Studies in American Indian Literatures 34:1-2

Studies in American Indian Literatures 34:1-2

Edited by June Scudeler and Siobhan Senier
Special Issue: How We Teach Indigenous Literatures, guest edited by Michelle Coupal and Deanna Reder

Table Of Contents

Vol. 34, no. 1&2 (Spring/Summer 2022)
From the Editors

SAIL Special Double Issue: How We Teach Indigenous Literatures
Guest Editors: Michelle Coupal and Deanna Reder

A Call to Teach Indigenous Literatures
Michelle Coupal and Deanna Reder

Critical Discomfort
“Hard to Share, Hard to Hear”: Teaching Residential School Literatures in Canada
Michelle Coupal

Embodiment in an Indigenous Lit Classroom: Why I’m Over Discussion but Can’t Get Enough of Research-Creation
Keavy Martin

Learn, Teach, Challenge—and Change
Linda M. Morra

Introducing Students to Indigenous Literatures at the Graduate Level: Reflections on Engaging Advanced Learners
Pauline Wakeham

Unlearning History
Using Indigenous-Informed Close-Reading and Research Skills to Unlearn
Deanna Reder

“You Must Unlearn What You Have Learned”: Or, How Yoda, Decolonization, and Indigenous Digital Media Fit Together
Alix Shield

Teaching Indigenous Graphic Novels
Sophie McCall

Teaching Indigenous Film through an Indigenous Epistemic Lens
Renae Watchman

Teaching to Read as an Outsider: How I Created and Taught an Introductory Course on Indigenous Literatures in Quebec
Marie-Hélène Jeannotte

Grounded Discussions
Teaching Indigenous Literatures in French and in Translation
Sarah Henzi

Apprenticeship Pedagogy for Teaching Indigenous Popular Literary and Multi-Media Genres
Brenda Vellino

Structured Relationalism in the Classroom: A Collaborative Approach to Teaching Indigenous Literatures
Kristina Fagan Bidwell and Adar Charlton

From Ishpadinaa to Ogimaa Mikana: Teaching Indigenous Literatures Online in Toronto
Christina Turner

Appendix 1