Aboriginal Canada Revisited

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Kerstin Knopf
University of Ottawa Press, 2008 - Social Science - 422 pages
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Exploring a variety of topics—including health, politics, education, art, literature, media, and film—Aboriginal Canada Revisiteddraws a portrait of the current political and cultural position of Canada’s Aboriginal peoples. While lauding improvements made in the past decades, the contributors draw attention to the systemic problems that continue to marginalize Aboriginal people within Canadian society.

From the Introduction: “[This collection helps] to highlight areas where the colonial legacy still takes its toll, to acknowledge the manifold ways of Aboriginal cultural expression, and to demonstrate where Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal people are starting to find common ground.”

Contributors include Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal scholars from Europe and Canada, including Marlene Atleo, University of Manitoba; Mansell Griffin, Nisga’a Village of Gitwinksihlkw, British Columbia; Robert Harding, University College of the Fraser Valley; Tricia Logan, University of Manitoba; Steffi Retzlaff, McMaster University; Siobhán Smith, University of British Columbia; Barbara Walberg, Confederation College.

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About the author (2008)

Kerstin Knopf is assistant professor at the Institute of British and North American Studies of the University of Greifswald, Germany.

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