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About this product
- DescriptionCenturies-old community planning practices in Indigeus communities in Canada, the United States, New Zealand, and Australia have, in modern times, been eclipsed by ill-suited western approaches, mostly derived from colonial and neo-colonial traditions. Since planning outcomes have failed to reflect the rights and interests of Indigeus people, attempts to reclaim planning have become a priority for many Indigeus nations throughout the world. In Reclaiming Indigeus Planning, scholars and practitioners connect the past and present to facilitate better planning for the future. With examples from the Canadian Arctic to the Australian desert, and the cities, towns, reserves and reservations in between, contributors engage topics including Indigeus mobilization and resistance, awareness-raising and seven-generations visioning, Indigeus participation in community planning processes, and forms of governance. Relying on case studies and personal narratives, these essays emphasize the critical need for Indigeus communities to reclaim control of the political, socio-cultural, and ecomic agendas that shape their lives. The first book to bring Indigeus and n-Indigeus authors together across continents, Reclaiming Indigeus Planning shows how urban and rural communities around the world are reformulating planning practices that incorporate traditional kwledge, cultural identity, and stewardship over land and resources. Contributors include Robert Adkins (Community and Ecomic Development Consultant, USA), Chris Andersen (Alberta), Giovanni Attili (La Sapienza), Aaron Aubin (Dillon Consulting), Shaun Awatere (Landcare Research, New Zealand), Yale Belanger (Lethbridge), Keith Chaulk (Memorial), Stephen Cornell (Arizona), Sherrie Cross (Macquarie), Kim Doohan (Native Title and Resource Claims Consultant, Australia), Kerri Jo Fortier (Simpcw First Nation), Bethany Haalboom (Victoria University, New Zealand), Lisa Hardess (Hardess Planning Inc.) , Garth Harmsworth (Landcare Research, New Zealand), Sharon Hausam (Pueblo of Laguna), Michael Hibbard (Oregon), Richard Howitt (Macquarie), Ted Jojola (New Mexico), Tanira Kingi (AgResearch, New Zealand), Marcus Lane (Griffith), Rebecca Lawrence (Umea), Gaim Lunkapis (Malaysia Sabah), Laura Mannell (Planning Consultant, Canada), Hirini Matunga (Lincoln University, New Zealand), Deborah McGregor (Toronto), Oscar Montes de Oca (AgResearch, New Zealand), Samantha Muller (Flinders), David Natcher (Saskatchewan), Frank Palermo (Dalhousie), Robert Patrick (Saskatchewan), Craig Pauling (Te Runanga o Ngai Tahu), Kurt Peters (Oregon State), Libby Porter (Monash), Andrea Procter (Memorial), Sarah Prout (Combined Universities Centre for Rural Health, Australia), Catherine Robinson (Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization, Australia), Shadrach Rolleston (Planning Consultant, New Zealand), Leonie Sandercock (British Columbia), Crispin Smith (Planning Consultant, Canada), Sandie Suchet-Pearson (Macquarie), Siri Veland (Brown), Ryan Walker (Saskatchewan), Liz Wedderburn (AgResearch, New Zealand).
- Author BiographyRyan Walker is associate professor of urban planning at the University of Saskatchewan and past chair of its Regional and Urban Planning program. Ted Jojola is Distinguished Professor and Regents' Professor in the School of Architecture and Planning and the director of the Indigenous Design and Planning Institute at the University of New Mexico. David Natcher is a cultural anthropologist and professor in the Department of Bioresource Policy, Business and Economics at the University of Saskatchewan.
- Author(s)David Natcher,Ryan Walker,Ted Jojola
- PublisherMcGill-Queen's University Press
- Date of Publication06/08/2013
- SubjectSociology & Anthropology: Professional
- Series TitleMcGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series
- Place of PublicationMontreal
- Country of PublicationCanada
- ImprintMcGill-Queen's University Press
- Content Note4 photos
- Weight875 g
- Width3887 mm
- Height5817 mm
- Spine37 mm
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