Cultural Appropriations and Identificatory Practices in Emily Carr's "Indian Stories"

@article{Stewart2005CulturalAA,
  title={Cultural Appropriations and Identificatory Practices in Emily Carr's "Indian Stories"},
  author={Janice Stewart},
  journal={Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies},
  year={2005},
  volume={26},
  pages={59 - 72}
}
  • Janice Stewart
  • Published 2005
  • Sociology
  • Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies
In this paper, I aim to probe the complexities that underlie Emily Carr's narrative practices, particularly those evidenced in her "Indian Stories" of Klee Wyck.2 I argue that these practices are markers of her identification with First Nations peoples, whose representations Carr both crafted and internalized by the practice of colonizing appropriation. How is one to read today the stories of a middle-aged, middle-class, white woman who imagined herself as a member of First Nations in the 1930s… Expand

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