Indigenous Innovation

Universalities and Peculiarities

Series: 

Rooted in diverse cultures and in distinct regions of the world, Indigenous people have for generations created, maintained, and negotiated clear and explicit relationships with their environments. Despite numerous historical disruptions and steady iterations of imperialism that continue through today, indigenous communities embody communities of struggle/resistance and intense vitality/creativity. In this work, a fellowship of Indigenous research has emerged, and our collective intent is to share critical narratives that link together Indigenous worldviews, culturally-based notions of ecology, and educational practices in places and times where human relationships with the world that are restorative, transformative, and just are being sought.

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Alternative Imaginations
Examining Complementarities across Knowledge Systems
Pages: 11–23
Deep Sovereignty
A Foundation for Indigenous Sustainability
Pages: 25–42
Waewaetakamiria
Caress the Land with Our Footsteps
Pages: 43–55
Local Knowledge, Cultural Economies
“To Live Well” in an Indigenous Municipality of Bolivia
Pages: 57–79
Spirit Food
A Multi-Dimensional Overview of the Decolonizing Diet Project
Pages: 81–105
Turkana Indigenous Knowledge
Environmental Sustainability and Pastoralist Lifestyle for Economic Survival
Pages: 107–127
“Why Can’t We Admire Our Own?”
Indigenous Youth, Farming, and Education in the Peruvian Andes
Pages: 129–148
Adharshila Shikshan Kendra
An Experiment to Reconstitute Possibilities for Adivasi Children
Pages: 149–168
Mônahaskwêwin Pahki-Nahâpaminâkonan (Harvesting Is a Part of Our Identity)
Harvesting as a Traditional Land Use and Technology Paradigm
Pages: 187–207
A superb book for university and graduate students seeking to understand the historical and current state of diverse indigenous communities innovating for community empowerment amid uneven and unequal processes of globalization......A book on comparative case studies of indigenous education, with a focus on innovative community-based projects, written by mostly indigenous scholars, is indeed a unique contribution to the literature.” —Anthony Abulencia Santa Ana & Monisha Bajaj, book review in Adult Education Quarterly
Educational Researchers and their students
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