Front cover image for Indigenous women's writing and the cultural study of law

Indigenous women's writing and the cultural study of law

In Indigenous Women's Writing and the Cultural Study of Law, Cheryl Suzack explores Indigenous women's writing in the post-civil rights period through close-reading analysis of major texts by Leslie Marmon Silko, Beatrice Culleton Mosionier, Louise Erdrich, and Winona LaDuke
eBook, English, 2017
University of Toronto Press, Toronto, 2017
Criticism, interpretation, etc
Online Ressource
9781442624313, 9781442624320, 1442624310, 1442624329
Acknowledgements Introduction. Indigenous Women's Writing, Storytelling, and Law Chapter One. Gendering the Politics of Tribal Sovereignty: Santa Clara Pueblo v. Martinez and Ceremony Chapter Two. The Legal Silencing of Indigenous Women: Racine v. Woods and In Search of April Raintree Chapter Three. Colonial Governmentality and Gender Violence: State of Minnesota v. Zay Zah and The Antelope Wife Chapter Four. Land Claims, Identity Claims: Manypenny v. United States and Last Standing Woman Conclusion. For an Indigenous-Feminist Literary Criticism Works Cited