A much-needed interdisciplinary volume that gives voice to Indigenous peoples across the Western hemisphere in their continuous struggle to decolonize their own identities and ways of life.
—The Canadia Journal of Native Studies
Comparative Indigeneities' surprising content will become a turning point in the academic fields of Mexican American, Native American, and transnational American studies.
—Studies in American Indian Literatures
This substantial edited volume includes contributions from over 20 scholars who together provide an impressive range of scholarship on issues of indigeneity, mestizaje, ethnicity, hybridity, and race across the Americas and Caribbean.
This book goes beyond identifying and diagnosing colonial and neo-colonial identity constructs. It works to reveal and heal the rifts and disassociations between and among North American Indian, Chicana/o, and Latin American formulations of—and claims to—Indigeneity.
—Analisa Taylor, author of Indigeneity in the Mexican Cultural Imagination: Thresholds of Belonging
This interdisciplinary collection is a significant contribution to the important, emerging field of comparative indigeneities.
—Irene Lara, San Diego State University