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Intro -- Contents -- I. -- Hyperboreal -- At Anaktuvuk Pass -- In a House Apart -- Akkumin Qanituq/Swift Descent -- Disappear -- Fugato (I) -- Mysteries of Light -- II. -- Love Poem -- Gorge -- Muġnatuŋilaŋa/I am not tired -- Intervale -- Drawn Together -- The Dissolve of Voices -- Fugato (2) -- Etch -- The Fire -- III. -- Ivory, Stomach, Bone -- Mother Tongues -- Force Majeur -- On Either Side -- For the Man with Sealfinger -- Time and Time Again -- Craft -- In Long Light -- Looking Through -- Games of Strength -- Field Notes -- Fugato (3) -- Procession -- Maliktuk -- IV. -- Composition with Transformed Birds -- The Orphan Girl -- Fugato (4) -- Rare Earth -- Nunaqatigiit -- Fugato (5) -- Rete Mirabile -- Innate -- Ilu -- Ugiuvak/King Island -- Acknowledgments.
Winner of the 2012 Donald Hall Prize in Poetry Selected by Arthur Sze Hyperboreal originates from diasporas. It attempts to make sense of change and to prepare for cultural, climate, and political turns that are sure to continue. The poems originate from the hope that our lives may be enriched by the expression of and reflection on the cultural strengths inherent to indigenous culture. It concerns King Island, the ancestral home of the author's family until the federal government's Bureau of Indian Affairs forcibly and permanently relocated its residents. The poems work towards the assembly of an identity, both collective and singular, that is capable of looking forward from the recollection and impact of an entire community's relocation to distant and arbitrary urban centers. Through language, Hyperboreal grants forum to issues of displacement, lack of access to traditional lands and resources and loss of family that King Island people-and all Inuit-are contending with.
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Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.