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Visions of the Heart Issues Involving Indigenous Peoples in Canada

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ISBN-10: 0199033447

ISBN-13: 9780199033447

Edition: 5th

Authors: Gina Starblanket, David Long, Olive Patricia Dickason

List price: $99.99
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Visions of the Heart, fifth edition, is a contributed volume that offers a rich, in-depth study of contemporary issues involving Indigenous Peoples in Canada. This unique thought-provoking collection brings together leading Indigenous and non-Indigenous scholars to explore matters of immediateconcern to Indigenous Peoples today, including modern treaty relationships, cultural resurgence, and critical examinations of gender and sexuality. Extensively updated throughout, with nine entirely new essays using cutting-edge research methodologies, this edition of Visions of the Heart is anindispensable resource for students wanting to understand the scope of Indigenous issues in Canada today.
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Book details

List price: $99.99
Edition: 5th
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Publication date: 10/4/2019
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 312
Size: 7.00" wide x 9.00" long x 0.61" tall
Weight: 2.750
Language: English

David Long is a Partner in Oxford Petroleum Research Associates (Opra) and specialises in the operation and development of oil and gas markets. He is a regular contributor to newsletters published by Petroleum Argus Ltd, and research reports published by the Centre for Global Energy Studies (CGES) in London. His interests include the development and application of new trading techniques in the oil and gas industries and he has been involved in the preparation of training material on swaps and options and development of computer software for analysing oil price behaviour. David began his career with BP in 1977, where he worked in Corporate Planning and Supply Departments. He spent two years…    

When I first met Canadian history, as a student in a convent school in the outskirts of Winnipeg, it was generally accepted that Canada was a large new country with little history. In the words of William Lyon Mackenzie King in 1936, when he was Liberal Prime Minister, "if some countries have too much history, we have too much geography." History was perceived as a written discipine, which in the case of Canada meant that it began with the arrival of writing---i.e, Europeans. It wasn't until I discovered that I had Metis ancestry that I began to wonder about Canada before Europeans. As I learned more about that distant and too-often ignored past, my country took on a whole new aspect.…