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Taking up Lisa Brooks's notion of "spinning the binary" between oral and literary forms and Christopher Teuton's explication of the graphic mode, this book examines the uses that a range of Anishinaabe authors make of art and artists. Arguing that the mark on a surface intervenes in the works under scrutiny in such artificial divisions as precolonial/oral and postcontact/alphabetically literate societies, the text examines the ways Anishinaabe authors establish frameworks for continuity, resistance, and sovereignty in that "space" where conventional narratives of settlement read rupture.

Produktbeschreibung
Taking up Lisa Brooks's notion of "spinning the binary" between oral and literary forms and Christopher Teuton's explication of the graphic mode, this book examines the uses that a range of Anishinaabe authors make of art and artists. Arguing that the mark on a surface intervenes in the works under scrutiny in such artificial divisions as precolonial/oral and postcontact/alphabetically literate societies, the text examines the ways Anishinaabe authors establish frameworks for continuity, resistance, and sovereignty in that "space" where conventional narratives of settlement read rupture.
Autorenporträt
DAVID STIRRUP is Professor of American Literature and Indigenous Studies at the University of Kent.