This is an Honour Song identification and stating the significance

This is a paper that focuses on this is an Honour Song identification and stating the significance. The paper also has a part two which is an essay of four choices.

This is an Honour Song identification and stating the significance

P‌‌‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‍‍‌‌‌‍art 1: Short Answer, Identify and State the Significance -Answer 4 out of the choices below (Each answer is worth 10 marks for a total of 40) -Each answer must be 200 words and consist of two parts.

1. Firstly, a definition and explanation of the term using course material

2. Secondly, an explanation of why the term is significant to the critical issues we have talked about in the course. Use at least three concrete examples per answer from course materials to substantiate your answer (with citations/page numbers). Christopher Columbus Colonization The Royal Proclamation and the Treaty of Niagara Number Treaties Assimilation Stereotypes Echoes Operation Salon The Ipperwash Crisis Gustafsen Lake Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples Truth and Reconciliation Elsipogtog Idle No More Reconciliation

Part 2: Essays -Answer 2 out of 4 choices (Each answer is worth 30 marks for a total of 60) -Each answer must be 500 words and consist of a short (5 paragraph) academic essay. You must have a clear introduction that introduces a thesis/argument (in the form of an answer to the question); three body paragraphs that offer supporting points to prove your answer and that use at least 3 concrete examples of course material in each paragraph. (with in-text citations as proof – date of lecture/discussion and also name of author is fine); a formal conclusion.

This is an Honour Song identification and stating the significance

1. In This is an Honour Song, Leanne Simpson and Kiera L. Ladner argue that “to the Kanien’kehaka (Mohawk) people of Kanehsata:ke, who were living up to their responsibilities to take care of their lands, this was neither a “crisis” at Oka, nor was it about the non-Native town of Oka. This was about 400 years of colonial injustice” (1). Make an informed argument about why it is important to understand conflicts in Indigenous-Settler relations in their social context using frequent concrete references to course material (with citations and also page numbers) to demonstrate your argument.

2. Does the infamous “Face to Face” photograph adequately explain the Oka “crisis” in its social context? Why/why not? Make an informed argument that draws on ‌‌‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‍‍‌‌‌‍concrete examples from course material to substantiate your argument. Be attentive to the different “perspectives” that we examined in Unit 2. Especially the role of the media in the Oka conflict and in Indigenous-settler relations generally.

3. Some have argued that the Oka conflict fundamentally changed Canada forever and put the country on the path to reconciliation. Others have argued that little has actually changed in Indigenous-Settler relations since the summer of 1990. Make an informed argument about the legacy of the Oka conflict. Also, comment on Canada’s commitment to reconciliation today using frequent concrete examples from course materials.