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Article | 11-March-2021

Radical Traversals

Indigenous worlds into being throughout North America. This article examines a digital music collection called the Indigenous Futurisms Mixtape (2014) highlighting the ways in which sound generates an auditory spatiality for decolonial imagination through the affective work of interpretive engagement with music. Auditory spatiality relates to the dimensional contours of sound properties of listening and occupying or producing a space, especially in cases where one takes up space with sound. It also


Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 63–96

research-article | 02-November-2021


decolonial work respectively (McGregor, 2017; Cusicanqui, 2012). For scholars who are new to this work, there is so much to learn from existing literature, with clear steps to immediately change environmental management research-praxis (e.g. Latulippe and Klenk, 2020; McGregor, 2017; Reo et al., 2017). Understanding how to hold nature and humans in close relation was not something that came naturally to me as a non-Indigenous social justice doctoral student, albeit someone interested in environmental


Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 171–206

research-article | 02-November-2021

Embedded Bordering

settler state. It also highlights how utility governance and infrastructure are mobilized as a contested borderland with potential for the reclamation of Indigenous territory and sovereignty. This article explores the multiplicity of the Inquiry, understanding it simultaneously as an attempt by the settler state to reconcile the precarity of its sovereign authority, an exercise in the liberal politics of recognition, and a site of resistance with decolonial potential. We do so as two settler scholars


Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 140–170

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