Peuples Autochtones Du Canada Guide d'enseignement binder and CD-ROM supports the student edition Les Peuples Autochtones Du Canada (Aboriginal Peoples in Canada). The 2012 Teacher Guide (binder and CD-ROM) is written for the Ontario Ministry of Education's Native Studies Grade 10 course (NAC20). Co-published by Pearson Education Canada and GoodMinds.com, this 500-page Teacher Guide utilized a collaborative process involving First Nations, Inuit, Métis and non-Aboriginal teachers, cultural consultants, advisors, language consultants, artists, editors, and writers.
First Person Plural: Aboriginal Storytelling and the Ethics of Collaborative Authorship is the scholarly study by English professor Sophie McCall of Simon Fraser University. The author examines a wide range of told-to narratives, including ethnography, recorded (auto)biography, testimonial life narrative, documentary, myth, legend, and song from the 1990s period of Aboriginal Peoples involvement at Oka, the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples, Delgamuukw v. Canada, and the origin of Nunavut.
These Mysterious People: Shaping History and Archaeology in a Northwest Coast Community focuses on the Musqueam people and a contentious archaeological site in Vancouver and details the relationship between the Musqueam and researchers from the late-nineteenth century to the present. Susan Roy traces the historical development of competing understandings of the past and reveals how the Musqueam First Nation used information derived from archaeological finds to assist the larger recognition of territorial rights.
Aboriginal Title and Indigenous Peoples: Canada, Australia, and New Zealand includes 10 scholarly essays in this collection edited by Louis A. Knafla, professor emeritus of the Department of History, University of Calgary, and Haijo Westra, professor of Greek and Roman Studies at the University of Calgary. Most of the papers are written by lawyers, while anthropologists and historians contribute the remainder in this discussion of Commonwealth countries and the concept of Aboriginal title.
The Munsee Indians: A History is a 446-page anthropological history of the Munsee or Delaware Nation from first contact to the American Revolution. Using archival and archaeological sources the author covers vast amounts of history in this 2009 publication. Chapters discuss the contact period from 1524 to 1664; land rights and transactions; epidemics; wars; the Great Peace of 1701; the role of missionaries and land speculation. The book contains a chronology, extensive bibliography, and an index.
Iroquois on Fire: A Voice from the Mohawk Nation is an insider's perspective on the struggles of the Six Nations Iroquois to maintain their democracy based on the Great Law of Peace. Akwesasne Mohawk journalist Doug George writes with clarity and honesty about the issues faced by his community and other contemporary Six Nations communities to maintain their lands and their families within the context of federal interference, land use/claims, political activism, and organized crime.
Aboriginal Peoples in Canada Teacher Resource binder and CD-ROM supports the student edition Aboriginal Peoples in Canada and was co-published by GoodMinds.com and Pearson Education. The 2011 textbook is written for the Ontario Ministry of Education's Native Studies Grade 10 course (NAC20). Teacher Guide authors included: Jenise Boland, Margaret Wells, Marlene Finn Wolfman, Cathy Fraccaro, Suzanne K. Keeptwo, Suzanne Methot, Nancy Peters, and Patti Whiteye.
Aboriginal Peoples in Canada is the 2011 textbook written for the Ontario Ministry of Education's Native Studies Grade 10 course (NAC20). Co-published by Pearson Education Canada and GoodMinds.com, this student text utilized a collaborative process involving First Nations, Inuit, Métis and non-Aboriginal teachers, cultural consultants, advisors, language consultants, artists, editors, and writers. Senior writer is Kevin Reed, and the author team includes Mary Joy Elijah, Keith Lickers, Neal McLeod, and Natasha Beeds.