By R. W. Sandwell
The essays in past town Limits, all released right here for the 1st time, decisively holiday this silence and problem conventional readings of B.C. historical past. during this wide-ranging assortment, R.W. Sandwell attracts jointly a uncommon staff of individuals who deliver services, methodologies, and theoretical views taken from social and political heritage, environmental stories, cultural geography, and anthropology. They speak about such assorted subject matters as Aboriginal-White settler family on Vancouver Island, pimping and violence in northern BC, and the triumph of the coddling moth over Okanagan orchardists, to teach slender emphasis on source extraction, capitalist labour kinfolk, and concrete society will never be vast adequate to competently describe those that populated the province’s heritage.
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Additional resources for Beyond the City Limits: Rural History in British Columbia
55 With the appropriate structures for observing, reporting, and recording, Lekwammen land, and that of other Aboriginal people, could become part of the country without the need for conquest. The regime of power I am describing was not, however, a blanket that dropped down on all Aboriginal people at once and weighed equally on each person. It was more like a net with lines of power that snared some while leaving spaces between for others. The gauge of the net - the size of the 'holes' - was adjusted over time to be greater or smaller depending on the need to contain and defuse Aboriginal resistance.
19 This fact is at the basis of British Columbia's history of Native/non-Native relations. It also allowed for the setting of boundaries in British Columbia to become a site of conflict and negotiation between Natives and nonNatives. Instead of being a form of discipline, surveys were often no more than lines on a map. The colonial government's inability to perform satisfactory surveys prior to non-Native settlement led to ubiquitous complaints by settlers and government officials that Natives and non-Natives were confronting each other over poorly defined boundaries.
Scott, deputy superintendent general of Indian Affairs, asked for a report on the Songhees Indians in October of 1913, he received details including their present bank balances and an accounting of how each family had spent the money received as a result of the surrender of the reserve. '54 Conclusion Through the years of exploration and colonization, new ways of 'seeing' the Songhees developed. These were perceptual changes that were integral to settling the Canadian countryside. Prior to 1843 the Songhees had no name known to the Europeans, nor were the names of their chiefs known, nor how many Songhees there were.
Beyond the City Limits: Rural History in British Columbia by R. W. Sandwell