Author: International Work Group for Indigenous AffairsPublish On: 2000
... Nunavut Atlas . Edmonton AB : Canadian Circumpolar Institute , and the Tungavik Federation of Nunavut . 259 p Rodon , Thierry ( 1998 ) " Co - management and self - determination in Nunavut " , Polar Geography 22 : 2 , pp . 119-35 .
Author: International Work Group for Indigenous Affairs
Category: Indigenous peoples
The Nunavut story told in this book by authors who have all been involved with Nunavut and Inuit politics for a very long time is an important one for indigenous peoples around the world - and for anyone interested in indigenous issues. Stressing the political dynamics of the beginning of Nunavut's autonomous life, the authors provide a clear and accurate account of a remarkable political process. Following an introductory focus on three fundamental questions: Why did Nunavut come to life, what are the challenges and opportunities to come, and what is to be learned from this experience? - the book continues with an investigation of Nunavut, its history and structure and the most recent developments and their impact on the people of Nunavut.
Author: kollektiv orangotango+Publish On: 2018-11-30
Nunavut Atlas. Edmonton: Canadian Circumpolar Institute. Rundstrom, R. 2009. Counter-Mapping. International Encyclopaedia of Human Geography: 314-318. Amsterdam: Elsevier. Toledo Maya Cultural Council 1997. Maya Atlas - The Struggle to ...
Author: kollektiv orangotango+
Publisher: transcript Verlag
Category: Social Science
This Is Not an Atlas gathers more than 40 counter-cartographies from all over the world. This collection shows how maps are created and transformed as a part of political struggle, for critical research or in art and education: from indigenous territories in the Amazon to the anti-eviction movement in San Francisco; from defending commons in Mexico to mapping refugee camps with balloons in Lebanon; from slums in Nairobi to squats in Berlin; from supporting communities in the Philippines to reporting sexual harassment in Cairo. This Is Not an Atlas seeks to inspire, to document the underrepresented, and to be a useful companion when becoming a counter-cartographer yourself.
Fifth, considerations for technical expertise are imperative when considering developing an atlas. ... especially with the long-term vision of having a Nunavut Atlas to which all relevant atlases could contribute (see Chapters 9, 10, ...
Author: D.R.F. Taylor
Category: Technology & Engineering
Developments in the Theory and Practice of Cybercartography—awarded an Honorable Mention in Earth Science at the Association of American Publishers' 2015 PROSE Awards—examines some of the recent developments in the theory and practice of cybercartography and the substantial changes which have taken place since the first edition published in 2005. It continues to examine the major elements of cybercartography and emphasizes the importance of interaction between theory and practice in developing a paradigm which moves beyond the concept of Geographic Information Systems (GIS) and Geographical Information Science. Cybercartography is a new paradigm for maps and mapping in the information era. Defined as "the organization, presentation, analysis and communication of spatially referenced information on a wide variety of topics of interest to society," cybercartography is presented in an interactive, dynamic, multisensory format with the use of multimedia and multimodal interfaces. The seven major elements of cybercartography outlined in the first edition have been supplemented by six key ideas and the definition of cybercartography has been extended and expanded. The new practice of mapping traditional knowledge in partnership with indigenous people has led to new theoretical understanding as well as innovative cybercartographic atlases. Featuring more than 90% new and revised content, this volume is a result of a multidisciplinary team effort and has benefited from the input of partners from government, industry and aboriginal non-governmental organizations. Honorable Mention in the the 2015 PROSE Awards in Earth Science from the Association of American Publishers Highlights the relationship between cybercartography and critical geography Incorporates several new cybercartographic atlases produced in cooperation with Inuit and First Nations groups Showcases legal, ethical, consent and policy implications of mapping local and traditional knowledge Features an interactive companion web site containing links to related sites, additional color images and illustrations, plus important information to capture the dynamic and interactive elements of cybercartography: http://booksite.elsevier.com/9780444627131/
In the Nunavut region this data was based on the Freeman study with revisions made by the local Hunters and ... This project produced the Nunavut Atlas , which is intended to assist the Inuit with the identification of their lands ...
Author: Kerry Abel
Publisher: Univ. of Manitoba Press
This volume addresses a wide range of topics related to Aboriginal resource use, ranging from the pre-contact period to the present. The papers were originally presented at a conference held in 1988 at the University of Winnipeg. Co-editor Kerry Abel has written an introduction that outlines the main themes of the book. She points out that it is difficult to know what the enshrinement of Aboriginal rights in the Canadian Constitution means without knowing exactly what constituted the Aboriginal interest in the land past and present. She also summarizes some of the developments in the rapidly evolving concept of Aboriginal rights.
Nimbus Publishing / Nova Scotia Museum, 1992 URBAN Halifax, Dartmouth, Sackville 1:25 000 Oshawa: MapArt Nunavut ATLASES Nunavut atlas Edited by R. Riewe Edmonton: Canadian Circum Polar Institute and Tungavik Federation of Nunavut, ...
... too large-scale,89 in 1985 the Tungavik Federation of Nunavut began the Nunavut Atlas Project, publishing the Nunavut Atlas in 1992.90 This substantial volume is, in its way, as monumental as Conklin's Ethnographic Atlas of Ifugao, ...
Author: Denis Wood
Publisher: Guilford Press
Category: Social Science
A contemporary follow-up to the groundbreaking Power of Maps, this book takes a fresh look at what maps do, whose interests they serve, and how they can be used in surprising, creative, and radical ways. Denis Wood describes how cartography facilitated the rise of the modern state and how maps continue to embody and project the interests of their creators. He demystifies the hidden assumptions of map making and explores the promises and limitations of diverse counter-mapping practices today. Thought-provoking illustrations include U.S. Geological Survey maps; electoral and transportation maps; and numerous examples of critical cartography, participatory GIS, and map art. The book will be important reading for geographers and others interested in maps and their political uses. It will also serve as a supplemental text in advanced undergraduate- and graduate-level courses such as Cartography, GIS, Geographic Thought, and History of Geography.
Examples of this are 'The Nunavut Atlas' (1992)88, 'Nunavut, an annotated bibliography' (1994)89 and the 'Nunavut Handbook' (1998).90 The symbols chosen to represent the region are an indication of the nature of the identities ascribed ...
Author: Kim van Dam
Category: Social Science
In 1999, Nunavut Territory was created in the Canadian Arctic. The area is about 50 times as large as the Netherlands, and is inhabited by a population of 30,000. 85% of the population is Inuit, the indigenous people in this area. The central questions in this research project are what place or regional identities are being ascribed to Nunavut by different groups of people from within and from outside the region, and how do these identities work? In the process of the formation of the region, the territorial Government of Nunavut is an important actor in producing a regional identity that is based on the cultural identity of the Inuit: the Inuit Homeland. This 'official' regional identity creates a symbolic unity that is important in linking people to the region, and through which the land, the history and the people are united in a new territorial membership. However, there is no reason to assume that there is only one regional identity for Nunavut. Different individuals or groups of people from within and from outside the region, such as the people who live in one of the 25 communities and those who work for the multinational mining corporations or as tourist operators, are also involved in the production and reproduction of identities for Nunavut. They represent Nunavut for example as a place to live, a resource region, a wilderness or as a sustainable place. Nunavut Government also links these alternative identities to the area, because as a government they are not only interested in protecting Inuit culture but also aim to modernize the economy in order to enhance prosperity and well-being. As such the place identities are hybrid, and identities that before were produced only by external actors are now also being produced by internal actors, and vice versa.
... and subsequently published maps were at once too rich with information and too large-scale,42 in 1985 the Tungavik Federation of Nunavut began the Nunavut Atlas Project, publishing the Nunavut Atlas in 1992.43 This substantial ...
Author: Joe Bryan
Publisher: Guilford Publications
Category: Social Science
Maps play an indispensable role in indigenous peoples? efforts to secure land rights in the Americas and beyond. Yet indigenous peoples did not invent participatory mapping techniques on their own; they appropriated them from techniques developed for colonial rule and counterinsurgency campaigns, and refined by anthropologists and geographers. Through a series of historical and contemporary examples from Nicaragua, Canada, and Mexico, this book explores the tension between military applications of participatory mapping and its use for political mobilization and advocacy. The authors analyze the emergence of indigenous territories as spaces defined by a collective way of life--and as a particular kind of battleground.
Riewe, R. (Ed.) (1992) Nunavut Atlas Edmonton, AB: Canadian Circumpolar Institute and the Tungavik Federation of Nunavut. Sturgis, S. (n.d.) “Kids in India Are Sparking Urban Planning Changes by Mapping Slums” Available at: ...
Author: Alexander J. Kent
This new Handbook unites cartographic theory and praxis with the principles of cartographic design and their application. It offers a critical appraisal of the current state of the art, science, and technology of map-making in a convenient and well-illustrated guide that will appeal to an international and multi-disciplinary audience. No single-volume work in the field is comparable in terms of its accessibility, currency, and scope. The Routledge Handbook of Mapping and Cartography draws on the wealth of new scholarship and practice in this emerging field, from the latest conceptual developments in mapping and advances in map-making technology to reflections on the role of maps in society. It brings together 43 engaging chapters on a diverse range of topics, including the history of cartography, map use and user issues, cartographic design, remote sensing, volunteered geographic information (VGI), and map art. The title’s expert contributions are drawn from an international base of influential academics and leading practitioners, with a view to informing theoretical development and best practice. This new volume will provide the reader with an exceptionally wide-ranging introduction to mapping and cartography and aim to inspire further engagement within this dynamic and exciting field. The Routledge Handbook of Mapping and Cartography offers a unique reference point that will be of great interest and practical use to all map-makers and students of geographic information science, geography, cultural studies, and a range of related disciplines.