Introduction: The Articulation of Indigeneity and Neoliberal Governance1 The Political Economy of Indigeneity Articulation2 Indigeneity, Nature, and Neoliberalism3 Nunavut: Arctic Homeland and Frontier4 The Nisga'a "Common Bowl," Gender, and Property Rights5 The Zapatista Movement: Place-Driven Recognition?6 Indigeneity, Land, and Gender in OaxacaConclusion: Toward Spaces of Indigenous RepossessionsReferencesIndex
An insightful and often contentious look at the interplay between gender, indigeneity, environment, and neoliberalism in Canada and Mexico.
Isabel Altamirano-Jimenez (Zapotec) is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science and in the Faculty of Native Studies at the University of Alberta.
Altamirano-Jimenez makes a powerful and compelling argument for a
deeper understanding of Indigenous mobilization and resurgence in
the wider context of gender, colonialism, and neoliberal regimes.
This text should be required reading in the fields of Indigenous
studies, political science, and women's studies.
- Jeff Corntassel, Associate Professor, School of Indigenous Governance, University of Victoria
This ambitious work examining and comparing Indigenous struggles in Canada and Mexico impressively draws together theoretical studies of space, place, indigeneity, and gender. It will benefit scholars in a wide range of fields.
- Lisa Mills, associate professor, School of Public Policy and Administration, Carleton University