Our team is prolific! Check back regularly for updates on articles and other publications by our team on all things fish, environmental justice, Indigenous Science, policy, law, art, and engagement.

Author: Zoe Todd

Selected chapters in edited books *links in bold are open-access

  1. Todd, Zoe. (2019). “Decolonizing Prairie Public Art: The Further Adventures of the Ness Namew” in Settler Colonialism and the Urban Prairie West, edited by Dorries, Heather, Henry, Robert, Hugill, David, McCreary, Tyler and Julie Tomiak. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press.
  2. Todd, Zoe. (2018). ‘Refracting colonialism in Canada: fish tales, text, and insistent public grief.’ Mark Jackson, editor. Coloniality, Ontology, and the Question of the Posthuman. Routledge Press.
  3. Todd, Zoe. (2018). ‘Métis storytelling across time and space: situating the personal and academic self between homelands’. Christensen, J., Szabo-Jones, L., Cox, C. and A. Boisselle (eds). Activating the Heart: Storytelling, Knowledge Sharing and Relationship. Wilfrid Laurier Press.
  4. Todd, Zoe and Brenda Parlee. (2018). “Chapter 9: The Wage Economy and Caribou Harvesting”, in When the Caribou Do Not Come: Indigenous Knowledge and Adaptive Management in the Western Arctic. Vancouver: UBC Press.
  5. Wray, Kristine, Parlee, Brenda, and Zoe Todd. (2018). “Chapter 14: Linking the Kitchen Table and Boardroom Table: Women in Caribou Management”. In When the Caribou Do Not Come: Indigenous Knowledge and Adaptive Management in the Western Arctic. Vancouver: UBC Press.
  6. Todd, Z. (2016). ‘‘This is the Life’: Women’s Role in Food Provisioning in Paulatuuq, Northwest Territories’’. Kermoal, N and I. Altamirano-Jimenez (eds). Pp. 160-185 in Living on the Land: Indigenous Women’s Understanding of Place. Athabasca: Athabasca University Press.
  7. Todd, Z. (2016). ‘From fish lives to fish law: learning to see Indigenous legal orders in Canada.’ SomatosphereEthnographic Case Series. Emily Yates-Doerr and Christine Labuski, editors. orders-in-canada.html 
  8. Todd, Zoe. (2016). “Relationships.” Theorizing the Contemporary, Cultural Anthropology website, January 21, 2016.
  9. Todd, Z. (2015). “Decolonial dreams: unsettling the academy through namewak”. Pp. 104-117 in The New (new) corpse, Caroline Picard, editor. Green Lantern Press: Chicago. 
  10. Todd, Z. (2015). Indigenizing the Anthropocene. Pp. 241-254 in Art in the Anthropocene: Encounters Among Aesthetics, Politics, Environment and Epistemology. Heather Davis and Etienne Turpin, editors. Open Humanities Press. 

Selected articles in refereed journals *links in bold are open access

  1. Kanngiesser, KM and Todd, Zoe. 2020. Kanngieser, Anja and Zoe Todd. 2020. “From Environmental Case Study to Environmental Kin Study”. History and Theory, Gabriela Soto Laveaga and Warwick Anderson, co-editors.
  2. Creatures Collective (KJ Hernández, June M Rubis, Noah Theriault, Zoe Todd, Audra Mitchell, Bawaka Country, Laklak Burarrwanga, Ritjilili Ganambarr, Merrkiyawuy Ganambarr-Stubbs, Banbapuy Ganambarr, Djawundil Maymuru, Sandie Suchet-Pearson, Kate Lloyd, Sarah Wright). 2020. “The Creatures Collective: Manifestings”. Environment and Planning E: Nature and Culture.
  3. Johnson, Elizabeth R, Garnet Kindervater, Zoe Todd, Kathryn Yusoff, Keith Woodward, and Elizabeth A Povinelli. “Geontographies: On Elizabeth Povinelli’s Geontologies: A Requiem for Late Liberalism.” Environment and Planning C: Politics and Space, (September 2019).
  4. Todd, Zoe. (2018). “Refracting the State Through Human-Fish Relations: Fishing, Indigenous Legal Orders and Colonialism in North/Western Canada”. DIES: Decolonization, Indigeneity, Education, and Society 7(1): 60-75.
  5. Davis, Heather and Zoe Todd. (2017). On the importance of a date, or, decolonizing the Anthropocene. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies 16(4): 761-780.
  6. Todd, Zoe. (2017). Fish, Kin, and Hope: tending to water violations in amiskwaciwâskahikan and Treaty Six Territory. Afterall: a Journal of Art, Context and Inquiry 43(1): 102-107. (peer reviewed – but not double blind) (invited piece) *as of September 2018, this was the most read article in the last twelve months for this University of Chicago journal:
  7. Todd, Zoe. (2016). From a Fishy Place: examining Canadian State law applied in the Daniels decision from the perspective of Métis legal orders. TOPIA 36(Fall 2016): 43-57
  8. Todd, Zoe. (2016). ‘How do you teach about the layered colonial realities that mould a Canadian city?’ (commentary). Aboriginal Policy Studies 6(1): 90-97.
  9. Todd, Z. (2016). ‘An Indigenous Feminist’s Take on the Ontological Turn: ‘Ontology’ is just another word for colonialism’. Journal of Historical Sociology 29(1): 4-22.
  10. Todd, Z. (2014). ‘Fish pluralities: Human-animal relations and sites of engagement in Paulatuuq, Arctic Canada’. Études/Inuit/Studies 38(1-2): 217-238.

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