Dory Nason (Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley) is Anishinaabe and an enrolled member of the Leech Lake Band of the Minnesota Chippewa Tribe. Her areas of research include contemporary Indigenous Feminisms and related Native women’s intellectual history and literature. At UBC, Professor Nason teaches Indigenous Literature and Criticism; Indigenous Theory and Research Methods; and Indigenous Feminisms.

Dory comes by way of the University of California’s Ethnic Studies Department at Berkeley. Specializing in Indigenous feminism and literature, Dory holds a joint position with the Institute for Critical Indigenous Studies. In 2013, she was awarded a prestigious Killam Teaching Prize in recognition of her contributions to teaching excellence at UBC.

Selected Publications

Tekahionwake:  E. Pauline Johnson’s Writing on Native America. Co-edited with Margery Fee. Broadview Press. January 2016.

“Carceral Power and Indigenous Feminist Resurgence in D’Arcy McNickle’s The Surrounded and Janet Campbell Hale’s ‘Claire’.” American Indian Culture & Research Journal. Vol. 40, no. 1 (2016).

“On Violence in the University and Trying to Live with a Loving Heart.” Hook and Eye. Online publication. April 17, 2015.

“We Hold Our Hands Up: On Indigenous Women’s Love and Resistance” Eds. Niigaanwewidam James Sinclair, Leanne Simpson, et al. The Winter We Danced. Winnipeg: Arbiter Ring Press, 2014 (March).

“Violence is Not a Given.” Indigenous Nationhood Movement Website. Eds.  Leanne Simpson,Taiaike Alfred et al. December 6th 2013.