MARC 主機 00000cam  2200409 a 4500 
001    17437998 
005    20120822112450.0 
008    120822s2012    bccabc   b    001 0deng d 
010    2012454400 
020    9780774822879 (hbk.) 
020    0774822872 (hbk.) 
035    (OCoLC)ocn762958704 
042    lccopycat 
043    n-cn-on 
050 04 E99.A349|bL39 2012 
082 04 971.3/0049733|223 
100 1  Lawrence, Bonita 
245 10 Fractured homeland :|bfederal recognition and Algonquin 
       identity in Ontario /|cBonita Lawrence 
260    Vancouver :|bUBC Press,|cc2012 
300    xiv, 327 p. :|bill., maps, port. ;|c24 cm 
504    Includes bibliographical references (p. [315]-323) and 
505 0  Part 1: Algonquin Survival and Resurgence. Diplomacy, 
       Resistance, and Dispossession ; The Fracturing of the 
       Algonquin Homeland ; Aboriginal Title and the 
       Comprehensive Claims Process ; The Algonquin Land Claim ; 
       Reclaiming Algonquin Identity. Part 2: The Mississippi, 
       Rideau, and Lower Madawaska River Watersheds. ; The 
       Development of Ardoch Algonquin First Nation ; The Effect 
       of the Land Claim in This Region  ; Uranium Resistance: 
       Defending the Land.  Part 3: The Bonnechere and Petawawa 
       River Watersheds ; The Bonnechere Communities and Greater 
       Golden Lake ; Perspectives from Pikwakanagan.  Part 4: The
       Upper Madawaska and York River Watersheds ; Whitney, 
       Madawaska, and Sabine ; The People of Kijicho Manitou: 
       Baptiste Lake and Bancroft. Part 5: The Kiji Sibi -- From 
       Mattawa to Ottawa. The Ottawa River Communities 
520    "In 1992, the Algonquins of Pikwakanagan, the only 
       federally recognized Algonquin reserve in Ontario, 
       launched a comprehensive land claim. The claim drew 
       attention to the reality that two-thirds of Algonquins in 
       Canada have never been recognized as Indian, and have 
       therefore had to struggle to reassert jurisdiction over 
       their traditional lands.   Fractured Homeland is Bonita 
       Lawrence's stirring account of the Algonquins' twenty-year
       struggle for identity and nationhood despite the 
       imposition of a provincial boundary that divided them 
       across two provinces, and the Indian Act, which denied 
       federal recognition to two-thirds of Algonquins. Drawing 
       on interviews with Algonquins across the Ottawa River 
       watershed, Lawrence voices the concerns of federally 
       unrecognized Algonquins in Ontario, whose ancestors 
       survived land theft and the denial of their rights as 
       Algonquins, and whose family histories are reflected in 
       the land. The land claim not only forced many of these 
       people to struggle with questions of identity, it also 
       heightened divisions as those who launched the claim 
       failed to develop a more inclusive vision of 
       Algonquinness.  This path-breaking exploration of how a 
       comprehensive claims process can fracture the search for 
       nationhood among First Nations also reveals how federally 
       unrecognized Algonquin managed to hold onto a distinct 
       sense of identity, despite centuries of disruption by 
       settlers and the state." -- Publisher's website 
530    Issued also in electronic formats 
650  0 Algonquin Indians|zOntario|xClaims 
650  0 Algonquin Indians|zOntario|xEthnic identity 
650  0 Algonquin Indians|xGovernment policy|zCanada 
650  0 Algonquin Indians|zOntario|vInterviews 
650  0 Algonquin Indians|zOntario|xHistory 
650  6 Algonquin (Indiens)|zOntario|xRéclamations 
650  6 Algonquin (Indiens)|zOntario|xIdentité ethnique 
650  6 Algonquin (Indiens)|xPolitique gouvernementale|zCanada 
650  6 Algonquin (Indiens)|zOntario|vEntretiens 
650  6 Algonquin (Indiens)|zOntario|xHistoire 
館藏地 索書號 處理狀態 OPAC 訊息 條碼
 民族所圖書館  E99.A349 L39 2012    在架上    30520020768942