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AutorLerma, Michael
TitelIndigeneity and Homeland: Land, History, Ceremony, and Language
QuelleIn: American Indian Culture and Research Journal, 36 (2012) 3, S.75-97 (23 Seiten)
PDF als Volltext    Verfügbarkeit 
Spracheenglisch
Dokumenttypgedruckt; online; Zeitschriftenaufsatz
ISSN0161-6463
SchlagwörterAmerican Indian History; Land Use; American Indians; Attachment Behavior; Religious Factors; At Risk Persons; Minority Groups; Federal Indian Relationship; United States History; Foreign Policy; Land Acquisition; Land Settlement; Geographic Location; Oral Tradition; Indigenous Knowledge; Learning; World Views; Role; Resistance (Psychology); Government (Administrative Body); Citizen Participation; Civil Disobedience; Weapons; Activism; Classification; Foreign Countries; Argentina; Bolivia; Brazil; Canada; Chile; Colombia; Costa Rica; Dominican Republic; Ecuador; El Salvador; Guatemala; Guyana; Haiti; Honduras; Mexico; Nicaragua; Panama; Paraguay; Peru; Venezuela
AbstractWhat is the relationship between Indigenous peoples and violent reactions to contemporary states? This research explores differing, culturally informed notions of attachment to land or place territory. Mechanistic ties and organic ties to land are linked to a key distinction between Indigenous peoples and non-Indigenous peoples. Utilizing the Minorities at Risk (MAR) data set, a subset relationship is explored addressing propensity for Indigenous peoples to rebel against state encroachment of their lands. The results of this research must be considered with the serious limitations of MAR in mind. Within the marginalized groups in the Americas, 28 have an attachment to a place territory. Of these 28 groups, 22 are Indigenous and of the 22 groups, 13 have exhibited some form of rebellious behavior between 1945 and 2003. The power of attachment to place territory, specifically the organic attachment most often displayed by Indigenous peoples of the Americas, is a strong tie surviving 500 years of European encroachment. The findings are indicative of an attachment that Indigenous peoples retain to their specific homelands. The findings suggest a plethora of future research questions. (Contains 8 tables, 3 figures, and 41 notes.) (As Provided).
AnmerkungenAmerican Indian Studies Center at UCLA. 3220 Campbell Hall, Box 951548, Los Angeles, CA 90095-1548. Tel: 310-825-7315; Fax: 310-206-7060; e-mail: sales@aisc.ucla.edu; Web site: http://www.books.aisc.ucla.edu/aicrj.html
Erfasst vonERIC (Education Resources Information Center), Washington, DC
Update2017/4/10
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