Reprint

Global Indigeneities and the Environment

Edited by
September 2016
258 pages
  • ISBN978-3-03842-240-2 (Hardback)
  • ISBN978-3-03842-241-9 (PDF)

This book is a reprint of the Special Issue Global Indigeneities and the Environment that was published in

Social Sciences, Arts and Humanities
Format
  • Hardback
License
© 2014 MDPI; under CC BY-NC-ND license
Keywords
poetry; Australia; Aboriginal people; technology; country; ecocriticism; Davis; Noonuccal; Fogarty; Native American oral traditions; storytelling and the environment; Algonkian oral narrative; Haudenosaunee/Iroquois oral narrative; Hopi oral narrative; Joy Harjo; Leslie Marmon Silko; Popol Vuh; Western Apache oral narrative; decolonization; Yolŋu mathematics; North East Arnhem Land; co-becoming; Indigenous ontologies; situated knowledges; more-than-human; indigenous peoples; Amazon; wilderness conservation; Kichwa; Ecuador; NGOs; development; landscape perception; indigenous activism; Ainu; Japan; world heritage; ecotourism; settler colonialism; traditional ecological knowledge; indigenous space; ecological colonialism; American Indian; White Mountain Apache; natural resource management; eco-tourism; glocalization; Indigenous; decolonization; food sovereignty; sustainable self-determination; colonization; globalization; ecological knowledge; colonialism; Maya; Guatemala; environment; mining; agriculture; development; globalization; politics; neoliberalism; urbanization; activism; Canada; clearcutting; extractivism; First Nations; hydroelectric development; mining; natural resource conflicts; settler colonialism; tar sands; China; indigenous peoples; international development; nature conservation; double-bind; indigeneity; resistance; sumak kawsay; REDD+; Bristol Bay; development; land rights; self-determination; counter-mapping; n/a