Over the course of seventeen chapters, the authors of this volume employ an assemblage of local knowledges to imagine Indigenous futures in the post-UNDRIP era. It follows that their evaluation of UNDRIP is not limited to the boundaries within which the Declaration was formulated - state legal systems or international law - but also considers broader Indigenous and decolonial perspectives. This volume takes seriously the call to multivocality and asks what it truly means to be Indigenous in the post-UNDRIP era from the perspective of research, art, and activism. As such, it features both academic and artistic contributions, building pathways towards decolonizing Indigenous futures through multivocal expressions.
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