Relating Indigenous and Settler Identities: Beyond Domination
This book uses identity theories to explore the struggles of indigenous peoples against the domination of the settler imaginary in Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States. The book argues that a new relational imaginary can revolutionize the way settler peoples think about and relate to indigenous difference.
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Aboriginal argues argument assimilation Australia autonomous Awekotuku’s Bhabha’s Canada Canadian chapter civility claimant colonial discourse concept construction contemporary continue critique crucial cultural difference Deloria desire distinct domination dynamic engagement essentialist ethics European example focus forms Garroutte hybridity identity claims identity politics inauthenticity Indian indige indigenous and settler indigenous authenticity indigenous communities indigenous cultural indigenous difference indigenous identities indigenous knowledges indigenous rights indigenous–settler individuals Inuit inukshuk judgement Kymlicka land Lévinas Lévinas’s liberal M¯aori M¯aori identity Métis mimicry mixed descent modern Na’vi Native American native title Noble Savage non-indigenous ontological P¯akeh¯a points politics of recognition position Povinelli practice of recognition primitivism primitivist recognized relation relationship resistance response settlement settler and indigenous settler identities settler imaginary settler nation settler societies settler subject social sovereignty Spivak strategic essentialism strategies Taylor theory tion tler tradition Treaty tribal tribes Waitangi Tribunal western whakapapa Yorta Yorta Yorta Zealand