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Vol. 46 No. 1 (2021): Special Issue: Queer Bodies/Corps Queers

Come Together: Oral Sex as Oral History in Gregory Scofield’s Love Medicine and One Song

January 27, 2022


  1. Akiwenzie-Damm, Kateri. “Erotica, Indigenous Style.” Ruffo, pp. 143-51.
  2. Akiwenzie-Damm, Kateri. “Red Hot to the Touch: WRi[gh]ting Indigenous Erotica.” Me Sexy: An Exploration of Native Sex and Sexuality, edited by Drew Hayden Taylor, Douglas and McIntyre, 2008, pp. 109-23.
  3. Austin, J.L. How to Do Things with Words. 2nd ed., edited by J.O. Urmson and Marina Sbisà, Harvard UP, 1975.
  4. Belcourt, Billy-Ray. “Red Utopia.” NDN Coping Mechanisms: Notes from the Field, written by Belcourt, Anansi, 2019, pp. 73-79.
  5. Campbell, Maria. Interview with Jennifer David. Story Keepers: Conversations with Aboriginal Writers, edited by David, Ningwakwe Learning Press, 2004, pp. 91-99.
  6. Cariou, Warren. “Circles and Triangles: Honouring Indigenous Erotics.” Introduction. Love Medicine and One Song, written by Gregory Scofield, Kegedonce Press, 2009, pp. i-x.
  7. DePasquale, Paul, et al., editors. Across Cultures, Across Borders: Canadian Aboriginal and Native American Literatures. Broadview, 2010.
  8. Driskill, Qwo-Li. “Call Me Brother: Two-Spiritness, the Erotic, and Mixedblood Identity as Sites of Sovereignty and Resistance in Gregory Scofield’s Poetry.” Speak to Me Words: Essays on Contemporary American Indian Poetry, edited by Dean Rader and Janice Gould, U of Arizona P, 2003, pp. 222-34.
  9. Fiola, Chantal. “Naawenangweyaabeg Coming In: Intersections of Indigenous Sexuality and Spirituality.” In Good Relation: History, Gender, and Kinship in Indigenous Feminisms, edited by Sarah Nickel and Amanda Fehr, U of Manitoba P, 2020, pp. 136-53.
  10. Lischke, Ute, and David T. McNab, editors. Walking a Tightrope: Aboriginal People and Their Representations. Wilfrid Laurier UP, 2005.
  11. Manossa, Geraldine. “The Beginning of Cree Performance Culture.” Ruffo, pp. 169-80.
  12. McCallum, E.L., and Tyler Bradway. “Introduction: Thinking Sideways, or an Untoward Genealogy of Queer Reading.” After Queer Studies: Literature, Theory and Sexuality in the 21st Century, edited by Bradway and McCallum, Cambridge UP, 2019, pp. 1-18.
  13. McLeod, Neal. “Coming Home through Stories.” Ruffo, pp. 17-36.
  14. McLeod, Neal. Cree Narrative Memory: From Treaties to Contemporary Times. Purich, 2007.
  15. McLeod, Neal. “Cree Poetic Discourse.” DePasquale et al., pp. 109-21.
  16. Newhouse, David. “Telling Our Story.” Lischke and McNab, pp. 45-52.
  17. Rivard, Étienne. “‘Le Fond de l’Ouest’: Territoriality, Oral Geographies, and the Métis in the Nineteenth-Century Northwest.” Contours of a People: Metis Family, Mobility, and History, edited by Nicole St-Onge et al., U of Oklahoma P, 2012, pp. 143-68. New Directions in Native American Studies.
  18. Ruffo, Armand Garnet, editor. (Ad)dressing Our Words: Aboriginal Perspectives on Aboriginal Literature. Theytus Books, 2001.
  19. Scofield, Gregory. “A Liberation through Claiming.” Interview with Sam McKegney.
  20. Masculindians: Conversations about Indigenous Manhood, edited by McKegney, U of Manitoba P, 2014, pp. 213-21.
  21. Scofield, Gregory. Love Medicine and One Song. 1997. Kegedonce Press, 2009.
  22. Scofield, Gregory. “Sitting Down to Ceremony.” Interview with Tanis MacDonald, 2006. DePasquale et al., pp. 289-96.
  23. Scudeler, June. “Gifts of Maskihkîy: Gregory Scofield’s Cree Métis Stories of Self-Acceptance.” Queer Indigenous Studies: Critical Interventions in Theory, Politics, and Literature, edited by Qwo-Li Driskill et al., U of Arizona P, 2011, pp. 190-210.
  24. Scudeler, June. “‘The Song I Am Singing’: Gregory Scofield’s Interweavings of Métis, Gay and Jewish Selfhoods.” Studies in Canadian Literature, vol. 31, no. 1, 2006, pp. 129-45. Érudit.
  25. Searle, John R. Speech Acts: An Essay in the Philosophy of Language. Cambridge UP, 1969.
  26. Singing Home the Bones: A Poet Becomes Himself. Directed by Hilary Pryor. The May Street Group, 2006.
  27. Srigley, Katrina, and Lorraine Sutherland. “Decolonizing, Indigenizing, and Learning Biskaaybiiyang in the Field: Our Oral History Journey.” Oral History Review, vol. 45, no. 1, 2018, pp. 7-28. Project Muse.
  28. Van Essen, Angela. “Circling Stories: Cree Discourse and Narrative Ways of Knowing.” Writing on the Edge, vol. 25, no. 1, 2014, pp. 44-55. JSTOR.
  29. Wheeler, Winona. “Cree Intellectual Traditions in History.” The West and Beyond: New Perspectives on an Imagined Region, edited by Alvin Finkel et al., Athabasca UP, 2010, pp. 47-61.
  30. Wheeler, Winona. “Reflections on the Social Relations of Indigenous Oral Histories.” Lischke and McNab, pp. 189-213.