Indigenous Communities and Settler Colonialism: Land Holding, Loss and Survival in an Interconnected World

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Z. Laidlaw, Alan Lester
Springer, Mar 30, 2015 - History - 270 pages
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The new world created through Anglophone emigration in the 19th century has been much studied. But there have been few accounts of what this meant for the Indigenous populations. This book shows that Indigenous communities tenaciously held land in the midst of dispossession, whilst becoming interconnected through their struggles to do so.
 

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Contents

Contents
The Call to Law at the Coranderrk Aboriginal
Ann Bon and the Contradictions
The Possession and Dispossession of the Kat River Settlement
Living on the Rivers Edge at the Taieri Native Reserve
The Select Committee on the Hudsons Bay Company
The Haudenosaunee Six Nations
Potawatomi Allotment in Kansas
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About the author (2015)

Sarah Carter, University of Alberta, Canada Joanna Cruickshank, Deakin University, Australia Julie Evans, University of Melbourne, Australia Patricia Grimshaw, University of Melbourne, Australia Mark McMillan, Melbourne Law School, Australia Cosima McRae, Melbourne Law School, Australia Cecilia Morgan, University of Toronto, Canada Kelli Mosteller, Citizen Potawatomi Nation Cultural Heritage Center, USA Giordano Nanni, University of Melbourne, Australia Adele Perry, University of Manitoba, Canada Robert Ross, Leiden University, the Netherlands Tiffany Shellam, Deakin University, Australia Fiona Vernal, University of Connecticut, USA Angela Wanhalla, University of Otago, New Zealand

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