Indigenous studies

Cervone, Emma. 2015. “The Promises and Conundrums of Decolonized Collaboration.” In Indigenous Studies and Engaged Anthropology: The Collaborative Moment, edited by Paul Sillitoe, 95–114. Farnham, Surrey, UK ; Burlington, VT: Ashgate.

AO: This 2015 book chapter by anthropologist Emma Cervone is part of existing conversations in engaged anthropology and indigenous studies on the implications of practicing a form of anthropology that has opted for politically engaged methodologies in the production of anthropological knowledge...Read more

Smith, Linda Tuhiwai, Eve Tuck, and K. Wayne Yang, eds. 2018. Indigenous and Decolonizing Studies in Education: Mapping the Long View. New York: Routledge.

Abstract: " Indigenous and decolonizing perspectives on education have long persisted alongside colonial models of education, yet too often have been subsumed within the fields of multiculturalism, critical race theory, and progressive education. Timely and compelling, Indigenous and Decolonizing...Read more
Wane, Njoki Nathani. 2008. “Mapping the Field of Indigenous Knowledges in Anti‐colonial Discourse: A Transformative Journey in Education.” Race Ethnicity and Education 11 (2): 183–97.

Angela Okune: In this 2008 paper, Njoki Nathani Wane examines anti-colonial discourses as articulated by scholars in the 1960s and (re)taken up in the 21st century.Read more

Sillitoe, Paul, ed. 2015. Indigenous Studies and Engaged Anthropology: The Collaborative Moment. Farnham, Surrey, UK ; Burlington, VT: Ashgate.

Abstract: "Advancing the rising field of engaged or participatory anthropology that is emerging at the same time as increased opposition from Indigenous peoples to research, this book offers critical reflections on research approaches to-date. The engaged approach seeks to change the...Read more

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