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Vol. 46 No. 2 (2021): Indigenous Literary Arts of Truth and Redress / Arts littéraires autochtones de vérité et de réparation

Anishinaabemowin in Indianland, The Marrow Thieves, and Crow Winter as a Key to Cultural and Political Resurgence

June 23, 2022


  1. Armstrong, Jeannette C. “Land Speaking.” Speaking for the Generations: Native Writers on Writing, edited by Simon J. Ortiz, U of Arizona P, 1998, pp. 175-94.
  2. Ashcroft, Bill, et al. The Empire Writes Back: Theory and Practice in Post-Colonial Literatures. Routledge, 2002.
  3. Belleau, Lesley. “How Lesley Belleau Celebrates the Ojibwe Language with Her Latest Poetry Collection.” Interview by Ryan B. Patrick., 29 Nov. 2017,
  4. Belleau, Lesley. Indianland. Arbeiter Ring Publishing, 2017.
  5. Bidwell, Kristina (Fagan). “Code-Switching Humour in Aboriginal Literature.” Macfarlane and Ruffo, pp. 288-307.
  6. Bonnevin, Joёlle. “Books and Islands in Ojibwe Country by Louise Erdrich: A Nostalgic Move towards Ancestral Culture?” Cultures in Movement, edited by Martine Raibaud et al., Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2015, pp. 39-57.
  7. Borrows, John. “Earth-Bound: Indigenous Resurgence and Environmental Reconciliation.” Resurgence and Reconciliation: Indigenous-Settler Relations and Earth Teachings, edited by Michael Asch et al., U of Toronto P, 2018, pp. 49-81.
  8. Dimaline, Cherie. “Cherie Dimaline on Erasure, the Power of Story, and ‘The Marrow Thieves.’” Interview by Shelley Diaz. School Library Journal, 2 Nov. 2017,
  9. Dimaline, Cherie. The Marrow Thieves. Dancing Cat Books, 2017.
  10. Erdrich, Heid E. “‘Name’: Literary Ancestry as Presence.” Centering Anishinaabeg Studies: Understanding the World through Stories, edited by Jill Doerffler et al., U of Manitoba P, 2013, pp. 13-34.
  11. Erdrich, Louise. Books and Islands in Ojibwe Country: Traveling in the Land of My Ancestors. National Geographic, 2003.
  12. Gross, Lawrence W. Anishinaabe Ways of Knowing and Being. Routledge, 2012.
  13. Highway, Tomson. “A Note on Nanabush.” The Rez Sisters, Fifth House Publishers, 1988, p. xii.
  14. Justice, Daniel Heath. Why Indigenous Literatures Matter. Wilfrid Laurier UP, 2018.
  15. King, Thomas. “Godzilla vs. Post-Colonial.” Macfarlane and Ruffo, pp. 37-45.
  16. Macfarlane, Heather, and Armand Garnet Ruffo, editors. Introduction to Indigenous Literary Criticism in Canada. Broadview Press, 2015.
  17. McBride, Karen. Crow Winter. HarperCollins, 2019.
  18. McBride, Karen. “Why Karen McBride’s Debut Novel Crow Winter Is Rooted in the Real and the Magical Worlds.” Interview by Shelagh Rogers. CBC Radio, 16 Nov. 2019,
  19. Roanhorse, Rebecca. “Postcards from the Apocalypse.” Uncanny Magazine, Jan./Feb. 2018,
  20. Simpson, Leanne Betasamosake. As We Have Always Done: Indigenous Freedom through Radical Resistance. U of Minnesota P, 2017.
  21. Teachings of the Medicine Wheel: Student Manual. Ontario Native Literacy Coalition, [2010],
  22. Treuer, Anton. The Language Warrior’s Manifesto: How to Keep Our Languages Alive No Matter the Odds. Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2020.
  23. Whyte, Kyle Powys. “Our Ancestors’ Dystopia Now: Indigenous Conservation and the Anthropocene.” The Routledge Companion to the Environmental Humanities, edited by Ursula K. Heise et al., Routledge, 2017, pp. 206-15.