In this Book

Deeper Sense of Place, A
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In A Deeper Sense of Place, editors Jay Johnson and Soren Larsen collect stories, essays, and personal reflections from geographers who have worked collaboratively with Indigenous communities across the globe.

These first-person narratives offer insight into the challenges faced by Native and non-Native scholars to their academic and personal approaches during research with Indigenous communities. By addressing the ethical, political, intellectual, and practical meanings of collaboration with Indigenous peoples, A Deeper Sense of Place highlights the ways in which collaborative research can help Indigenous and settler communities find common ground through a shared commitment to land, people, and place.

A Deeper Sense of Place will inform students and academics engaged in research with Indigenous communities, as well as those interested in the challenges of employing critical, qualitative methodologies.

Table of Contents

  1. Title Page, Copyright
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  1. Contents
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  1. Introduction: A Deeper Sense of Place
  2. Jay T. Johnson & Soren C. Larsen
  3. pp. 7-18
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  1. Poetics, Politics, Practice
  2. pp. 19-19
  1. Footprints across the Beach: Beyond Researcher-Centered Methodologies
  2. Sandie Suchet-Pearson, Sarah Wright, Kate Lloyd, Laklak Burarrwanga & Paul Hodge
  3. pp. 20-40
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  1. Singing the Coast: Writing Place and Identity in Australia
  2. Margaret Somerville
  3. pp. 41-54
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  1. In the Canoe: Intersections in Space, Time, and Becoming
  2. RDK Herman
  3. pp. 55-72
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  1. Anagyuk (Partner): Personal Relationships and the Exploration of Sugpiaq Fishing Geographies in Old Harbor, Alaska
  2. Laurie Richmond
  3. pp. 73-84
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  1. The Micropolitics of Storytelling in Collaborative Research: Reflections on a Mapping Project with the Cheslatta-Carrier Nation in British Columbia
  2. Soren C. Larsen
  3. pp. 85-102
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  1. Rocking the Boat: Indigenous Geography at Home in Hawai'i
  2. Kali Fermantez
  3. pp. 103-124
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  1. Reimaginig Landscape, Environment, and Management
  2. pp. 125-126
  1. Kaitiakitanga: Telling the Stories of Environmental Guardianship
  2. Jay T. Johnson
  3. pp. 127-138
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  1. From Landscape to Whenua: Thoughts on Interweaving Indigenous and Western Ideas about Landscape
  2. Brian Murton
  3. pp. 139-156
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  1. Toward a Paradigm of Indigenous Collaboration for Geographic Research in Canadian Environmental and Resource Management
  2. Deborah McGregor
  3. pp. 157-178
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  1. Indigenous and Western Science Partners in Climate Change Assessment and Adaptation in Alaska
  2. Sarah F. Trainor
  3. pp. 179-194
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  1. Reconciling Cultural Resource Management with Indigenous Geographies: The Importance of Connecting Research with People and Place
  2. Rick Budhwa & Tyler McCreary
  3. pp. 195-214
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  1. Telling Stories in the Classroom
  2. pp. 215-215
  1. Awakening to Belonging
  2. Anne Godlewska
  3. pp. 216-232
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. 233-238
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 239-248
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