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Carolyn Podruchny

known as the Swampy Cree, a subgroup of the larger ethnicity of Ininiw or Cree, and the Anishinaabe, also known as the Ojibwe, Saulteaux, and Chippewa. 1 A common problem in North American Indigenous histories is that many different names refer to the

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Kyle Whyte

am invoking broad intellectual traditions connecting Ojibwe, Potawatomi, Odawa, and Mississauga and related peoples who have diverse contemporary and ancient linguistic, cultural, social, and political connections. These intellectual traditions often

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Sonya Atalay, Nika Collison Jisgang, Te Herekiekie Herewini, Eric Hollinger, Michelle Horwood, Robert W. Preucel, Anthony Shelton and Paul Tapsell

Edited by Jennifer Shannon

authors below attest to, transformative work for all who are involved, whether they are from a museum, Indigenous community, or both. Sonya Atalay (Anishinaabe—Ojibwe) University of Massachusetts Amherst Repatriation is healing. Rituals of repatriation

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Speaking Our Truths, Building Our Strengths

Shaping Indigenous Girlhood Studies

Kirsten Lindquist, Kari-dawn Wuttunee and Sarah Flicker

Anishinaabe/Ojibwe people), and from Mexico and South Africa. As guest editors, we are delighted to share this culmination of a very long process. Although all three of us were new to the editorial role, we were excited about creating the opportunity for

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Achieving Indigenous Environmental Justice in Canada

Deborah McGregor

Monsters in the Traditional Ojibwe Life-World. Lincoln : University of Nebraska Press . Suagee , Dean B. 1994 . “ Turtle’s War Party: An Indian Allegory on Environmental Justice ”. Journal of Environmental Law and Litigation 9 : 461 – 497