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Tytuł pozycji:

Visual Storytelling, Intergenerational Environmental Justice and Indigenous Sovereignty: Exploring Images and Stories amid a Contested Oil Pipeline Project.

Tytuł :
Visual Storytelling, Intergenerational Environmental Justice and Indigenous Sovereignty: Exploring Images and Stories amid a Contested Oil Pipeline Project.
Autorzy :
Spiegel SJ; School of Social and Political Science, University of Edinburgh, EH8 9LD Edinburgh, UK.
Thomas S; Tsleil-Waututh Nation, 3178 Alder Ct, North Vancouver, BC V7H 2V6, Canada.; Faculty of Health Sciences, Simon Fraser University, Burnaby, BC V5A 1S6, Canada.
O'Neill K; Tsleil-Waututh Nation, 3178 Alder Ct, North Vancouver, BC V7H 2V6, Canada.
Brondgeest C; Tsleil-Waututh Nation, 3178 Alder Ct, North Vancouver, BC V7H 2V6, Canada.
Thomas J; Tsleil-Waututh Nation, 3178 Alder Ct, North Vancouver, BC V7H 2V6, Canada.
Beltran J; Tsleil-Waututh Nation, 3178 Alder Ct, North Vancouver, BC V7H 2V6, Canada.
Hunt T; Ravenchild Consulting, North Vancouver, BC V7H 1B3, Canada.
Yassi A; School of Population and Public Health, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z4, Canada.
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Źródło :
International journal of environmental research and public health [Int J Environ Res Public Health] 2020 Mar 31; Vol. 17 (7). Date of Electronic Publication: 2020 Mar 31.
Typ publikacji :
Journal Article; Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't
Język :
English
Imprint Name(s) :
Original Publication: Basel : MDPI, c2004-
MeSH Terms :
Narration*
Oil and Gas Industry*
Public Health*
Social Justice*
Adolescent ; Aged ; Canada ; Fossil Fuels ; Humans ; Indigenous Peoples ; Oil and Gas Fields
References :
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Soc Sci Med. 2008 Mar;66(6):1393-405. (PMID: 18191883)
Health Place. 2018 Nov;54:191-199. (PMID: 30321859)
Int J Environ Res Public Health. 2020 Mar 30;17(7):. (PMID: 32235666)
Int J Equity Health. 2014 Oct 19;13:92. (PMID: 25326227)
J Public Health Policy. 2019 Dec;40(4):504-517. (PMID: 31548588)
Public Health Rev. 2017 Mar 2;38:8. (PMID: 29450080)
Aust J Rural Health. 2011 Oct;19(5):249-54. (PMID: 21933367)
Health Educ Behav. 2010 Jun;37(3):424-51. (PMID: 19797541)
BMC Public Health. 2019 Feb 11;19(1):176. (PMID: 30744592)
Environ Sci Technol. 2018 May 15;52(10):5718-5724. (PMID: 29659258)
Environ Health. 2011 Jun 08;10:55. (PMID: 21651789)
Grant Information :
ROH-115207 Canada CIHR
Contributed Indexing :
Keywords: Trans Mountain Pipeline*; environmental health*; indigenous sovereignty*; oil pipeline*; photovoice*; visual geography*; visual storytelling*
Substance Nomenclature :
0 (Fossil Fuels)
Entry Date(s) :
Date Created: 20200405 Date Completed: 20200921 Latest Revision: 20200921
Update Code :
20201023
PubMed Central ID :
PMC7177853
DOI :
10.3390/ijerph17072362
PMID :
32244419
Czasopismo naukowe
Visual practices of representing fossil fuel projects are entangled in diverse values and relations that often go underexplored. In Canada, visual media campaigns to aggressively push forward the fossil fuel industry not only relegate to obscurity indigenous values but mask evidence on health impacts as well as the aspirations of those most affected, including indigenous communities whose food sovereignty and stewardship relationship to the land continues to be affronted by oil pipeline expansion. The Tsleil-Waututh Nation, based at the terminal of the Trans Mountain Pipeline in Canada, has been at the forefront of struggles against the pipeline expansion. Contributing to geographical, environmental studies, and public health research grappling with the performativity of images, this article explores stories conveying health, environmental, and intergenerational justice concerns on indigenous territory. Adapting photovoice techniques, elders and youth illustrated how the environment has changed over time; impacts on sovereignty-both food sovereignty and more broadly; concepts of health, well-being and deep cultural connection with water; and visions for future relationships. We explore the importance of an intergenerational lens of connectedness to nature and sustainability, discussing visual storytelling not just as visual counter-narrative (to neocolonial extractivism) but also as an invitation into fundamentally different ways of seeing and interacting.

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