In order to highlight our member’s latest achievements, only the three most recent publications are listed under their selected publications section of their profiles. However, a lot of critical publications have been put forth by the members of the Center for Response-Based Practice and their friends and colleagues. Here you can access a more comprehensive bibliography.
Relationship is everything: Holistic approaches to Aboriginal child and youth mental health. First Peoples Child & Family Review, 7(2), 8-26
From longing to belonging: An Indigenous critique of applying attachment theory to work with Indigenous families. In S. McKay, D. Fuchs & I. Brown (Eds.), Passion for action in child and family services. Regina, Canada: Canadian Plains Press.
Causal attributions in sexual assault trial judgments. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 16(3), 278-296.
Anomalous language in sexual assault trial judgments. Discourse & Society, 5(2), 189-206.
Att tala om motstånd: Från hjälplöst offer till aktivt ubjekt. Tre artiklar om responsbaserat arbete [Speaking of resistance: From the helpless victim to the active subject. Three articles on Response-Based practice]. Gothenburg, Swede
Acknowledging Metis aspirations: Preparing social workers to support Metis families. In J. Carriere & S. Strega (Eds.), Walking this path together: Anti-racist and anti-oppressive child welfare practice. Winnipeg, Canada: Fernwood.
Family group decision making: Does it engage Indigenous families in child protection? In J. Carriere & S. Strega (Eds.), Walking this path together: Anti-racist and anti-oppressive child welfare practice. Winnipeg, Canada: Fernwood.
Indigenous women, RCMP and service providers work together for justice: A response-based safety collaboration in the Yukon. Research to Practice Network.
Witnessing life transitions with ritual and ceremony in family therapy: Three examples from a Metis therapist. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 31(3), 68-78.
Metis experiences of social work practice. In J. Carriere & S. Strega (Eds.), Walking this path together: Anti-racist and anti-oppressive child welfare practice. Winnipeg, Canada: Fernwood.
A word is worth a thousand pictures: Working with Aboriginal women who wave experienced violence. In L. R. Ross (Ed.), Feminist counselling: Theories, issues and practice. Toronto, Canada: Women’s Press.
Metis identity creation and tactical responses to oppression and racism. Variegations, 2, 56-71.
Cultural stories and the creation of the self. Relational Child and Youth Care Practice, 18(1), 55-63.
Embodying both oppressor and oppressed: My perspective as a Metis woman. International Journal of Narrative Therapy & Community Work, 2002(1), 83-84.
To all mothers who have lost children–to all children who have lost mothers. In Working with the stories of women’s lives. Adelaide, Australia: Dulwich.
Taking children’s resistance seriously: A Response-Based approach to children experiencing violence. In J. Carriere & S. Strega (Eds.), Walking this path together: Anti-racist and anti-oppressive child welfare practice. Winnipeg, Canada: Fernwood.
A change of residence: Government schools and foster homes as sites of forced Aboriginal assimilation. First Peoples Child & Family Review, 3(2), 75-83.
Structuring safety in therapeutic work alongside indigenous survivors of residential schools. Canadian Journal of Native Studies, 34(2), 147.
Here we are, amazingly alive in the work. International Journal of Child, Youth, and Family Studies, 1, 1-19.
Islands of safety: Restoring dignity in violence prevention work with Indigenous families. First Peoples Child and Family Review, 5(1), 137-155.
Taking resistance seriously: A Response-Based approach to social work in cases of violence against Indigenous women. In J. Carriere & S. Stregna (Eds.), Walking this path together: Anti-racist and anti-oppressive child welfare practice. Winnipeg, Canada: Fernwood.
Coming to terms with violence and resistance: From a language of effects to a language of responses. In T. Strong & D. Pare (Eds.), Furthering talk: Advances in the discursive therapies. New York, NY: Kluwer Academic/Plenum.
Despair, resistance, hope. In C. Flaskas, I. McCarthy, & J. Sheehan (Eds.), Hope and despair in narrative and family therapy: Adversity, Forgiveness and Reconciliation. New York, NY: Routeledge.
From a language of effects to responses: Honouring our clients’ resistance to violence. New Therapist.
Small acts of living: Everyday resistance to violence and other forms of oppression. Contemporary Family Therapy, 19(1), 23-39.
Resistance knowledge: Therapy with Aboriginal persons who have been subjected to violence. In P.H. Stephenson, S. J. Elliot, L.T. Foster, & J. Harris (Eds.), Persistent spirit: Towards understanding aboriginal health in BC. Vancouver, Canada: UBC Press.