Colonialism and Animality : Anti-Colonial Perspectives in Critical Animal Studies book cover
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Colonialism and Animality
Anti-Colonial Perspectives in Critical Animal Studies





ISBN 9780367856120
Published March 4, 2020 by Routledge
330 Pages 4 B/W Illustrations

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Book Description

The fields of settler colonial, decolonial, and postcolonial studies, as well as Critical Animal Studies are growing rapidly, but how do the implications of these endeavours intersect? Colonialism and Animality: Anti-Colonial Perspectives in Critical Animal Studies explores some of the ways that the oppression of Indigenous persons and more-than-human animals are interconnected.





Composed of 12 chapters by an international team of specialists plus a Foreword by Dinesh Wadiwel, the book is divided into four themes:







  • Tensions and Alliances between Animal and Decolonial Activisms






  • Revisiting the Stereotypes of Indigenous Peoples’ Relationships with Animals






  • Cultural Perspectives






  • Colonialism, Animals, and the Law




This book will be of interest to undergraduate and postgraduate students, activists, as well as postdoctoral scholars, working in the areas of Critical Animal Studies, Native Studies, postcolonial and critical race studies, with particular chapters being of interest to scholars and students in other fields, such as Cultural Studies, Animal Law and Critical Criminology.

Table of Contents

Introduction: Unsettling Relationships in Colonial Contexts;  SECTION I: Tensions and Alliances Between Aninal and Decolonial Activisms;  1. An Indigenous Critique of Critical Animal Studies;  2. Tensions in Contemporary Indigenous and Animal Advocacy Struggles: The Commercial Seal Hunt as a Case Study;  3. Makah Whaling and the (Non)Ecological Indian;  SECTION II: Revisiting the Stereotypes of Indigenous Peoples’ Relationships with Animals;  4. Veganism and Mi'kmaq Legends;  5. Growling Ontologies: Indigeneity, Becoming-Souls and Settler Colonial Inaccessibility;  6. Beyond Edibility: Towards a Nonspeciesist, Decolonial Food Ontology;  SECTION III: Cultural Perspectives;  7. He(a)rd: Animal Cultures and Anti-Colonial Politics;  8. Dingoes and Dog-Whistling: A Cultural Politics of Race and Species in Australia;  9. Haunting Pigs, Swimming Jaguars: Mourning, Animals and Ayahuasca;  SECTION IV: Colonialism, Animals, and the Law;  10. Constitutional Protections for Animals: A Comparative Animal-Centered and Postcolonial Reading;  11. Placing Angola: Racialization, Anthropocentrism, and Settler Colonialism at the Louisiana State Penitentiary’s Angola Rodeo;  12. Toward A Theory of Multi-Species Carcerality.

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Editor(s)

Biography

Kelly Struthers Montford is an Assistant Professor in the Department of History and Sociology at the University of British Columbia Okanagan.



Chloe¨ Taylor is Professor of Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of Alberta in Edmonton, Canada.