Article published in:
Language, Culture and Society
Vol. 1:1 (2019) ► pp. 132140

Full-text

Acknowledging
References

[ p. 138 ]References

Alfred, T.
(2009) Restitution is the real pathway to injustice for Indigenous peoples. In G. Younging, J. Dewar, & M. Gagne (Eds.), Response, responsibility and renewal. Canada’s truth and reconciliation journey (pp. 163–172). Ottawa: Aboriginal Healing Foundation Research Series.Google Scholar
Arsenault, R., Diver, S., McGregor, D., Witham, A., & Bourassa, C.
(2018) Shifting the framework of Canadian water governance through Indigenous research methods: Acknowledging the past with an eye on the future. Water, 10, 49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Askew, H., Snelgrove, C., Wrightson, K., Couturier, C., Koebel, A., Nowlan, L., & Bakker, K.
(2017) Between law and action: Assessing the state of knowledge on indigenous law, UNDRIP, and free, prior and informed consent with reference to fresh water resources. West Coast Environmental Law.Google Scholar
Bédard, R. (Nishnaabekwe from Dokis First Nation
) (2008) Keepers of the water: Nishnaabe-kwewag speaking for the water. In Lighting the eight fire: The liberation, resurgence, and protection of Indigenous nations (pp. 89–110). Winnipeg: Arbeitre Ring Publishing Co.Google Scholar
Borrows, J.
(1997) Living between water and rocks. First Nations, environmental planning and democracy. University of Toronto Law, 47, 417–468. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blight, S., & King, H.
(2016) Naming is a good start – but we need to do more for reconciliation. Globe and Mail, published October 17, 2016; updated April 6, 2017. https://​www​.theglobeandmail​.com​/opinion​/naming​-is​-a​-good​-start​-but​-we​-need​-to​-do​-more​-for​-reconciliation​/article32373624/
Coulthard, G.
(2011) Subjects of empire: Indigenous peoples and the ‘politics of recognition’. In M. Chazan, L. Helps, A. Stanley, & S. Thakkar (Eds.), Home and native land: Unsettling multiculturalism in Canada (pp. 31–50). Toronto: Between the Lines.Google Scholar
Craft, A.
(2013) Anishinaabe Nibi Inaakonigewin report: Reflecting the water laws research gathering conducted with Anishinaabe elders. The Manitoba Centre for Human Rights Research and the Public Interest Law Centre, University of Manitoba.Google Scholar
Critical Ethnic Studies Citation Practices Challenge Tumblr
Danard, D.
(2016) Medicine wheel surviving suicide-strengthening life bundle. (Unpublished PhD dissertation). University of Toronto.Google Scholar
(2013) Be the water. Canadian Woman Studies, 30, 2–3.Google Scholar
Freeman, V.
(2010) Toronto has no history!’: Indigeneity, settler colonialism and historical memory in Canada’s largest city (Unpublished PhD dissertation). University of Toronto. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Henderson, J., & Wakeham, P.
(2013) Introduction. In Reconciling Canada: Critical perspectives on the culture of redress (pp. 3–31). Toronto: University of Toronto Press.Google Scholar
Indigenous Circle of Experts
(2018) We rise together, Achieving Pathway to Canada Target 1 through the creation of Indigenous Protected and Conserved Areas in the spirit and practice of reconciliation. Her Majesty the Queen in Right of Canada. https://​www​.iccaconsortium​.org​/wp​-content​/uploads​/2018​/03​/PA234​-ICE​_Report​_2018​_Mar​_22​_web​.pdf, Accessed December 7, 2018.
[ p. 139 ]
James, M.
(2008) Wrestling with the past: Apologies, quasi-apologies and non-apologies in Canada. In M. Gibney, R. Howard-Hassman, J.-M. Coicaud, & N. Steiner (Eds.), The age of apology: Facing up to the past (pp. 137–153). Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Kimmerer, R. W.
(2013) Braiding sweetgrass: Indigenous wisdom, scientific knowledge, and the teachings of plants. Minneapolis, MN: Milkweed.Google Scholar
Llewellyn, J.
(2011) Bridging the gap between truth and reconciliation: Restorative justice and the Indian residential schools truth and reconciliation commission. In M. B. Castellano, L. Archibald, & M. DeGagné (Eds.), Truth to reconciliation: Transforming the legacy of Rersidential schools (pp. 183–204). Ottawa: Aboriginal Healing Foundation Research Series.Google Scholar
Mathur, A., Dewar, J., & DeGagné, M.
(Eds.) (2011) Cultivating Canada: Reconciliation through the lens of cultural diversity, Vol. III. Ottawa: Aboriginal Healing Foundation Research Series.Google Scholar
McGregor, D.
(2008) Anishaabe-Kwe, traditional knowledge and water protection. Canadian Woman Studies, 26(3/4), 26–30.Google Scholar
(2014) Traditional knowledge and water governance: The ethic of responsibility. Alternative International Journal of Indigenous Peoples 10, 493–507. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Indigenous women, water justice and zaagidowin (love). Canadian Woman Studies 30(2/3), 71–78.Google Scholar
McElhinny, B.
(2016a) Reparations and racism, discourse and diversity: Apologies, neoliberalism & multiculturalism in Canada. Language and Communication, 51, 50–68. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016b) Neoriberaru tabunkashugi to Kanada no shazai no jidai (Neoliberal multiculturalism and the Canadian age of apologies). Mirai Kyosei: Journal of Multicultural Innovation (Kyoto) 3, 33–68.Google Scholar
McElhinny, B., Hols, M., Holtzkener, J., Unger, S., & Hicks, C.
(2003) Gender, publication and citation in sociolinguistics and linguistic anthropology: The construction of a scholarly canon. Language in Society 32(3), 299–328. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Million, D.
(2013) Therapeutic nations: Healing in an age of Indigenous human rights. Tuscon, AZ: University of Arizona Press.Google Scholar
Mississaugas of New Credit
(2018) Land and water claims: Title claim to water within traditional lands of MNCFN and The Rouge Tract Claim. http://​mncfn​.ca​/about​-mncfn​/land​-and​-water​-claims/, Accessed December 7, 2018.
Native Youth Sexual Health Network
(2017) Violence on the land/violence on our bodies. Toronto. http://​landbodydefense​.org​/uploads​/files​/VLVBReportToolkit2016​.pdf, Accessed December 7, 2018.
Recollet, K.
(2015) Glyphing decolonial love through urban flash mobbing and walking with our sisters. Curriculum Inquiry 45(1), 129–145. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rivera Cusicanqui, S.
(2012) Ch’ixinakax utxiwa: A reflection on the practices and discourses of decolonization. The South Atlantic Quarterly 111(1), 95–109. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rorick, C. L.
(2019) wałyaʕasukʔi naananiqsakqin: At the home of our ancestors: Ancestral continuity in Indigenous land-based language immersion. In L. T. Smith, T. Tuck, & K. W. Yang (Eds.), Indigenous and decolonizing studies in education: Mapping the long view (pp. 224–237). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
[ p. 140 ]
Simpson, L. B.
(Ed.) (2008) Lighting the eighth fire: The liberation, resurgence, and protection of Indigenous nations. Winnipeg: Arbeiter Ring Publishing.Google Scholar
(2017) As we have always done: Indigenous freedom through radical resistance. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Simpson, L. B. (Michi Saagiig Nishnaabeg and Alderville First Nation
) (2011) Dancing on our turtle’s back: Stories of Nishaabeg re-creation, resurgence, and a new emergence. Winnipeg: Arbeiter Ring.Google Scholar
Thobani, S.
(2007) Exalted subjects: Studies in the making of race and nation in Canada. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.Google Scholar
Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada
(2015a) Honouring the truth, reconciling for the future: Summary of the final report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada. Winnipeg: Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada.Google Scholar
(2015b) Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada: Calls to Action. Winnipeg: Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Cushing-Leubner, Jenna, Mel M Engman, Johanna Ennser-Kananen & Nicole Pettitt
2021. Imperial straightening devices in disciplinary choices of academic knowledge production. Language, Culture and Society 3:2  pp. 201 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 12 january 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.