Indigenous Men and Masculinities: Legacies, Identities, Regeneration highlights voices of Indigenous male writers, traditional knowledge keepers, ex-gang members, war veterans, fathers, youth, two-spirited people, and Indigenous men working to end violence against women. It offers a refreshing vision toward equitable societies that celebrate healthy and diverse masculinities. What do we know of masculinities in non-patriarchal societies? Indigenous peoples of the Americas and beyond come from traditions of gender equity, complementarity, and the sacred feminine, concepts that were unimaginable and shocking to Euro-western peoples at contact. Indigenous Men and Masculinities, edited by Kim Anderson and Robert Alexander Innes, brings together prominent thinkers to explore the meaning of masculinities and being a man within such traditions, further examining the colonial disruption and imposition of patriarchy on Indigenous men. Building on Indigenous knowledge systems, Indigenous feminism, and queer theory, the sixteen essays by scholars and activists from Canada, the U.S., and New Zealand open pathways for the nascent field of Indigenous masculinities. The authors explore subjects of representation through art and literature, as well as Indigenous masculinities in sport, prisons, and gangs. Contributors include Kim Anderson, Bob Antone, Phillip Borell, Warren Cariou, Daniel Heath Justice, Robert Henry, Brendan Hokowhitu, Robert Alexander Innes, Thomas Ka’auwai Kaulukukui Jr., Lloyd L. Lee, Sam McKegney, Kimberly Minor, Scott L. Morgensen, Allison Piché, William Kahalepuna Richards Jr., Gregory Scofield, Niigaanwewidam James Sinclair, Sasha Sky, Leah Sneider, Erin Sutherland, John Swift, Lisa Tatonetti, Ty P. Kawika Tengan, and Richard Van Camp. Topics covered include Haudenosaunee men's roles, review of Indigenous gender studies, colonization, historical portraits, performance art, New Zealand sports, street gangs, Dine (Navajo) men's roles, Hawaiian warriors, and strong men's stories roundtable.