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Introduction: Other people's country: law, water, entitlement 1. Remembering `the blackfellows' dam': Australian Aboriginal water management and settler colonial riparian law in the upper Roper River, Northern Territory 2. Contested sites, land claims and economic development in Poum, New Caledonia 3. `Nothing never change': mapping land, water and Aboriginal identity in the changing environments of northern Australia's Gulf Country 4. Decolonising Indigenous water `rights' in Australia: flow, difference, and the limits of law 5. Returning to the water to enact a treaty relationship: the Two Row Wampum Renewal Campaign 6. The sensible order of the eel 7. What has water got to do with it? Indigenous public housing and Australian settler-colonial relations 8. First law and the force of water: law, water, entitlement
Timothy Neale is a research fellow in the Institute for Culture and Society at the Western Sydney University, Australia. His work focuses on environmental knowledges, environmental politics, and critical theory. He is the co-editor of History, Power, Text: Cultural Studies and Indigenous Studies (2014). Stephen Turner teaches in English, Drama and Writing Studies at the University of Auckland, New Zealand. He writes on questions of settler colonialism and indigeneity, and has also published work with Sean Sturm on the university, pedagogy and social futures.