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Keetsahnak / Our Missing and Murdered Indigenous Sisters
Edited by: Kim Anderson Edited by: Maria Campbell Edited by: Christi Belcourt Contributions by: Stella August Contributions by: Tracy Bear Contributions by: Robyn Bourgeois Contributions by: Rita Bouvier Contributions by: Maya Ode’amik Chacaby Contributions by: Downtown Eastside Power of Women Group Contributions by: Susan Gingell Contributions by: Michelle Good Contributions by: Laura Harjo Contributions by: Sarah Hunt Contributions by: Robert Alexander Innes Contributions by: Beverly Jacobs Contributions by: Tanya Kappo Contributions by: Tara Kappo Contributions by: Lyla Kinoshameg Contributions by: Helen Knott Contributions by: Sandra Lamouche Contributions by: Jo-Anne Lawless Contributions by: Debra Leo Contributions by: Kelsey T. Leonard Contributions by: Ann-Marie Livingston Contributions by: Brenda Macdougall Contributions by: Sylvia Maracle Contributions by: Jenell Navarro Contributions by: Darlene R. Okemaysim-Sicotte Contributions by: Pahan Pte San Win Contributions by: Ramona Reece Contributions by: Kimberly Robertson Contributions by: Leanne Betasamosake Simpson Contributions by: Beatrice Starr Contributions by: Madeleine Kétéskwew Dion Stout Contributions by: Waaseyaa’sin Christine Sy Contributions by: Alex Wilson
9781772123678 Paperback, Trade English General Trade SOCIAL SCIENCE / Violence in Society May 11, 2018
$29.95 CAD
Active 6 x 9 x 1 in 400 pages The University of Alberta Press
 
Scholarly and Academic Book Award | Alberta Book Awards, Book Publishers Association of Alberta 2019, Short-listed
In Keetsahnak / Our Murdered and Missing Indigenous Sisters, the tension between personal, political, and public action is brought home starkly as the contributors look at the roots of violence and how it diminishes life for all. Together, they create a model for anti-violence work from an Indigenous perspective. They acknowledge the destruction wrought by colonial violence, and also look at controversial topics such as lateral violence, challenges in working with “tradition,” and problematic notions involved in “helping.” Through stories of resilience, resistance, and activism, the editors give voice to powerful personal testimony and allow for the creation of knowledge. It’s in all of our best interests to take on gender violence as a core resurgence project, a core decolonization project, a core of Indigenous nation building, and as the backbone of any Indigenous mobilization. —Leanne Betasamosake Simpson Contributors: Kim Anderson, Stella August, Tracy Bear, Christi Belcourt, Robyn Bourgeois, Rita Bouvier, Maria Campbell, Maya Ode’amik Chacaby, Downtown Eastside Power of Women Group, Susan Gingell, Michelle Good, Laura Harjo, Sarah Hunt, Robert Alexander Innes, Beverly Jacobs, Tanya Kappo, Tara Kappo, Lyla Kinoshameg, Helen Knott, Sandra Lamouche, Jo-Anne Lawless, Debra Leo, Kelsey T. Leonard, Ann-Marie Livingston, Brenda Macdougall, Sylvia Maracle, Jenell Navarro, Darlene R. Okemaysim-Sicotte, Pahan Pte San Win, Ramona Reece, Kimberly Robertson, Leanne Betasamosake Simpson, Beatrice Starr, Madeleine Kétéskwew Dion Stout, Waaseyaa’sin Christine Sy, Alex Wilson

Kim Anderson is a Metis writer and Associate Professor at the University of Guelph.

Maria Campbell (born 6 of 26 Apr 1940 near Athlone, Edmonton) is a Métis author, playwright, broadcaster, filmmaker, and Elder. Campbell is a fluent speaker of four languages: Cree, Michif, Saulteaux, and English. Park Valley is located 80 miles northwest of Prince Albert. Her first book was the memoir Halfbreed (1973), which continues to be taught in schools across Canada, and which continues to inspire generations of indigenous women and men. Four of her published works have been published in eight countries and translated into four other languages (German, Chinese, French, Italian).

Christi Belcourt is a Michif visual artist from Manito Sahkahigan (Lac Ste. Anne, Alberta). She is a lead co-ordinator for the Walking With Our Sisters commemoration.

“Keetsahnak / Our Missing and Murdered Indigenous Sisters will be welcomed by members of Indigenous communities, scholars and students, and all those who are open to the overarching story of resiliency and resistance being shared.” - Robina Thomas, University of Victoria

"Indigenous women, these keepers, continue to go missing and be murdered in staggering numbers in Canada. This new collection of essays, most of which were written by Indigenous women scholars and activists, was edited by Campbell, Kim Anderson, and Christie Belcourt. The essays look at the violence against, the challenges facing, and the action taken by their sisters in this country." - Laura Kupcis, Prairie Books Now

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