How can postcolonial, Indigenous, and settler colonial scholarship think through and with the body to engage and unsettle fundamental themes in human geography, such as scale, sovereignty, identity, belonging, territory, and power? This panel contends that power differentiates, marginalizes, and subjectifies particular people and groups by working in and through the production of the body, and that central texts in critical race studies, postcolonial studies, Black and Diaspora studies, and Native American and Indigenous studies can be read for theories of embodiment. This panel foregrounds historic and present spatial politics of embodiment, and embodied politics of space: in the constitution of racialized and gendered subjects; in the reproduction of colonial dispossession and expropriation; the scale at which trauma and violence are felt; the position from which redress and liberation may be enacted.
|Presenter||ALEXANDRA LAMINA*, , Urban Indigenous Migration in the Ecuadorian Amazon Region: Quotidian Mobilities and the Production of Indigenous Spatialities||15||12:00 AM|
|Presenter||Shelby Loft*, The University of British Columbia, Unsettling Eurocentric Frameworks of Homebuilding: What Happens When Indigenous Hospitality Is No Longer Hospitable?||15||12:00 AM|
|Presenter||Annita Lucchesi*, University of Arizona - Geography & Development, ‘My Body is a Sacrifice Zone’: Place-Based Analysis of Sexual Violence Against Indigenous Women||15||12:00 AM|
|Presenter||Meredith Palmer*, UC Berkeley, Case files and colonialism: bodies and beings in the archive||15||12:00 AM|
|Discussant||Mishuana Goeman UCLA American Indian Studies, and UCLA Gender Studies||15||12:00 AM|
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