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Global Native Literary Studies--Panelist Daniel Justice Presents
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|Daniel Justice.mp4||Daniel Justice presents on the Global Native Literary Studies panel||1.33 GB||MPEG-4||View/Open|
|Title:||Global Native Literary Studies--Panelist Daniel Justice Presents|
connection of indigeneity to the world
Idle No More
indigenous women in Canada
show 46 morepeaceful activism
Ngugi wa Thiong'o
Ngũgĩ wa Thiong'o
English intrusion into the Cherokee mountains
being at the center of the world
the world in World Literature
culture as a costume
Alice Te Punga Somerville
"It's a small world" version of World Literature
the importance of humility
understanding and humility
the more we learn, the less we know
language of mastery as the language of domination and control
knowledge as possession and exploitation
the danger of understanding without humility
honoring mysteries of human experience
teaching Indigenous Studies
understanding with humility
globalization and commodification
giving up mastery for modesty
University of British Columbia
First Nations Studies Program
University of British Columbia
imperialism and sense of belonging
belonging and privilege
belonging and responsibility
intimacy in teachings
collaboration as a necessity, not an option
all things are not meant for all people
living in a place versus belonging to it
the importance of treading lightly
the politics of the center
the center of the world
how seeking sameness makes us blind to what makes us human
|Issue Date:||19 Jul 2013|
|Abstract:||Daniel Justice presents on the Global Native Literary Studies panel.
Global Native Literary Studies: This panel provides an opportunity to reflect on Indigenous worlds and Indigenous literary worlds.
Through their fiction as well as their political, institutional, scholarly and cultural work, each of the panelists has explored the range of ways and reasons for Indigenous engagement with literary arts. Chantal Spitz’s character Tetiare (in English translation) “washes away… dirt by writing.” Albert Wendt’s character Alapati is encouraged for his ability “to story our lives history and refusal to become nothing.” Daniel Justice’s character Tobhi recalls Strivix counseling a Dragonfly who claims “I don’t know how to be a Dragonfly” with the suggestion “All ye got to do it tell yer people’s story, and ye’ll figure it out.”
What questions, aspirations and political ‘lines in the sand’ have underpinned ‘Global Native Literary Studies’? What lessons have been learned in Indigenous and Pacific worlds about writing, regionalism and ‘the global’? What strengths and dimensions of Indigenous Studies and Pacific Studies could contribute to scholars and students grappling with the notion of ‘World Literature’? What Samoan, Tahitian and Cherokee concepts could contribute to scholars and students grappling with the notion of ‘World Literature’?
Rather than proposing how or why Indigenous and Pacific texts might be included in a concept of (and classes about) ‘World Literature’ on the basis of the fact these too are ‘part of the world,’ the panelists will be invited to suggest how ‘World Literature,’ Pacific and Indigenous Literary worlds might mutually engage.
Moderator: Alice Te Punga Somerville
Panelists: Chantal Spitz, Daniel Justice, Albert Wendt
|Rights:||CC0 1.0 Universal|
|Appears in Collections:||Words in the World Panel Discussions|
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