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Publication List Using "aboriginal culture"

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  Clearing a Path:New ways of seeing traditional Indigenous art
(University of Regina Press) In 2005, as part of the province's centennial celebrations, the Saskatchewan Arts Board contracted Sherry Farrell Racette and Carmen Robertson to curate an exhibition which would bring together a diverse group of contemporary artists working in traditional Indigenous media.
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  First Nations: Race, Class and Gender Relations
(University of Regina Press) First published in 1993, First Nations: Race, Class, and Gender Relations remains unique in offering systematically, from a political economy perspective, an analysis that enables us to understand the diverse realities of Aboriginal people within changing Canadian and global contexts. The book provides an extended analysis of how changing social dynamics, organized particularly around race, class, and gender relations, have shaped the life chances and conditions for Aboriginal people within the structure of Canadian society and its major institutional forms.
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  Grateful Prey: Rock Cree Human-Animal Relationships
(University of Regina Press) Grateful Prey uncovers the interaction between magico-religious ideology and hunting strategies among the Asinskâwôiniwak, or Rock Crees, of Northern Manitoba.
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  kôhkominawak otâcimowiniwâwa Our Grandmothers' Lives
(University of Regina Press) This collection of reminiscences and personal stories tells us about the daily lives of Cree women over the past century: household chores, snaring rabbits and picking berries, going to school, marriage, bearing and raising children. Seven Cree women share memories about their lives and the history of their people, and provide insights into the traditional teachings of a society where practical and spiritual matters are never far apart.
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  OC 147/2009 - Cumberland House Cree Nation and Métis Local #42 Grant for $172,000 – Traditional Use and Occupancy Study (Minister of First Nations and Métis Relations)
(Cabinet Secretariat) .
  OC 148/2009 - Big Island Lake Cree Nation Grant for $250,000 – Traditional Use and Occupancy Study (Minister of First Nations and Métis Relations)
(Cabinet Secretariat) .
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  Partnerships with Aboriginal Researchers: Hidden Pitfalls and Cultural Pressures
(Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy) This paper raises numerous important issues for social researchers about collaborations with Aboriginal peoples and organizations.
  Plain Speaking: Essays on Aboriginal Peoples & the Prairie
(University of Regina Press) This collection of essays an attempt to express Aboriginal ties to the land, be they rooted in the spirit, the intellect, the imagination, or simply the day-to-day lifestyle.
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  Saint-Laurent, Manitoba: Evolving Metis Identities, 1850-1914
(University of Regina Press) For the past 25 years there has been great interest in the study of all aspects of the Red River Metis and their history. This has been paralleled by an increase in pride for, and greater affirmation of, Metis identity by the descendants of these first families.
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  The Assiniboine
(University of Regina Press) Denig's manuscript was unpublished until 1930, when J.N.B. Hewitt edited it for publication in the Smithsonian Bureau of Ethnology's Forty-sixth Annual Report. The report, long unavailable, is reprinted here for the first time. This new edition, with an introduction by David R. Miller, provides a complete ethnology of the Assiniboine Indians, including information on their history, tribal organization and government, religion, manners and customs, warfare, dances, and language.
  The Dakota of the Canadian North:Lessons for Survival
(University of Regina Press) In this volume, Elias examines the economic strategies the Dakota in Canada used to survive, and demonstrates their cultural tenacity and economic ingenuity in adapting to the trying economic circumstances of their environment. Illustrations-26
  The Decolonizing Poetics of Indigenous Literatures
(University of Regina Press) In The Decolonizing Poetics of Indigenous Literatures, Mareike Neuhaus uncovers residues of ancestral languages found in Indigenous uses of English. She shows how these remainders ground a reading strategy that enables us to approach Indigenous texts as literature, with its own discursive and rhetorical traditions that underpin its cultural and historical contexts.
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