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Author Howard-Wagner, Deirdre, author
Title Indigenous invisibility in the city : successful resurgence and community development hidden in plain sight / Deirdre Howard-Wagner
Imprint Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, 2021
book jacket
LOCATION CALL # STATUS OPACMSG BARCODE
 Ethnology Library  DU124.U73 H68 2021    IN PROCESS    30520020896222
Descript xv, 194 pages : illustration ; 25 cm
text txt rdacontent
unmediated n rdamedia
volume nc rdacarrier
Series Routledge advances in sociology ; 299
Routledge advances in sociology ; 299
Note Includes bibliographical references and index
Making the Invisible Visible: The City as a Critical Space of Indigenous Resurgence and Community Development -- Settler-colonial Cities as Sites of Indigenous Relocation: From Removal to Relocation -- Indigenous Resurgence in Settler-colonial Cities: From Social Movements to Organisation Building -- Indigenous Social Economies Hidden in Plain Sight: Organisations, Community Entrepreneuring, Development -- A 'Renewed Right to Urban Life': Reconciliation and Indigenous Political Agency -- White Spaces and White Adaptive Strategies: Visibility and Aesthetic Upgrades and Indigenous Place and Space in the Post-industrial City in the Neoliberal Age -- Neoliberal Poverty Governance and the Consequent Effects for Indigenous Community Development in the City -- Conclusion: the Wilful Inattentiveness to Racial Inequality in Cities: What Black Lives Matter Protests Reveal About Indigenous Invisibility
"Indigenous Invisibility in the City contextualises the significant social change in Indigenous life circumstances and resurgence that came out of social movements in cities. It is about Indigenous resurgence and community development by First Nations people for First Nations people in cities. Seventy-five years ago, First Nations peoples began a significant post-war period of relocation to cities in the United States, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. First Nations peoples engaged in projects of resurgence and community development in the cities of the four settler states. First Nations peoples, who were motivated by aspirations for autonomy and empowerment, went on to create the foundations of Indigenous social infrastructure. This book explains the ways First Nations people in cities created and took control of their own futures. A fact largely willfully ignored in policy contexts. Today, differences exist over the way governments and First Nations peoples see the role and responsibilities of Indigenous institutions in cities. What remains hidden in plain sight is their societal function as a social and political apparatus through which much of the social processes of Indigenous resurgence and community development in cities occurred. The struggle for self-determination in settler cities plays out through First Nations people's efforts to sustain their own institutions and resurgence, but also rights and recognition in cities. This book will be of interest to indigenous studies scholars, urban sociologists, urban political scientists, urban studies scholars, and development studies scholars interested in urban issues and community building and development"-- Provided by publisher
Subject Aboriginal Australians -- Urban residence
Indians of North America -- Urban residence
Maori (New Zeland people) -- Urban residence
Aboriginal Australians -- Social conditions
Indians of North America -- Social conditions
Maori (New Zealand people) -- Social conditions
Community development, Urban -- Australia
Community development, Urban -- North America
Community development, Urban -- New Zealand
Sociology, Urban
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