” (ibid, 242). In the pursuit of reconciliation, the TRC (2015) Final Report asserts that Canadians and Canadian institutions seeking reconciliation must take “concrete steps,” and that reconciliation through research and teaching are “vital” (ibid, 8, 242). Reconciliation necessitates a collective effort by all parties. The TRC Calls to Action also lists the importance of integrating Indigenous knowledge into post-secondary classrooms through Call to Action #62:

“We call upon the federal, provincial, and territorial governments, in consultation and collaboration with Survivors, Aboriginal peoples, and educators, to… provide the necessary funding to post-secondary institutions to educate teachers on how to integrate Indigenous knowledge and teaching methods into classrooms.”

For educators, this means understanding, respecting and educating ourselves and our students on the importance of knowing Indigenous theories, histories, languages, laws and governance systems. A concrete way of doing this is integrating research and writing by Indigenous authors and allies. This resource provides a listing of peer-reviewed and other sources, designed to educate and push boundaries around thinking about and with Indigenous Peoples. We hope you find this resource of value as you build Indigenous content into your own courses.

Sources Consulted/References:

Canadian Political Science Association Indigenous Content Syllabus Materials: A Resource for Political Science Instructors in Canada

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Introductory Readings

  • National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls. 2019. Reclaiming Power and Place: The Final Report of the National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls.

  • Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples. 1996. Final Report.                            

  • Truth and Reconciliation Commission. 2015. Final Report   and    Calls to Action.

  • United Nations. 2007. Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.

  • Asch, Michael, John Borrows, and James Tully. 2018. Resurgence and Reconciliation: Indigenous-Settler Relations and Earth Teachings. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Campbell, Maria. 2019. Halfbreed. McClelland & Stewart.

  • Cannon, Martin J., and Lina Sunseri (Editors). 2018. Racism, Colonialism, and Indigeneity in Canada, 2nd edition. Don Mills, ON: Oxford University Press.

  • Cardinal, Harold. 1999 (1969). The Unjust Society. Vancouver/Toronto: Douglas & McIntyre.

  • Deloria, Vine. 1997. Red earth, white lies: Native Americans and the myth of scientific fact. Fulcrum Publishing.

  • Frideres, James S., and René R. Gadacz. 2012. Aboriginal Peoples in Canada, 9th edition. Don Mills: Prentice-Hall/Pearson.

  • Gaudry, Adam. 2011. “Insurgent Research.” Wicazo Sa Review, 26(1): 113-136.

  • Joseph, Bob. 2016. “Things You May Not Know About the Indian Act.” CBC News – Opinion.

  • King, Thomas. 2012. The Inconvenient Indian: A Curious Account of Native People in North America. Toronto: Doubleday Canada.

  • Manuel, George, and Michael Posluns. 2018 (1974). The Fourth World: An Indian Reality. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

  • Maracle, Lee. 1996. I am woman: A native perspective on sociology and feminism. Global Professional Publishi.

  • Samson, Colin, and Carlos Gigoux. 2017. Indigenous Peoples and Colonialism: Global Perspectives. Cambridge, UK: Polity Press.

  • Watts, Vanessa, Gregory Hooks, and Neil McLaughlin. 2020. “A Troubling Presence: Indigeneity in English-Language Canadian Sociology.” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie, 57(1): 7-33.

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Social Theory

  • Bear, Leroy Little. 2000. “Chapter 5: Jagged Worldviews Colliding.” In Marie Battiste (Ed.) Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision, pp. 77-85. Vancouver: UBC Press.

  • Coulthard, Glenn Sean. 2014. Red Skin, White Masks: Rejecting the Colonial Politics of Recognition. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

  • Hunt, Sarah. 2014. “Ontologies of Indigeneity: the Politics of Embodying a Concept.” Cultural Geographies, 21(1): 27-32.

  • Simpson, Leanne. 2011. Dancing on Our Turtle’s Back: Stories of Nishnaabeg Re-Creation, Resurgence, and a New Emergence. Winnipeg: ARP Books.

  • Todd, Zoe. 2016. An indigenous feminist's take on the ontological turn:‘Ontology’is just another word for colonialism. Journal of historical sociology29(1), 4-22.

  • Tuck, Eve, and K. Wane Yang. 2012. “Decolonization is Not a Metaphor.” Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society, 1(1): 1-40.

  • Tuck, Eve. 2009. “Suspending Damage: A Letter to Communities.” Harvard Educational Review, 79(3): 409-428.

  • Veracini, Lorenzo. 2010. Settler Colonialism: A Theoretical Overview. Palgrave.

  • Watts, Vanessa. 2013. “Indigenous Place-Thought and Agency Amongst Humans and Non-Humans (First Woman and Sky Woman go on a European world tour!).” Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society, 2(1): 20-34.

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Research Methods and Methodologies

  • Battiste, Marie. 2008. “Chapter 5: Research Ethics for Protecting Indigenous Knowledge and Heritage: Institutional and Researcher Responsibilities.” In Noram K. Denzin, Yvonna S. Lincoln, and Linda T. Smith Handbook of Critical and Indigenous Methodologies pp. 497-510. Thousand Oaks: Sage.

  • Dion, Michelle L., Claudia Díaz Ríos, Kelsey Leonard, and Chelsea Gabel. 2020. “Research Methodology and Community Participation: A Decade of Indigenous Social Science Research in Canada.” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie, 57(1): 122-146.

  • Government of Canada. 2018. “Chapter 9: Research Involving the First Nations, Inuit and Métis Peoples of Canada.” Tri-Council Policy Statement: Ethical Conduct of Research Involving Humans – TCPS 2. Ottawa: Government of Canada.

  • Kovach, Margaret. 2010. Indigenous Methodologies: Characteristics, Conversations, and Contexts. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Kukutai, Tahu, and John Taylor. 2016. Indigenous Data Sovereignty: Toward an Agenda. Canberra: Australian National University Press.

  • Menzies, Charles R. 2001. “Reflections on Research With, For, and Among Indigenous Peoples.” Canadian Journal of Native Education, 25(1): 19-36.

  • Smith, Linda T. 2013. Decolonizing Methodologies: Research and Indigenous Peoples. Auckland: Zed Books Limited.

  • Walter, Maggie, and Chris Andersen. 2013. Indigenous Statistics: A Quantitative Research Methodology. London: Routledge.

  • Wilson, Shawn. 2008. Research is Ceremony: Indigenous Research Methods. Toronto: Fernwood.

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Health and Well-Being

  • Allan, Billie, and Janet Smylie. 2015. First Peoples, Second Class Treatment: The Role of Racism in the Health and Well-being of Indigenous Peoples in Canada. Toronto: Wellesley Institute.

  • Blackstock, Cindy. 2007. “Residential Schools: Did They Really Close or Just Morph into Child Welfare.” Indigenous Law Journal, 6: 71-78.

  • Bombay, Amy, Kim Matheson, and Hymie Anisman. 2009. “Intergenerational Trauma.” Journal de la Santé Autochtone, 5: 6-47.

  • Bourassa, Carrie, Kim McKay-McNabb, and Mary Hampton. 2004. “Racism, Sexism and Colonialism: The Impact on the Health of Aboriginal Women in Canada.” Canadian Woman Studies, 24(1): 23-29.

  • Chandler, Michael J., and Christopher Lalonde. 1998. “Cultural Continuity as a Hedge against Suicide in Canada's First Nations.” Transcultural Psychiatry, 35(2): 191-219.

  • Fournier, Suzanne, and Ernie Crey. 1997. Stolen From Our Embrace: The Abduction of First Nations Children and the Restoration of Aboriginal Communities. Vancouver: Douglas & McIntyre Ltd.

  • Gabel, Chelsea, Jessica Pace, and Chaneesa Ryan. 2016. "Using photovoice to understand intergenerational influences on health and well-being in a southern Labrador Inuit community." International Journal of Indigenous Health 11(1), 75-91.

  • Poudrier, Jennifer. 2007. “The Geneticization of Aboriginal Diabetes and Obesity: Adding another Scene to the Story of the Thrifty Gene.” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie, 44(2): 237-261.

  • Shea, Jennifer M., Jennifer Poudrier, Karen Chad, and Jessica Rae Atcheynum. 2011. “Understanding the Healthy Body from the Perspective of First Nations Girls in the Battlefords Tribal Council Region: A Photovoice Project.” Native Studies Review, 20(1): 27-57.

  • Tait Neufeld, Hannah, and Jaime Cidro. 2017. Indigenous Experiences of Pregnancy and Birth. Bradford, ON: Demeter Press.

  • TallBear, Kim. 2013. Native American DNA: Tribal belonging and the false promise of genetic science. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

  • Van Wagner, Vicki, Brenda Epoo, Julie Nastapoka, and Evelyn Harney. 2007. "Reclaiming Birth, Health, and Community: Midwifery in the Inuit Villages of Nunavik, Canada." Journal of Midwifery & Women's Health, 52(4):384-91.

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Gender and Sexuality

  • Allen, Paula Gunn 1992. The sacred hoop: Recovering the feminine in American Indian traditions: With a new preface. Beacon Press.

  • Anderson, Kim. 2016. A Recognition of Being: Reconstructing Native Womanhood. Toronto: Canadian Scholars’ Press.

  • Anderson, Kim, Maria Campbell, and Christi Belcourt. 2018. Keetsahnak/Our Missing and Murdered Indigenous Sisters. Edmonton: University of Alberta.

  • Belcourt, Billy-Ray. 2016. "Can the Other Native Studies Speak?" Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society, February 1st:

  • Cannon, Martin. 1998. “The Regulation of First Nations Sexuality.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies, 18(1): 1-18.

  • Deer, Sarah. 2015. The Beginning and End of Rape: Confronting Sexual Violence in Native America. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

  • Driskill, Qwo-Li, Chris Finley, Brian Joseph Gilley, and Scott Lauria Morgenson. 2011. Queer Indigenous Studies: Critical Interventions in Theory, Politics, and Literature. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.

  • Goeman, Mishuana. 2009. “Notes toward a Native Feminism’s Spatial Practice”. Wicazo Sa Review, Vol. 24, No. 2, pp. 169-187.

  • Government of Quebec. 2019. Public Inquiry Commission on Relations between Indigenous Peoples and Certain Public Services in Quebec: Listening, Reconciliation and Progress. Quebec City: Government of Quebec.

  • Green, Joyce. 2017. Making Space for Indigenous Feminism. Toronto: Fernwood Publishing.

  • Hansen, John G., and Emeka E. Dim. 2019. “Canada's Missing and Murdered Indigenous People and the Imperative for a More Inclusive Perspective.” International Indigenous Policy Journal, 10(1).

  • Justice, Daniel Heath. 2010. Notes toward a Theory of Anomaly. GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies16(1-2), 207-242.

  • Henry, Robert. 2015. Through an Indigenous lens: Understanding Indigenous Masculinity and street gang involvement (Doctoral dissertation, University of Saskatchewan).

  • Kuokkanen, Rauna. 2011. “Indigenous Economies, Theories of Subsistence, and Women: Exploring the Social Economy Model for Indigenous Governance.” American Indian Quarterly, 35(2): 215-240.

  • Morgensen, Scott Lauria. 2010. “Settler Homonationalism: Theorizing Settler colonialism within Queer Modernities.” GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies, 16(1-2): 105-131.

  • National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls. 2019. Executive Summary of the Final Report.

  • Razack, Sherene H. 2000. “Gendered Racial Violence and Spatialized Justice: The Murder of Pamela George.” Canadian Journal of Law and Society 15 (2): 91-130.

  • Stewart-Harawira, Makere. (2007). Practicing indigenous feminism: Resistance to imperialism. Making space for Aboriginal feminism, 124-139.

  • Stote, Karen. 2015. An Act of Genocide: Colonialism and the Sterilization of Aboriginal Women. Halifax: Fernwood Publishing.

  • Suzack, Cheryl, Shari M. Huhndorf, Jeanne Perreault, and Jean Barman. 2011. Indigenous Women and Feminism: Politics, Activism, Culture. Vancouver: UBC Press.

  • Voyageur, Cora. 2011. “Out in the Open: Elected Female Leadership in Canada's First Nations Community.” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie, 48(1): 67-85.

  • Wilson, Alex. 2013. “How we find ourselves: Identity development and two-spirit people”. Ferguson, S., Ed., Race, gender, sexuality and social class. Dimensions of inequality.  Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications.

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Race, Ethnicity and Nationhood

  • Adese, Jennifer. 2014. “Spirit Gifting: Ecological Knowing in Métis Life Narratives.” Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society, 3(3): 48-66.

  • Andersen, Chris. 2003. “Urban Natives and the Nation: Before and After the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples.” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie, 40(4): 373-390.   

  • Andersen, Chris. 2014. Métis: Race, Recognition and the Struggle for Indigenous Peoplehood. Vancouver: UBC Press.

  • Anderson, Mark Cronlund, and Carmen L. Robertson. 2011. Seeing Red: A History of Natives in Canadian Newspapers. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press.

  • Denis, Jeffrey S. 2015. "Contact Theory in a Small-Town Settler-Colonial Context: The Reproduction of Laissez-Faire Racism in Indigenous-White Canadian Relations.” American Sociological Review, 80(1): 218-242.

  • Denis, Jeffrey S. 2020. Canada at a Crossroads: Boundaries, Bridges, and Laissez-Faire Racism in Indigenous-Settler Relations. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Gaudry, Adam, and Darryl Leroux. 2017. “White Settler Revisionism and Making Métis Everywhere: The Evocation of Métissage in Québec and Nova Scotia.” Critical Ethnics Studies, 3(1): 116-142.

  • King, Hayden, & Pasternak, Shiri. 2018. Canada's Emerging Indigenous Rights Framework: A Critical Analysis. Yellowhead Institute.

  • Ladner, Kiera L. 2009. "Take 35: Reconciling constitutional orders." First Nations, First Thoughts, 279-300.

  • Lambertus, Sandra. 2004. Wartime Images, Peacetime Wounds: The Media and the Gustafsen Lake Standoff. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Lawrence, Bonita. 2004. " Real" Indians and Others: Mixed-Blood Urban Native Peoples and Indigenous Nationhood. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.

  • Lawrence, Bonita and Enakshi Dua. 2005. “Decolonizing Antiracism.” Social Justice, 32(4): 120-143.

  • Leroux, Darryl. 2019. Distorted Descent: White Claims to Indigenous Identity. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press.

  • Leroux, Darryl, and Adam Gaudry. 2017. “Becoming Indigenous: The Rise of Eastern Métis in Canada.” The Conversation.

  • Logan, Tricia. 2014. “Chapter 6: National Memory and Museums: Remembering Settler Colonial Genocide of Indigenous Peoples in Canada.” In Nigel Eltringham and Pam Mclean (Eds.) Remembering Genocide, pp. 126-144. London: Routledge.

  • Newhouse, David, and Cora J. Voyageur. 2005. Hidden in Plain Sight: Contributions of Aboriginal Peoples to Canadian Identity and Culture, Volume I. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Palmater, Pamela. 2015. Indigenous Nationhood. Halifax and Winnipeg: Fernwood Publishing.

  • Peters, Evelyn, and Chris Andersen. 2013. Indigenous in the City: Contemporary Identities and Cultural Innovation. Vancouver: UBC Press.

  • Rainie, Stephanie Carroll, Desi Rodriguez-Lonebear, and Andrew Martinez. 2017. Policy Brief (Version 2): Data Governance for Native Nation Rebuilding. Tucson: Native Nations Institute.

  • Restoule, Jean-Paul. 2000. “Aboriginal Identity: The Need for Historical and Contextual Perspectives.” Canadian Journal of Native Education, 24(2): 102-112.

  • Robertson, Dwanna. 2015. “Invisibility in the Color-Blind Era: Examining Legitimized Racism against Indigenous Peoples.” American Indian Quarterly 39 (2): 113–53.

  • Satzewich, Vic, and Terry Wotherspoon. 2000. First Nations: Race, Class and Gender Relations. Regina: University of Regina Press.

  • Simpson, Audra. 2014. Mohawk interruptus: Political life across the borders of settler states. Duke University Press.

  • Simpson, Audra. 2007. “On Ethnographic Refusal: Indigeneity, ‘Voice’ and Colonial Citizenship.” Junctures: The Journal for Thematic Dialogue, 9(Dec): 67-80.

  • Simpson, Leanne Betasamosake. 2017. As We Have Always Done: Indigenous Freedom through Radical Resistance. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

  • Trask, Haunani-Kay. 2008. “Settlers of Color and ‘Immigrant’ Hegemony.” In Candace Fujikane and Jonathan Y. Okamura (Eds.) Asian Settler Colonialism: From Local Governance to the Habits of Everyday Life in Hawai’I, Pp. 45-65. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.

  • Trask, Haunani-Kay. 1999. From a Native Daughter: Colonialism and Sovereignty in Hawai? i. University of Hawaii Press.

  • Wilkes, Rima, Aaron Duong, Linc Kesler, and Howard Ramos. 2017. “Canadian University Acknowledgment of Indigenous Lands, Treaties, and Peoples. Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie, 54(1): 89-120. 

  • Wolfe, Patrick. 2006. “Settler Colonialism and the Elimination of the Native.” Journal of Genocide Research, 8(4): 387-409.

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Social Inequality

  • Maxim, Paul, Jerry White, and Dan Beavon. 2001. “Dispersion and Polarization of Income among Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal Canadians.” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie, 38(4): 465-476. 

  • Walter, Maggie. 2015. “The Vexed Link between Social Capital and Social Mobility for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander People.” Australian Journal of Social Issues, 50(1):69-88.

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Social Movements

  • Coburn, Elaine. (Editor). 2015. More Will Sing Their Way to Freedom: Indigenous Resistance and Resurgence. Halifax: Fernwood Publishing.

  • Hall, Thomas D., and James V. Fenelon. 2015. Indigenous Peoples and Globalization: Resistance and Revitalization. New York: Routledge.

  • Manzo, John and J. Jesse Potts. 2013. “Rez Style: Themes of Resistance in Canadian Aboriginal RAP Music.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies, 33: 169-188.

  • Ramos, Howard. 2006. “What Causes Canadian Aboriginal Protest? Examining Resources, Opportunities and Identity.” 1951-2000. Canadian Journal of Sociology/Cahiers Canadiens de Sociologie, 31(2): 211-234.

  • Simpson, Leanne. (Editor). 2008. Lighting the Eighth Fire: The Liberation, Resurgence, and Protection of Indigenous Nations. Winnipeg: ARP Press.

  • Steinman, Erich. 2012. “Settler Colonial Power and the American Indian Sovereignty Movement: Forms of Domination, Strategies of Transformation.” American Journal of Sociology 117(4): 1073-1130.

  • The Kino-Nda-Niimi Collective. 2014. The Winter We Danced: Voices from the Past, the Future, and the Idle No More Movement. Winnipeg: ARP Press.

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The Law, Policing and the Criminal Justice System

  • Borrows, John. 2002. Recovering Canada: The Resurgence of Indigenous Law. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Lightfoot, Sheryl R. 2012. “Selective Endorsement without Intent to Implement: Indigenous Rights and the Anglosphere.” The International Journal of Human Rights, 16(1): 100-122.

  • Monture-Angus, Patricia A., and Jasmine Habib. 2002. “Journeying Forward: Dreaming First Nations' Independence.” Resources for Feminist Research, 29(1/2): 150.

  • Napoleon, Val. 2013. “Thinking About Indigenous Legal Orders.” In René Provost and Colleen Sheppard (Eds.) Dialogues on Human Rights and Legal Pluralism, pp. 229-245. Dordrecht: Springer Science and Business Media.

  • Razack, Sherene. 2015. Dying from Improvement: Inquests and Inquiries into Indigenous Deaths in Custody. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Sanderson, Douglas. 2012. “Redressing the Right Wrong: The Argument from Corrective Justice.” University of Toronto Law Journal, 62(1): 93-132.

  • Venne, Sharon H. 1998. Our Elders Understand Our Rights: Evolving International Law Regarding Indigenous Peoples. PhD Dissertation, University of Alberta.

  • Willmott, Kyle. 2020. "From Self Government to Government of the Self: Fiscal Subjectivity, Indigenous Governance, and the Politics of Transparency." Critical Social Policy, 40(3): 471-491.

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  • Archibald, Jo-Ann. 2008. Indigenous Storywork: Educating the Heart, Mind, Body, and Spirit. Vancouver: UBC Press.

  • Bailey, Kerry A. 2016. “Racism Within the Canadian University: Indigenous Students’ Experiences.” Ethnic and Racial Studies 39(7): 1261-1279.

  • Cote-Meek, Sheila. 2014. Colonized Classrooms: Racism, Trauma and Resistance in Post-Secondary Education. Halifax: Fernwood.

  • Fleras, Augie. 1987. “Redefining the Politics over Aboriginal Language Renewal: Maori Language Preschools as Agents of Social Change.” The Canadian Journal of Native Studies, 7(1): 1-40.

  • Gaudry, A., & Lorenz, D. (2018). Indigenization as inclusion, reconciliation, and decolonization: Navigating the different visions for indigenizing the Canadian Academy. AlterNative: An International Journal of Indigenous Peoples14(3), 218-227.

  • Jacob, Michelle M. 2013. Yakama Rising: Indigenous Cultural Revitalization, Activism, and Healing. University of Arizona Press.

  • MacDonald, David B. 2019. The Sleeping Giant Awakens: Genocide, Indian Residential Schools, and the Challenge of Conciliation. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Milne, Emily, and Terry Wotherspoon. 2020. “Schools as ‘Really Dangerous Places’ for Indigenous Children and Youth: Schools, Child Welfare, and Contemporary Challenges to Reconciliation.” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie 57(1): 34-52.

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Settler Decolonization and Alliances

  • Battell Lowman, Emma, and Adam J. Barker 2015. Settler: Identity and Colonialism in 21st Century Canada. Toronto: Fernwood Publishing.

  • Davis, Lynne. (Editor). 2010. Alliances: Re/Envisioning Indigenous-Non-Indigenous Relationships. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

  • Davis, Lynne, Jeff Denis, and Raven Sinclair. (Editors). 2018. Pathways of Settler Decolonization. New York: Routledge.

  • Grossman, Zoltán. 2017. Unlikely Alliances: Native Nations and White Communities Join to Defend Rural Lands. Seattle: University of Washington Press.

  • Mackey, Eva. 2016. Unsettled Expectations: Uncertainty, Land and Settler Decolonization. Halifax: Fernwood.

  • Regan, Paulette. 2010. Unsettling the Settler Within: Indian Residential Schools, Truth Telling, and Reconciliation in Canada. Vancouver: UBC Press.

  • Snelgrove, Corey, Rita K. Dhamoon, and Jeff Corntassel. 2014. “Unsettling Settler Colonialism: The Discourse and Politics of Settlers, and Solidarity with Indigenous Nations.” Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society 3(2): 1-32.

  • Wilkes, Rima. 2020. “Does Reconciliation and Racial Justice Necessitate a Struggle against White Supremacy?” Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue Canadienne de Sociologie 57(1): 147-168.

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Audio-Visual Resources

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