Please join us for the annual Melville-Nelles-Hoffmann Lecture in Environmental History. “Dammed: The Politics of Loss and Survival in Anishinaabe Territory” with Brittany Luby and Chief Lorraine Cobiness. Fri., March 5, 2:30pm-4:30pm.
This event is co-sponsored by the History of Indigenous Peoples (HIP) Network.
ABOUT THE SPEAKERS:
Chief Lorraine Cobiness
Lorraine Cobiness has over a decade of experience as Chief of Niisaachewan First Nation. From her position, Cobiness sets research priorities, reviews progress reports, and establishes objectives for research dissemination and use on collaborative projects. She has experience partnering with industry and government to manage the Kenora Forest. She is keen to apply these relationship-building and negotiating skills to water management in the upper Winnipeg River drainage basin.
Brittany Luby is an award-winning, interdisciplinary historian who seeks to stimulate public discussion of Indigenous issues through her critical and creative work. The Canadian Historical Association has described Luby’s research as “innovative in its structure and responsive to Indigenous research methodologies.” Her current research is focused on Anishinaabe ecologies and crop restoration in the upper Winnipeg River drainage basin and is being conducted in partnership with Niisaachewan Anishinaabe Nation and Dr. Andrea Bradford in the School of Engineering at the University of Guelph.
Featured Image: “Kenora-Lake of The Woods.” Source: Flickr
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