List of Figures Dedication and Acknowledgement Foreword (Dawn Zinga) SECTION 1: VISION - (RE)CENTERING Preface Introduction Chapter 1: Iethi'nihst nha Ohwentsia'k kha: Land, Circularity, and Storying SECTION 2: RELATIONSHIPS - (RE)MEMBERING Chapter 2: Iethi'nihst nha Ohwentsia'k kha: Space, Place and Land Chapter 3: Self-in-Relationship Chapter 4: "You're not the Indian I had in mind" SECTION 3: KNOWLEDGE - (RE)COGNIZING Chapter 5: Sacred Fires: Contemporary (Re)memberings of Ancient Knowledges and Very Old Pedagogies Chapter 6: Relations of Privilege-Relations of Power Chapter 7: Land and Circularity: An Indigenous Philosophical Approach to Thought SECTION 4: ACTION - (RE)GENERATING Chapter 8: Indigenous and Dominant Western Philosophies: A Bridge Too Far? Chapter 9: Indigenous Languages and Thought: A Verb-Oriented Reality SECTION 5: IETHI'NIHST NHA OHWENTSIA'K KHA - (RE)ACTUALIZING Chapter 10: Tensions, Challenges and Contradictions Chapter 11: Coyote as Trickster Chapter 12: Conclusions and Implications: Iethi'nihst nha Ohwentsia'k kha - Beyond Responsiveness and Place-based Education Notes References
"Sandra D. Styres provides an excellent exemplification of the shared themes that inform Indigenous thought and espistemology and how they may be used to further the evolution of an Indigenously informed philosophy of education. Pathways for Remembering and Recognizing Indigenous Thought in Education is a very significant contribution to the field of Indigenous education." -- Greg Cajete, Director of Native American Studies, University of New Mexico "Sandra D. Styres has produced a scholarly work that is ambitiously comprehensive and coheres around the most vital concerns of Indigenous and post-colonial scholars." -- Michael Marker, Department of Educational Studies, University of British Columbia
Sandra D. Styres is an assistant professor in the Department of Curriculum, Teaching, and Learning at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, University of Toronto.