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We are the middle of forever : Indigenous voices from Turtle Island on the changing Earth / edited by Dahr Jamail and Stan Rushworth.

Jamail, Dahr, (editor.). Rushworth, Stan, 1945- (editor.).

Available copies

  • 0 of 1 copy available at LARL/NWRL Consortium.
  • 0 of 1 copy available at Lake Agassiz Regional Library. (Show preferred library)

Current holds

0 current holds with 1 total copy.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Mahnomen Public Library 970.0049 WE (Text) 33500013593140 New Checked out 06/13/2022

Record details

  • ISBN: 9781620976692
  • ISBN: 1620976692
  • Physical Description: xxi, 340 pages ; 24 cm
  • Publisher: New York : The New Press, 2022.

Content descriptions

Summary, etc.:
"A powerful, intimate collection of conversations with Indigenous Americans on the climate crisis and the Earth's future"-- Provided by publisher.
Reviews

  • Booklist Reviews : Booklist Reviews 2022 March #1
    *Starred Review* This timely compilation of interviews shines a spotlight on the environmental knowledge of 20 individuals who belong to Native Nations. Rushworth, a Native American educator and activist, and Jamail, an award-winning journalist, spoke with a wide variety of Indigenous academics, artists, and community leaders, seeking to center their voices in the ever-intensifying debate about how to heal a hurting planet. Rushworth poses this question of enormous urgency to Edgar Ibarra, a college student and abolitionist activist: Our focus is the disruption of Earth; how did we get here? How do we move on in the right way? The interviewees speak freely, generating the warmth of intimate conversation and pointing to numerous solutions already at work in Indigenous communities. Dr. Melissa K. Nelson, a proponent of tribal food sovereignty, sees the COVID-19 pandemic as proof of humanity's failure to understand that every natural resource, including air, is communal. Musician Lyla June Johnston acknowledges that since many Native Nations have survived previous epidemics and social collapse, there's much to learn from intertribal conflicts. Pulitzer Prize–winning poet Natalie Diaz elucidates arising emergencies in the English language itself. Insights like these, and dozens more, deserve deep attention and will hopefully spur readers into action to save the planet and themselves. Copyright 2022 Booklist Reviews.

Author Notes

<p><strong>Dahr Jamail</strong> is the author of <em>Beyond the Green Zone: Dispatches from an Unembedded Journalist in Occupied Iraq</em> as well as <em>The End of Ice: Bearing Witness and Finding Meaning in the Path of Climate Disruption</em> and (with Stan Rushworth) <em>We Are the Middle of Forever: Indigenous Voices from Turtle Island on the Changing Earth</em> (both from The New Press). He has won the Martha Gellhorn Prize for Journalism and the Izzy Award. He lives in Washington State.</p>&#10;<p><strong>Stan Rushworth</strong> is a teacher of Native American literature and the author of <em>Sam Woods: American Healing</em>, <em>Going to Water: The Journal of Beginning Rain</em>, <em>Diaspora&#8217;s Children</em>, and (with Dahr Jamail) <em>We Are the Middle of Forever: Indigenous Voices from Turtle Island on the Changing Earth</em> (The New Press). He lives in Northern California.</p>

Subject: Indian philosophy > United States.
Climatic changes > Effect of human beings on.
Indians of North America > Interviews.

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