Critical Issues in Indigenous Studies
The Critical Issues in Indigenous Studies series anchors intellectual work within an Indigenous framework that reflects Native-centered concerns and objectives. Series titles expand and deepen discussions about Indigenous people beyond nation-state boundaries, and complicate existing notions of Indigenous identity.
The series editors seek monographs, edited collections, and synthetic works by new and established authors whose work prioritizes Indigenous peoples’ voices and knowledge and critically engages their lives, stories, and experiences. The series encourages a critical assessment of the “locations of engagement,” where the lived experiences of Indigenous peoples intersect with scholarly and Indigenous intellectual production. The series editors are especially interested in works that analyze colonization, land dispossession, and oppression while foregrounding Indigenous peoples’ resistance to these processes. Series titles ideally consider local problems and solutions with global applications.
The intended audience includes scholars, graduate and undergraduate students, and community-based and human and Indigenous rights organizations. A major goal of the series is to help readers reconsider issues of sovereignty, nationhood, and peoplehood; assess global Indigenous rights movements; and explore Indigenous theory and intellectual traditions.
Please contact the series editors for a full description and submission guidelines.
Policy, Activism, and Indigenous Identities on the U.S.-Mexico Border
Activist Alliances with Indigenous Peoples of Canada, Mexico, and Australia
Spaces, Technology, and Social Networks in Mexico and Central America
Indigenous Women, Law, and Political Struggle in Latin America
Indigenous Journeys of Activism and Healing with Saint Kateri Tekakwitha
Critical Indigenous Studies
Engagements in First World Locations
Mapping Indigenous Presence
North Scandinavian and North American Perspectives