Some of the most interesting work in Contemporary American poetry is being done by American Indian writers. And yet, in the ongoing and important conversations about diversity and inclusion in United States literary production—especially in poetry—the work by Native Americans is often left out. This is both inexplicable and unacceptable. Life on the reservation or life as an urban Indian does not fit neatly into current debates about or contemporary representations of immigration, inner-city violence, police brutality, gun violence, Affirmative Action, border policies, racial profiling, or micro-aggressions—and yet all of these issues affect American Indian communities. And all show up in Native writing. Readers often wonder where they should start if they want to understand the major themes, forms, and strategies of recent Native poetry.
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Beyond Oligarchy is a collection of essays by leading scholars of contemporary Indonesian politics and society, each addressing effects of material inequality on political power and contestation in democratic Indonesia. The contributors assess how critical concepts in the study of politics—oligarchy, inequality, power, democracy, and others—can be used to characterize the Indonesian case, and in turn, how the Indonesian experience informs conceptual and analytical debates in political science and related disciplines. In bringing together experts from around the world to engage with these themes, Beyond Oligarchy reclaims a tradition of focused intellectual debate across scholarly communities in Indonesian studies. The collapse of Indonesia's New Order has proven a critical juncture in Indonesian political studies, launching new analyses about the drivers of regime change and the character of Indonesian democracy. It has also prompted a new groundswell of theoretical reflection among Indonesianists on concepts such as representation, competition, power, and inequality.
Indigenous societies throughout Latin America are facing difficult choices. After centuries of colonization, the ongoing struggle to preserve communal knowledge, rituals, language, traditions, and teaching and learning practices has taken on even more significance in the increasingly standardized world of globalization. For many indigenous societies, protecting community-based customs has involved the rejection of state-provided education, raising a series of interconnected issues regarding autonomy, modernity and cultural sustainability.