Abstract

“Resisting the Border” draws on archival and field research, collecting stories from Alberta, the Dakotas, Montana, and Saskatchewan to suggest that in the first decades of the twentieth century those who lived on the northern grasslands created transnational identities. Using evidence drawn from oral storytelling and narrative theory, the essay explores the meaning of the US-Canadian border to those who lived in the borderlands.

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Additional Information

ISSN
1948-7142
Print ISSN
0043-3462
Pages
pp. 444-463
Launched on MUSE
2014-07-03
Open Access
No
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