Fractured homeland : federal recognition and Algonquin identity in Ontario /

"In 1992, the Algonquins of Pikwakanagan, the only federally recognized Algonquin reserve in Ontario, launched a comprehensive land claim. The claim drew attention to the reality that two-thirds of Algonquins in Canada have never been recognized as Indian, and have therefore had to struggle to...

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Bibliographic Details
Main Author: Lawrence, Bonita.
Format: eBook
Published: Vancouver : UBC Press, ©2012.
Online Access:CONNECT
Table of Contents:
  • Part 1: Algonquin Survival and Resurgence
  • Diplomacy, Resistance, and Dispossession
  • The Fracturing of the Algonquin Homeland
  • Aboriginal Title and the Comprehensive Claims Process
  • The Algonquin Land Claim
  • Reclaiming Algonquin Identity
  • Part 2: The Mississippi, Rideau, and Lower Madawaska River Watersheds
  • The Development of Ardoch Algonquin First Nation
  • The Effect of the Land Claim in This Region
  • Uranium Resistance: Defending the Land
  • Part 3: The Bonnechere and Petawawa River Watersheds
  • The Bonnechere Communities and Greater Golden Lake
  • Perspectives from Pikwakanagan
  • Part 4: The Upper Madawaska and York River Watersheds
  • Whitney, Madawaska, and Sabine
  • The People of Kijicho Manitou: Baptiste Lake and Bancroft
  • Part 5: The Kiji Sibi
  • From Mattawa to Ottawa
  • The Ottawa River Communities
  • Conclusion: Algonquin Identity and Nationhood.