Settler Colonial Studies

Settler Colonial Studies was established to respond to a growing demand for reflection and critical scholarship on settler colonialism as a distinct social and historical formation. The journal aims to establish settler colonial studies as a distinct field of scholarly research. Scholars and students will find and contribute to historically-oriented research and analyses covering contemporary issues. We also aim to present multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary research, involving areas like history, law, genocide studies, indigenous, colonial and postcolonial studies, anthropology, historical geography, economics, politics, sociology, international relations, political science, literary criticism, cultural and gender studies and philosophy.

Publishes 4 issues a year.

Publisher: 
Routledge
ISSN (print): 
2201-473X
ISSN (online): 
1838-0743

Latest articles

Corrigendum
ONLINE EARLY
Erratum
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Books for review
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Volume 7 (4)

Editorial Board
vol. 7 (4): 0-0
Editorial Board
vol. 7 (4): 0-0
Pathways of settler decolonization
Lynne Davis, vol. 7 (4): 393-397
Pathways of settler decolonization
Lynne Davis, vol. 7 (4): 393-397
Complicated pathways: settler Canadians learning to re/frame themselves and their relationships with Indigenous peoples
Lynne Davis, vol. 7 (4): 398-414
Complicated pathways: settler Canadians learning to re/frame themselves and their relationships with Indigenous peoples
Lynne Davis, vol. 7 (4): 398-414
Tracing the spirals of unsettlement: Euro-Canadian narratives of coming to grips with Indigenous sovereignty, title, and rights
Chris Hiller, vol. 7 (4): 415-440
Tracing the spirals of unsettlement: Euro-Canadian narratives of coming to grips with Indigenous sovereignty, title, and rights
Chris Hiller, vol. 7 (4): 415-440
‘A lot of catching up’, knowledge gaps and emotions in the development of a tactical collective identity among students participating in solidarity with the Winnemem Wintu
J. M. Bacon, vol. 7 (4): 441-455
‘A lot of catching up’, knowledge gaps and emotions in the development of a tactical collective identity among students participating in solidarity with the Winnemem Wintu
J. M. Bacon, vol. 7 (4): 441-455
Decolonizing solidarity: cultivating relationships of discomfort
Katie Boudreau Morris, vol. 7 (4): 456-473
Decolonizing solidarity: cultivating relationships of discomfort
Katie Boudreau Morris, vol. 7 (4): 456-473
Imagining autonomy on stolen land: settler colonialism, anarchism and the possibilities of decolonization?
Adam Gary Lewis, vol. 7 (4): 474-495
Imagining autonomy on stolen land: settler colonialism, anarchism and the possibilities of decolonization?
Adam Gary Lewis, vol. 7 (4): 474-495
Anti-colonial methodologies and practices for settler colonial studies
Elizabeth Carlson, vol. 7 (4): 496-517
Anti-colonial methodologies and practices for settler colonial studies
Elizabeth Carlson, vol. 7 (4): 496-517

Volume 7 (3)

Interculturality, identity, and self-determination in an Aboriginal cultural centre
Lainie Schultz, vol. 7 (3): 261-279