Collective love as public freedom: dancing resistance. Arendt, Kristeva, and idle no more

Journal article


Weir, Allison. (2017). Collective love as public freedom: dancing resistance. Arendt, Kristeva, and idle no more. Hypatia: a journal of feminist philosophy. 32(1), pp. 19 - 34. https://doi.org/10.1111/hypa.12307
AuthorsWeir, Allison
Abstract

n the Indigenous resistance movement that came to be known as “Idle No More,” round dances played a central role. From the beginning of the movement in western Canada in the winter of 2012–13, and as it spread across Turtle Island (North America) and throughout the world, round dances served to bring together Indigenous and non-Indigenous activists with people in the streets. “At almost every event, we collectively embodied our diverse and ancient traditions in the round dance by taking the movement to the streets, malls and highways across Turtle Island” (The Kino-nda-niimi Collective 2014, 24). But why was the round dance important, and how does the dance work to support political resistance?

Year2017
JournalHypatia: a journal of feminist philosophy
Journal citation32 (1), pp. 19 - 34
PublisherWiley-Blackwell
ISSN0887-5367
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)https://doi.org/10.1111/hypa.12307
Scopus EID2-s2.0-85006721281
Page range19 - 34
Research GroupInstitute for Social Justice
Publisher's version
File Access Level
Controlled
Place of publicationU.S.A.
EditorsS. Scholz
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https://acuresearchbank.acu.edu.au/item/856q5/collective-love-as-public-freedom-dancing-resistance-arendt-kristeva-and-idle-no-more

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