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  • 38801. Öhman, May-Britt
    Kidatu vattenkraftverk i Tanzania: vatten och elektricitet från kolonialtid till biståndsepok2003Book (Other academic)
  • 38802. Öhman, May-Britt
    Kidatu vattenkraftverk i Tanzania: vatten och elektricitet från kolonialtid till biståndsepok2004In: Artefakter: industrin, vetenskapen och de tekniska nätverken / [ed] Sven Widmalm, Hjalmar Fors, Hedemora: Gidlunds förlag, 2004, Vol. S. 61-116 : ill., p. 61-116Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 38803.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research. Samelands fria universitet.
    Kolonisationen, rasismen och intergenerationella trauman: Analys, reflektioner och förslag utifrån ett skriande behov av samiskLEDD forskning och undervisning2017In: Uppsala mitt i Sápmi – Sábme – Saepmie II: En supradisciplinär antologi härrörande från vårsymposium organiserat av Uppsam –Föreningen for samiskrelaterad forskning i Uppsala, Uppsala universitet, 28–29 april 2014 / [ed] May-Britt Öhman, Cecilia Hedlund, Gunilla Larsson, Uppsala: Uppsam - föreningen för samiskrelaterad forskning i Uppsala , 2017, p. 99-113Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In this article I argue that there is a desperate need of Sámi LED research and education. I discuss Swedenand Swedish academia from a decolonial perspective. The question regarding Sámi representationin academia – in research and education – or rather the void of representation and its consequences isdiscussed along with the colonial scientific paradigm of continued exploitation. The article ends with a sketchof a Manifesto for Sámi related and Sámi led research. The article is based on my own experiences andconversations with others in Swedish and international academia, Indigenous scholars and activists, as wellas interviews and conversations from 2004 and until today. Methodological and theoretical approaches aretaken from Indigenous Methodologies/Theories/Studies, Feminist Technoscience and a historical researchtradition called “ego-histoire”.

  • 38804.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Theology, Centre for Multidisciplinary Studies on Racism. LTU history.
    Land Based Knowledge and Indigenous Feminist Technoscience promoting actual innovative technical designs2019In: NORA conference 2019, May 22-24: Border Regimes, Territorial Discourses and Feminist Politics, 2019Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The growing call for countering climate change along with increasing demands for so called “environmentally friendly” – “renewable” - energy production modes continues and increases the dispossession of Indigenous (including Sámi) peoples from our traditional lands and waters.

    What is commonly referred to as “environmental friendly” technoscientific language and imagery continue to shape and reflect racist power relations which favor the colonial nation states and dis-favor/abuses/displaces Indigenous rights and peoples. While challenging this rhetoric is important, another important task is to enter into the very technologies and propose solutions regarding design and development.

    I will elaborate on the potentials and possibilities of Sámi land based knowledge as a basis for innovative designs of energy production technologies, in collaboration with the field of fluid mechanics.

    Current “renewable” energy productions modes are in fact actually major environmental destructors and are outdated designs: Nuclear power plants are but steam engines, a billion times more environmentally hazardous systems. Design of the current windpower plants gigantic windmills, demanding immense natural resources for their construction while claiming massive areas to be erected and cause the death of whales, insects, bats and birds. Current designs of hydropower kill fish and destroy entire bio systems.

    Departing from Sámi /Indigenous Feminist Technoscience, this paper engages with the socio-material, innovative thoughts within fluid mechanics and discusses Sámi perspectives and proposals for sustainable and non-colonial non-racist energy production and consumption - for a good life for all, humans and non-humans and forms part of a research proposal to the Swedish research council.

  • 38805. Öhman, May-Britt
    On visible places and invisible peoples in Sweden and in Tanzania2005In: African water histories: transdisciplinary discourses / [ed] Tempelhoff, Johann W. N., Vanderbijlpark, South Africa: Vaal Triangle Faculty, North-West University , 2005, p. 185-224Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 38806.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Places and peoples: Sámi feminist technoscience and supradisciplinary research methods2017In: Sources and Methods inIndigenous Studies: Routledge Guides to Using Historical Sources / [ed] Jean M O'Brien ; Chris Andersen, New York: Routledge , 2017, p. 152-159Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 38807.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Remissvar avseende Vattenverksamhetsutredningens slutbetänkande”I vått och torrt – förslag till ändrade vattenrättsliga regler” SOU 2014:35, Remiss 2014-06-16, M2014/1451/Nm2014Other (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
  • 38808.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Some perspectives from Sápmi as a Sámi and a scholar: Opening Plenary Panel Session at COCE 20132013Conference paper (Other academic)
  • 38809.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Supradisciplinary conversations on security, safety and resilience in the river valleys of Sábme – land of the Sámi2015In: Community-based Science in the Arctic: UCI Program on Arctic Governance with session on Community-Based Science in the Arctic- 1/30 and 1/31 2015, UC Irvine: Youtube , 2015Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Video link of presentation January 31st, 2015. Photos and videos are approved of those that are on the images/videos. All rights reserved! For any kind of publishing beyond this link, please contact may-britt.ohman@gender.uu.se.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZsLK6Avr0FY

    Conference link: http://newkirkcenter.uci.edu/2015/01/

    Supradisciplinary conversations on security, safety and resilience in the river valleys of Sábme – land of the Sámi

     

    Since 2008 I combine the study of the (perceived) control of rivers through hydropower and the impacts of the hydropower exploitations during the 20th century within Sábme, the land of the indigenous Sámi people.

    I apply a methodology which I refer to as supradisciplinarity. My own academic field being History of Science and Technology, the method involves collaboration with different academic disciplines, inviting co-researchers from other academic disciplines; amongst other water resource management, political science, and archeology. Furthermore, I integrate knowledges and people outside academia. This approach goes along with the argument by scholar Haraway, about “situated knowledges” and “partial perspectives” in regard to the production of scientific knowledge.[1]  In my interpretation, it also includes the necessity for me as a researcher, and Sámi, to take a stance and not pretend to be “neutral” in front of colonial destructive natural resource exploitation of Indigenous Peoples water- and landscapes. I will describe parts of this work, and the challenges it involves, along with the important work of healing that I find equally important.

    [1] Donna Haraway, ”Situated knowledges: The Science question in Feminism and the privilege of partial perspective”, Haraway Simians, Cyborgs and Women: The reinvention of Nature (New York, Routledge, 1991), 183-201.

     

  • 38810.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    ‘Sweden Helps’: Efforts to Formulate the White Man’s Burden for the Wealthy and Modern Swede2010In: Kult 7 - Special Issue. Nordic Colonial Mind, ISSN 1904-1594, Vol. 7, p. 122-142Article in journal (Refereed)
  • 38811.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Dept. of History of Science and Technology, Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm.
    Taming exotic beauties: Swedish hydropower constructions in Tanzania in the era of development assistance, 1960s-1990s2007Doctoral thesis, monograph (Other academic)
    Abstract [en]

    This study analyses the history of a large hydroelectric scheme – the Great Ruaha power project in Tanzania. The objective is to establish why and how this specific scheme came about, and as part of this to identify the key actors involved in the decision-making process, including the ideological contexts within which they acted. Although the Tanzanian actors and the World Bank (IBRD) are discussed, main focus is on the Swedish actors on project level.Kidatu, the first phase of the Great Ruaha power project (constructed between1970-1975), became the first large-scale hydropower station in Tanzania. As such, it paved the way for Tanzanian entrance into the Big Dam Era and significant changes within the Tanzanian landscape. As well as the dry river bed at Kidatu, and the small reservoir that precedes it, the Great Ruaha power project also involved the creation of a huge artificial lake, the Mtera reservoir. The Kidatu hydropower station was the first large undertaking within Swedish bilateral aid, and implied the takeover of control of hydropower construction in Tanzania by Swedish enterprises, replacing the enterprises of the former colonial power. A hydropower plant is a complex technoscientific artefact. The construction of a hydropower plant is preceded by a large number of technological choices, scientific prestudies and estimations of costs and revenues. A hydropower plant is also a complex social creation, and is as such filled with social actors engaged in conflicts, compromises and power structures. The decision to construct Kidatu hydropower station was a result of negotiations and activities within what is called “development assistance”. This brings in yet another dimension, the political one, involving export and import of technology, foreign capital, and foreign influence in decision-making processes, as well as ideas about how to bring development and progress to a people supposed to be living in “poverty and misery”. The study is divided into three main parts. The first part analyses the context of Swedish development assistance in the support to the construction of hydropower plants. This part discusses Swedish state-supported hydropower exploitation of indigenous people’s territory within Sweden’s borders in the 20th century and the background of Swedish development assistance, from the 1950s to the early 1960s. The second part analyses the event of Swedish development assistance entering Tanzania and the Great Ruaha power project, with the main focus being on the period 1965 – 1970. The third part is an analysis of the technoscientific basis for the decisions taken to implement the Great Ruaha hydropower scheme. Main focus is on the period 1969-1974, discussed against the backdrop of precolonial and colonial studies. While focus is on the 1960s and 1970s, in both part two and three events in the 1980s and 1990s are discussed. The study shows that although Sweden was not a colonial power in Tanzania, colonial imagery, and relations to the colonial era, as well as Sweden’s background of internal colonialisation, exerted an influence on the decision-making process and the actors involved in the Great Ruaha power project.The study is mainly based on archival sources, complemented with oral sources from Tanzania and Sweden. Recognizing the complexity of large-scale hydropower and the attempts to control watercourses that large scale hydropower necessitates, in the specific context of decolonisation and development assistance that the decision-making process behind the Great Ruaha hydropower scheme reveals, the analysis of the actors involved is based on feminist and postcolonial perspectives.

  • 38812.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Techno fantasies of a Sámi cyborg: re-claiming Sámi body-, land- and waterscapes after a century of colonial exploitations in Sápmi2012Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Techno fantasies of a Sámi cyborg: re-claiming Sámi body-, land- and waterscapes after a century of colonial exploitations in Sápmi

    The state-led hydropower constructions, along with other natural resource exploitations, conducted during the last century within the Sámi traditional territory – Sápmi – in Sweden have seriously disrupted culture, economy and internal relations between inhabitants.  Departing from ongoing research and earlier literature, this paper presents a critical analysis of the designs of modern large scale technical systems leading to the displacement of indigenous traditional practices, knowledges and cultures. It draws particularly on feminist technoscience approaches, including Donna Haraway and Sandra Harding’s notions of feminist objectivity that seek to make objectivity non-synonymous with neutrality and distance. Rather both scholars and their followers suggest clear analyses of how knowledge production is situated within particular histories and in closer relation to the needs and desires of some in our societies, often western men. In addition, methods of feminist objectivity would suggest increasing the array of standpoints from which knowledge is produced in order to maximize or produce “strong objectivity.” In this paper the author, herself being Sámi, discusses how her own heritage – in terms of situated knowledges and understandings -  form part of her academic research in regard to these designs and their impacts on Sámi culture and contexts. The paper is based on research within the project “Situated perspectives on the hydropower exploitation in Sápmi: Swedish technological expansion in the 20th century and its impact on the indigenous population” (Swedish Research Council, 2009-2010) and is to be published within the forthcoming anthology “Ill-disciplined Gender: Nature/Culture Transgressive encounters”, the Centre for Gender Research, Uppsala University.

  • 38813.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Vattenregleringar på liv och död i Lule älv: Postkoloniala och feministiska teknovetenskapliga perspektiv2012In: Uppsala mitt i Sápmi: Rapport från ett symposium arrangerat av Föreningen för samiskrelateradforskning i Uppsala, Upplandsmuseet 4–5 maj 2011 / [ed] Håkan Tunón, Märit Frändén, Carl-Gösta Ojala & May-Britt Öhman, Uppsala: Naptek, Centrum för biologisk mångfald , 2012, p. 28-34Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    With the title “Water regulations on life and death in the Lule River: Postcolonial and feminist technoscience perspectives” this article describes parts of my work within my postdoctoral research as well as the current project DAMMED: Security, Risk and Resilience around the Dams of Sub Arctica. (Swedish Research Council 2009–10 & 2010–12). I draw on examples from my study of the Lule River valley in Sápmi (Sweden), displaying voices by local inhabitants – mainly Sámi - on the one hand, and actors within the Swedish hydropower sector, on the other. I discuss the apparent conflicts over the usage of the water courses, currently and historically,between the local inhabitants – and the state powercompany, Vattenfall, and how these conflicts can be read from a context of earlier and ongoing colonization of Sápmi by the Swedish state. In particular I addressthe fatal dangers that local inhabitants face on, along,and below the hydropower plants and reservoirs.

  • 38814.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Válkav: Färdvägar för att vända blicken och skapa alternativ2015In: Vardagens antirasism : om rörelsens villkor och framväxt i Sverige / [ed] Groglopo, Adrián; Allelin, Majsa; Mulinari, Diana; Diaz, Carlos, Stockholm: Antirasistiska akademin , 2015Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38815.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research. History, Dept of economics, technology and social sciences, Luleå university of technology.
    Yttrande: Remiss av promemoria vattenmiljö och vattenkraft Diarienummer: M2017/01639/R Sammanfattning2017Report (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
    Abstract [sv]

    Sammanfattning

    Jag instämmer i stort i promemorians förslag om uppdatering till moderna miljövillkor för vattenkraftselproduktion och dess genomförande.Dock saknas vissa aspekter som behöver täckas in bättre genom att särskilt uppmärksammas, förslagsvis genom den föreslagna nationella planen och genom att berörda grupper, och inte enbart myndigheter här ges tillfälle att yttra sig samt att det bör anslås medel till organisationer och forskningsinsatser för förstärkt uppföljning.Däribland bör samiska organisationer och Sametinget, samt bygdeföreningar och andra berörda föreningar vid reglerade vattendrag och nedströms dammar ges anslag för att kunna bevaka frågeställningarna på ett kontinuerligt sätt.

    Myndigheter – kommuner och länsstyrelser – saknar i stor utsträckning resurser för nödvändig uppföljning, vilket behöver ses över. Dessutom är det nödvändigt att bygga upp stärkt kompetens i dessa frågor genom såväl forskning som kontinuerlig informationsförmedling och uppdatering. För detta krävs särskilda anslag och insatser, med samhällsvetenskapliga och sociotekniska perspektiv som bygger på redan genomförd forskning samt fortsatta forskningsinsatser.Yttrandet bygger på ett flertal forskningsprojekt (se uppställning i slutet av dokumentet) utförda vid Uppsala universitet, Umeå universitet och Luleå tekniska universitet om dammsäkerhet – såväl allmänhetens säkerhet vid dammar, som säkerhetsfrågor i förhållande till dammbrott – dess förebyggande samt förberedelser för situationer med dammbrott. Aspekterna ifråga som ytterligare behöver uppmärksammas är följande:

    1. Människors hälsa och säkerhet vid normal drift, dvs ej vid dammbrott eller risk för dammbrott – även kallat ”allmänhetens säkerhet vid dammar” – ”public safety around dams”.

    2. Djurs hälsa och säkerhet vid normal drift, dvs ej vid dammbrott eller risk för dammbrott.

    3. Avsaknad av perspektiv på ansvarsfördelning för och säkerhetsåtgärder när två aktörer som båda använder sig samma älv och har dammar som innebär risker för människors hälsa samt miljön, dvs vattenkraftsföretag och gruvföretag i samma älvsystem.

    4. Avsaknad av perspektiv på nedströms konsekvenser och förberedelser för dammbrott i stora dammar utifrån sociotekniska hänsynstaganden.

  • 38816.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Åvdåsvásstádus: Ansvar, avkolonialisering, helande: Ett symposium om rasbiologi, rasism, avbildade samer, samiskakvarlevor och vägar till upprättelse och självförtroende 21- 23 januari 2015, Uppsala2015Conference proceedings (editor) (Other academic)
    Abstract [sv]

    Videofilmade föredrag och diskussioner vid symposiet "Åvdåsvásstádus: Ansvar, avkolonialisering, helande. Ett symposium om rasbiologi, rasism, avbildade samer, samiskakvarlevor och vägar till upprättelse och självförtroende 21- 23 januari 2015, Uppsala (den 22a januari).

    Förmiddagssession: Moderator: Gunilla Larsson, Teknovetenskapliga forskargruppen, Centrum för Genusvetenskap, Uppsala universitet.

    09.00 Öppningsjojk, Ylva Gustafsson 09.05 Stefan Mikaelsson, Sametingets ordförande och Teknovetenskapliga forskargruppen, Centrum för Genusvetenskap (CfG): Öppnande och inledningsanförande ”Rahpat, Báze dearvan - Mana Dearvan: Bli kvar med hälsan och gå med hälsan: Perspektiv på försoningsprocesser för två folk i samma nationalstat där stigarna blivit trängre 09.20 Välkomnanden o öppningsanföranden: Malin Ah-King, Centrum för Genusvetenskap; Satu Gröndahl, NAMIS, Hugo Valentin Centrum; NAPTEK, Agneta Silversparf, Silbonah Samesijdda, Carola Grahn, Sameföreningen i Stockholm 09.30 Peter Rodhe, SameÄtnam

    09.40 May-Britt Öhman Tuohea Rim, UPPSAM, Teknovetenskapliga forskargruppen, CfG, och Mind and Nature ” Rievsak sjläsjkoj ja Biekkaid Biellocizáš” Dalripans skratt, stormsparven och örnen på lugna uppåtvindar : Feministiska teknovetenskapliga och kritiska urfolksstudie- perspektiv på den samiska Förintelsen, dekolonisering och helande” 09.50-09.55 Jojkpaus.

    09.55-11.05 Maja Hagerman, historiker, vetenskapsjournalist och filmmakare: ” Filmen och boken om Herman Lundborg, chef för Rasbiologiska institutet: Etik, möjligheter och nödvändigheter” (Presentation och diskussion)

    11.05- 11.10 Introduktion – samiska markrättigheter och rasbiologi (May-Britt Öhman - Lars-Anders Baer, jurist, Sametingspolitiker och ordförande Luokta Mavas sameby) skulle ha medverkat men kan ej delta pga renskiljning.

    11.10-11.30 Bertil Bengtsson, Professor i civilrätt, ”Skattefjällsmålet och diskrimineringsfrågan”

    13.10-15.00 Eftermiddagssession del 1: Moderator: Malin Ah-King, Centrum för Genusvetenskap, Uppsala universitet 13.10- 13.15 Öppen jojkscen. 13.15-15.00 Torsdagsseminarium öppet för allmänheten, arr. Centrum för Genusvetenskap, Aulan, Universitetshuset, Biskopsgatan 3. Katarina Pirak Sikku, konstnär ” Vi var generade över att vara lappar. Det var fult.”: Elsas vittnesmål om Rasbiologiska Institutets undersökningar av samiska barn vid nomadskolan i Vaikijaur, Jokkmokk” Kommentator: Ylva Gustafsson Torsdagsseminariets upplägg är presentation ca 30 minuter, därefter kommentators frågor med diskussion ca 15 minuter, och slutligen allmän diskussion ca 45 minuter.

    15.30-17.30 Eftermiddagssession del två: Moderator/Samtalsledare: Stefan Mikaelsson, Sametingets ordförande och Teknovetenskapliga forskargruppen, Centrum för Genusvetenskap, Uppsala universitet 15.30-16.00 Gunnar Hauk Gjengset "Med skjeletter i skapet", en kort oversikt over hvordan norsk medisinsk forskning etter press i mer enn 150 år, endelig måtte gi fra seg skjelettrester etter forskning på samefolket, og især hodeskallene etter lederne av Kautokeino-opprøret i 1852” 16.00-16.10 Astri Dankert; ”En samisk dekoloniseringsprosess: Melankoli, tap og forsoning” 16.10-16.20 Anne Heith, Institutionen för kultur- och medievetenskaper, Umeå universitet ”EN ANNAN HISTORIA: Åtta samiska konstnärer på Bildmuseet i Umeå under kulturhuvudstadsåret” 16.20-16.45 Korta presentationer - reflektioner och funderingar: Lilian Mikaelsson, SameÄtnam; Lena Kroik, Svenska Samernas Riksförbund (SSR) o Glesbygdsmedicinskt centrum i Storuman; Nils-Axel Heikka (medlem i QueerSámit); Tomas Cramér; Rikard Engblom 16.45 -17.30 Paneldiskussion och allmän diskussion med deltagarna Företrädare för medarrangörer, Sametinget, samiska organisationer, Uppsala universitet mfl

  • 38817.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Andersson, Henrik
    Blomqvist, Åsa
    Colbengtson, Tomas
    Dankertsen, Astri
    Forsgren, Eva
    Tuorda, Tor L.
    Gustafsson, Ylva
    Kristoffersson, Mathias
    Larsson, Gunilla
    Lindström, Li
    Marakatt, Moa-Sara
    Mikaelsson, Stefan
    Rodhe, Peter
    Sandberg McGuinne, Johan
    Aslaksen Somby, Niillas
    Storfjell, Troy
    Silversparf, Agneta
    Lundberg Tuorda, Tor
    Wajstedt, Liselotte
    Samer talar för sig själva -behovet av strategiska satsningar för inkludering av och satsning på samiska röster, erfarenheter och vetenskaplig kompetens: synpunkter inför arbetet med forskningspropositionen2015Other (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
  • 38818.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research. Uppsam - föreningen för samiskrelaterad forskning i Uppsala.
    Hedlund, CeciliaUppsam - föreningen för samiskrelaterad forskning i Uppsala.Larsson, GunillaUppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research. Uppsam - föreningen för samiskrelaterad forskning i Uppsala.
    Uppsala mitt i Sápmi – Sábme – Saepmie II: En supradisciplinär antologi härrörande från vårsymposium organiserat av Uppsam –Föreningen for samiskrelaterad forskning i Uppsala, Uppsala universitet, 28–29 april 20142017Collection (editor) (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Preface

    In June 2009, Uppsam, the research network for Sámi related research was founded in Uppsala byresearchers interested in or having their own research focus on Sámi related issues. The networkwas initiated by Märit Frändén and Carl-Gösta Ojala. Through the establishment of Uppsam animportant space for collaboration was created. In March 2011 the network became an associationwith the formal name Uppsam – the Association for Sámi related research in Uppsala.The basis for the activities consists of lunch seminars, alternately at Uppsala University and at the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, SLU as well as an email list.The first Uppsam symposium in 2011 resulted in the anthology Uppsala mitt i Sápmi: rapportfrån ett symposium arrangerat av Föreningen för samiskrelaterad forskning i Uppsala, Upplandsmuseet4–5 maj 2011, Tunón et al. (red.) 2012., translated to Uppsala in middle of Sápmi: Proceedings from a symposium organised by Uppsam.

    This anthology is based on the second symposium by Uppsam, held April 27–28, 2014 and theseminar HUKSO! which took place in connection to the symposium.Furthermore co-researchers who are linked to research projects at Uppsala University have beeninvited.Uppsala is a centre for research and education since several hundred years with archives andcollections as well as a tradition of research on Sámi as “the Others” – those to be studied and explained.This situation comes to the fore in the archives with racial biology photographs and also the Sámi human remains that still are kept at the university. These sensitive issues have been discussedwithin Uppsam with the aim to challenge the current status. Amongst other Uppsam participated asco-organiser of Åvdåsvásstadus: Responsibility, decolonization, healing. A symposium on Racial biology,racism, photographed Sámi, Sámi human remains and paths to restoration and self confidence, January21–23, 2015, at Uppsala University. The presentations of January 22nd are recorded and available athttp://media.medfarm.uu.se/play/kanal/237Geographically Uppsala is outside of what is today commonly counted as traditional Sámi territories,but Uppsala and the surrounding areas have a long history of Sámi presence. Through thecenturies, many Sámi students and researchers have been and still are active in Uppsala.At Uppsala University we have a solid educational tradition, a scientific width and, in addition,many opportunities to contribute to the research by colleagues who are not familiar with Sámi relatedissues.The support which Uppsam has received from the universities in Uppsala shows that there is amajor interest in these issues and our hope is that Uppsala University and SLU will further strengthentheir support to Sámi related research and education. We also have an ambition to open more spacesfor Indigenous – Sámi – epistemologies and ontologies within academia.Uppsam has also established a close collaboration with the Stockholm Sámi Association and hasexchange with Sámi organization and the Sámi parliament.In Uppsala, Sámi related issues are at home. The work of Uppsam has drawn even more attentionto the field.We who have worked with the anthology come from different disciplinary backgrounds.The supradisciplinary methodology and collaborations on which the anthology is based is inspiredby Indigenous methodologies. The emphasis is on research as part of the society and the inclusion of7researchers who not necessarily are active within academia, and to bring representatives active withinthe Sámi society.The authors have been encouraged to write in a style both grounded in research and at the sametime accessible to a wide audience. The articles have been peer reviewed, both by scholars withinacademia as well as by researchers of the Sámi community. We wish to thank all the contributors!We also wish to especially name and send a heartfelt thank you to Åsa Blomqvist, Eva Forsgren, IngeFrisk, Sara Leoni, Stefan Mikaelsson och Agneta Silversparf for reviews and comments.An editorial committee was established by the Uppsam board in September 2014 when the workbegan. However, the final committee has changed over time and the main editors are May-BrittÖhman and Cecilia Hedlund with support by Gunilla Larsson.Editorial and other important contributions to the anthology have been made byHåkan Tunón, Swedish Biodiversity Centre at SLU and Uppsala University, Märit Frändén, Institutefor Language and Folklore, Carl-Gösta Ojala, Department of Archaeology and Ancient History, UppsalaUniversity, Satu Gröndahl and Leena Huss, both at the Hugo Valentin Centre, Uppsala University.Language check and editing in Swedish has been made by Yvonne Gunnarsdotter, Departmentof Urban and Rural Development, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences and Torbjörn Söder,Department of Modern Languages.Translation of the preface to North Sámi has been made by Miliana Baer, to South Sámi by SaraMariana Åström and to Lule Sámi by Per-Eric Kuoljok.The anthology has received support by Göran Gustafsson’s Foundation. The work has also beenfinanced by the contributors own research funds. For the editorial work we wish to mention theresearch project Rivers, Resistance, Resilience: Sustainable Futures in Sápmi and in other IndigenousPeoples’ territories, Formas 2012–2015, led by May-Britt Öhman, as well the research node Science,Validation, Partial Perspectives: Knowledge production beyond the norms, financed by the DisciplinaryDomain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Centre for Gender Research, Department of Literature& Hugo Valentin Center (Department of History), Uppsala University, and led by Satu Gröndahl,Ann-Sofie Lönngren and May-Britt Öhman.Uppsala, November 8, 2016May-Britt Öhman, PhDTechnoscience research group,Centre for Gender Research,Uppsala University, Sámi land Free University*,member of board of Uppsam, Lule- and Forest Sámi.Cecilia Hedlund, PhDmember of board of Uppsam, Uppsala.Gunilla Larsson, PhDpresident of Uppsam, affiliated, Technoscienceresearch group, Centre for Gender Research,Uppsala University, Sámi land Free University,and Forest Sámi.

  • 38819.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Theology, Centre for Multidisciplinary Studies on Racism. Luleå tekniska universitet, ETS, historia .
    Helsdotter, Eva Charlotta
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Theology, Centre for Multidisciplinary Studies on Racism.
    Aira, Gun
    Sirges sámi village.
    Aira, Anna Kajsa
    Sirges Sámi Village.
    Burnett, Scott
    Nilsen, Liz-Marie
    Acosta, Ignacio
    Sámi Perspectives on Climate Change, Green Colonialism, Forest Firest, Industrial Exploitations and Food Sovereignty2019Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Native American and Indigenous Studies Association Annual Meeting, June 26-29 2019, Waikato University, Aotearo (New Zealand)

    Panel 2019

    Title: Sámi Perspectives on Climate Change, Green Colonialism, Forest Fires, Industrial Exploitations and Food Sovereignty.

    Addressing and analysing climate change leading to forest fires and burnt reindeer grazing lands in summer, as well as “locked in” reindeer food in winter, the whiteness and coloniality of "green" political campaigning, the consequences of industrial exploitations of Sémi territories — and the Sámi resistance and struggles to find solutions and challenge a colonial destructive knowledge paradigm - this panel is ultimately addressing Indigenous Food Sovereignty and thereby future survival for Indigenous peoples in general and Sami in particular. Organised by a Sámi scholar at Uppsala University, the panel brings together community, scholars and non-Sámi/ non-Indigenous scholars from Sweden, Chile/UK, South Africa approaching the theme from multiple angles and aims at setting up a network for continued collaboration among ourselves and interested NAISA participants. The panel is partly financed by a research project led by Dr May-Britt Öhman on Indigenous Climate Change Studies (FORMAS 2019- 2021), within the Swedish National Research Programme on Climate. Film and drone technology as a means for research, communication and dissemination is used. Case studies are from Jåhkåmåhkke and Ljusdal on the Swedish side of Sébme, and from the Talvivaara tin mine, Finland, where a tailing darn failure occurred in 2012-2013.

     

    Chair and organiser:  Dr May-Britt Öhman, Centre for Multidisciplinary Studies on Racism, Uppsala University and guest researcher at Luleå University of Technology, division of history.

     

    1. Gun Aira and Anna Kajsa Aira,  Sirges Sámi Village, Jåhkåmåhkke (Jokkmokk)

    Sámi perspectives on climate change and imposed flexibility: experiences from reindeer herding in the Lule River valley

    This is a presentation of a documentation project regarding climate changes – from our sijdda reindeer herding group, consisting of myself, my two children and a cousin’s child. On the one hand, we document climate changes, and on the other hand we show how industrial exploitation and forestry impact on our ability to be “resilient”: an imposed flexibility.

    We work and live along the Lule River, moving between winter and summer lands, stretching from the mountains in the west, to 100 km east of Jåhkåmåkke. Fifty years ago, the conditions were totally different from today. The reindeer were tamer and didn’t fear humans. We worked on skis, humans and reindeer lived together under the same conditions. There were few forestry roads, and no snowmobiles with their tracks. Lichen on the trees was plentiful. The lichen on the ground was not destroyed by forestry machines. We rarely had to transport reindeer by trucks, and rarely had to support-feed them. The reindeer could support themselves most of the time.

    Today, due to exploitation and climate changes combined, we have to support-feed the reindeer every year. Because of rapid temperature changes, snow falls, turns to water, and then freezes, “locking in” the ground lichen. The trees are also cut down, and so no tree lichen is available.

    Our project departs from our perspectives, defining the problems and the solutions. The ambition is to communicate our findings and recommendations to the public and decision makers, with a view to protect our future, our Sámi culture.

     

    2. Eva Charlotta Helsdotter, Uppsala University

    Under the surface: Water, pollution, and threats against Sámi food security – learning from the Talvivaara tailings dam failure

     

    Clean and safe water is the key to food security and food sovereignty. How can Sámi/Indigenous waters be protected from the destructive mining policies in the era of climate change mitigation and the scramble for metals needed for electrical cars, batteries, solar cells, and wind-power plants? How can awareness of the toxic pollution of tailings dams be raised among the public and decision-makers? This presentation is part of a film project about the Talvivaara tin mine in Finland, and the disastrous tailings dam failures in 2012-2013. A research group consisting of myself, May-Britt Öhman, and the independent filmmaker Storlöpare visited the site in 2017, conducting video interviews and documenting  the area. The failure caused massive problems. Leakage from the tailings dam is still ongoing, polluting waters all the way to the city of Oulu, and into the Baltic Sea. On the opposite side of the Baltic Sea, in Sweden, several mines are located in Sámi territories, and more mines are planned. In 2013, the Swedish government adopted a Mineral Strategy in which they claim to exploit mineral assets in a “long-term sustainable way, with consideration shown for ecological, social and cultural dimensions...”. Yet, respect for Sámi people is still lacking. The aim of the project is to reach a wider audience, and to support ongoing struggles to protect Sámi lands and waters. At NAISA, the ambition is to show an example of how to join film and scientific research, and to receive suggestions on how to proceed.

     

    3.  Liz-Marie Nilsen and Ignacio Acosta

    Fighting climate change and forest fires – from a Sámi perspective

    We present a research project documenting experiences from forest fires in two municipalities within Sámi territories.

    The summer of 2018 was extremely hot and dry in Sweden, with up to 50 forest fires raging simultaneously. In Jåhkåmåkke – which has 5000 inhabitants, and an area of 19 477 km2 – as many as four fires raged simultaneously during July. With the support of volunteers, and building on experiences from a major fire in 2006, disaster was avoided. In Ljusdal – which has 19000 inhabitants, and an area of 5288 km2 – the fires spread out of control, and people had to be evacuated.  Understanding what went well in Jåhkåmåkke and what went wrong in Ljusdal may provide lessons to be learned: it is not only about climate change, it is also about firefighting competence. Another aspect, highlighted from the Sámi perspective, concerns disaster relief: while forest owners resort to insurance, there is no such relief for reindeer herders, as they don’t own the grazing lands. According to the Sámi Parliament’s application for disaster relief to the Swedish government, 31 out of 51 Sámi reindeer herding villages and 21 500 hectare of grazing lands burned.

    Due to climate change we can expect more of the same in the future. Thus the consequences of forest fires for reindeer grazing need to be addressed and mitigated, at the same time as it is of major importance to reclaim local and traditional knowledge on firefighting, demanding that the actors involved are prepared and ready when it happens again.

     

    4. Scott Burnett, Wits Centre for Diversity Studies, University of the Witwatersrand (Johannesburg)

    The whiteness of green ideology: Swedish environmentalism as colonial vanguard

    The violent occupation and appropriation of land in Sápmi for Swedish hydro- and wind-power projects has been opposed by Sámi scholars and activists for over a century. Yet Sweden has maintained its reputation on the world stage both as a humanitarian and green “superpower”. The narrative of “good Sweden” has worked to (re)produce the nation as a space where whiteness is the unquestioned norm, and settler colonialism passes as common sense. Environmentalist communication in this context shapes ethical subjectivity, and legitimises the colonial base of the modern welfare state.

    This paper presents a discourse-theoretical analysis of the construction of “renewable” energy around the 2018 elections. It investigates closely the Swedish Green Party’s election platform at a national level, and also zooms in to Jåhkåmåkke municipality, and Sámi candidate Henrik Blind’s successful campaign for office. While Sámi issues remain “unspeakable” at a national level, local political texts reveal complex accommodations and contestations. I argue that mainstream Swedish environmentalism constructs the argument for renewable energy as a series of impossible choices.

    While this research has been pursued in conversation with Sámi scholars, I do not speak for or from a Sámi position. I am a descendant of the European settler colonialists of South Africa, and I have recently relocated to Sweden. My approach to critical “race” and indigenous studies research is to problematise the colonial centre and the “whiteness” it reproduces, in the tradition of critical whiteness and settler colonial studies.

     

  • 38820.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Theology, Centre for Multidisciplinary Studies on Racism. Luleå tekniska universitet, ETS, historia .
    Larsson, Gunilla
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Theology, Department of Theology. Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Theology, Centre for Multidisciplinary Studies on Racism.
    Wajstedt, Liselotte
    Vaja filmproductions.
    Kuhmunen, Lars-Ánte
    Berättelser, kunskap, jojkar och röster från Giron, Kieruna, Kiruna: -  och andra utforskningar av rasbiologin, rasism, gruvor, exploateringar,  urfolkskamp och vardagsliv.2019In: Teknik- och vetenskapshistoriska dagar 2019: Space and Frontiers, 2019Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [sv]

     

    Berättelser, kunskap, jojkar och röster från Giron, Kieruna, Kiruna -  och andra utforskningar av rasbiologin, rasism, gruvor, exploateringar,  urfolkskamp och vardagsliv.  

     

    Format: Detta är en session med fyra presentationer som alla hänger ihop med fokus på Kiruna, kolonisation, rasism, rasbiologi, urfolkskamp, vardagsliv, utmanande av akademisk kunskapsproduktion och  främjande av kunskapsproduktion utanför de akademiska normerna. Vi som presenterar är konstnär, teknikhistoriker, renskötare/jojkare och arkeolog. Det som presenteras är arbete knutet till tre olika forskningsprojekt, ett konstnärligt forskningsprojekt om Kiruna som är en ansökan till Vetenskapsrådet Konstnärlig forskning, ett om urfolksperspektiv på klimat (finansierat av FORMAS 2017-2019), samt ett om samiska perspektiv på rasbiologi (”Åvdåsvásstadus”, finansierat av Sametingets Kulturnämnd och Rådet för lika villkor, Uppsala universitet).

     

     

    Organisatör May-Britt Öhman, Fil.Dr., Teknikhistoria, Centrum för mångvetenskaplig forskning om rasism, CEMFOR, Uppsala universitet och LTU, ETS - historia

     

     

    1.

    Liselotte Wajstedt, Konstnär, Fil.Kand Gestaltning i konvergerande medier.

     

    Titel: Ruotnas Várri: berättelser från renskötare i Kirunaområdet med filmvisning

     

    Detta är en presentation av en del av ett filmdokumentationsprojekt om flytten av Kiruna. Här fokuserar jag på de samiska renskötarnas situation i Kirunaområdet. Deras situation blir allt svårare. Jag har pratat med många som känner sig ledsna och uppgivna. De trycks undan allt mer för de olika gruvorna som det prospekteras för och de nya som öppnas. På den platsen där Kiruna ligger idag var det ett höstbetesland för renarna. Renskötarna har inte längre någon plan D. Jag följer samebyn Gábna sameby och en renskötare; Lars-Ánte Kuhmunen, i hans vardagliga arbete. Han är även jojkare, och en musikvideo är del av dokumentären. Det är svårt att föra arvet vidare i en familj, det är hård press på barnen som måste ta över en stor renhjord efter sina föräldrar. Till det ska de kämpa med växande miljöproblem, ekonomin etc... En annan aspekt som kommer in i detta är rasbiologins kategoriseringar och dess effekter på de som lever idag; Kväner, Lantalaiset, Samer och Svenskar - de olika motsättningarna som uppstår och hur det påverkar klimatet i Kiruna. Denna fråga lyfts inte fram ordentligt, det är så infekterat och därför viktigt. Det handlar om urfolkstatus och rättigheter till land och vatten. Hur påverkar det staden, arbetet, mentaliteten och gruvan - och den lilla människan. Hur har rasbiologin och den statliga politiken som delat upp människor i olika grupperingar bidragit till detta? Det är många frågor som söker sina svar och berörs i forskningsprojektet. Jag kommer visa några klipp från pågående filmdokumentation.

     

     

    2.

    Lars-Ánte Kuhmunen, renskötare, jojkare

     

    Titel: Jojken -  samisk glädje och motstånd och framtidstro

     

    Detta är en presentation av jojk som tradition och som en möjlighet till helande i en sårig värld. Jojken är en urgammal och oerhört viktig men tyvärr idag för många samer tystad tradition. Jojken var en självklarhet i samiska familjer, man jojkade ensam, man jojkade när man träffades. Jojken förmedlar kunskap, minne, historia och tradition och känslor. Med kristendomen och kolonisationen tystades jojken och i många släkter tystnade den. I ett samiskt samhälle som utsätts för ett växande kolonialt förtryck, rasism, och av miljöproblem från den ökande industriella exploateringen, är jojken en väg att hitta tillbaka till glädje och välmående. Jag kommer här berätta om hur jojken kan användas för just detta välmående och återtagande och stärkande av samisk kultur. Och på sikt, förhoppningsvis del av det som kan sätta stopp för miljöförstörande och djur- och människoförstörande industriella exploateringar, genom att åter bygga upp relationerna till omgivande samhälle, natur, djur, medmänniskor på ett hållbart sätt. Jag kommer även låta deltagarna själva prova på jojk.

     

     

    3.

    May-Britt Öhman, FD Teknikhistoria, LTU, Historia och Uppsala universitet, Centrum för mångvetenskaplig forskning om rasism, CEMFOR.

     

    Åvdåsvásstadus: Om ansvar, avkolonialisering, helande,  rasbiologi, rasism, avbildade samer, samiska kvarlevor och vägar till upprättelse och självförtroende

     

    Frågan om rasbiologi och dess påverkan på de som mätts och hamnat på bilder i rasbiologiska institutets kataloger i Uppsala universitet, de döda som grävts upp ur sina gravar och vars kroppar hamnat i statliga institutioners lådor har alltmer uppmärksammats de senaste åren. En växande opinion från samiskt håll, sverigefinskt och tornedalskt håll börjar nu allt mer ifrågasätta. Vilket ansvar har svenska staten? Vad ska göras med samlingarna – kropparna  - bilderna? Vad har rasbiologin och rasismen haft för påverkan på de utsatta? Och inte minst – frågan om varför har man hållit på med detta, och kallat det vetenskap, till att börja med? Varför fortsätter man behålla och använda stulna kvarlevor för forskning?

    21-23 januari  2015 hölls ett symposium vid Uppsala universitet, som jag var initiativtagare till och huvudsaklig organisatör för, ”Åvdåsvásstadus: ansvar, avkolonialisering, helande,  Ett symposium om rasbiologi, rasism, avbildade samer, samiska kvarlevor och vägar till upprättelse och självförtroende”. I samband med symposiet påbörjades arbetet med en supradisciplinär antologi, dvs för både akademiska forskare och forskare inom det samiska samhället som inte nödvändigtvis är verksamma inom akademin, som bjöd in alla intresserade. Nu vid slutet av 2018 är vi nästan klara. Det har varit ett tungt och smärtsamt men även stärkande arbete. Jag kommer ta upp aspekter ur antologin, påpekanden, nya insikter och även mina egna bidrag. En betydelsefull aspekt är trots allt att rasismen, rasbiologin, hade och har än idag, ett syfte – att kunna kontrollera människor och territorium med rika naturresurser. Detta framgår i bidragen till antologin.

     

     

    4.

    Gunilla Larsson , FD Arkeologi, Uppsala universitet, Centrum för mångvetenskaplig forskning om rasism, CEMFOR.

     

    Titel: ”Man får aldrig ro”: Arkeologiska och historiska perspektiv på Kirunas stigar

     

    Det finns berättelser om stigar och platser som måste lämnas i fred, annars uppstår problem. I Jokkmokk är det ett av mest omtalade exemplen vattenkraftsdammen Seitevare, som enligt muntlig tradition är byggd på en helig plats, vilket ska ha medfört de problem som statliga företaget Vattenfall  än idag har med dammen.  Sådana berättelser – sådan kunskap – finns även i Kirunområdet. Wajstedt konstnärliga forskningsprojekt har denna aspekt som en viktig del. Wajstedt skriver: ”Stigarna har särskild betydelse för mig både minnet och andligt. Det finns en massa berättelser kring dessa stigar. Både när de använts och i eftertid då de fortfarande är ’beträdda’ av andar. De berättas helt utan skam. Till exempel får man aldrig bygga hus sådan stig. Då får man aldrig ro. ” I presentationen kommer jag att redogöra för möjliga arkeologiska och historiska ingångar på stigar, flyttleder och lämningar inom det som idag är Gábna och Laevas samebyars områden. Jag kommer att belysa relationen mellan människorna och landskapet i ett långtidsperspektiv genom att analysera de lämningar och minnen som är kopplade till platser i landskapet. I de arkeologiska lämningarna här finns spåren efter den osynliggjorda samiska historien i Kirunaområdet. De lämningar som finns och de minnen som finns knutna till dessa platser är länken mellan de människor som har levt här och landskapet, men även vittnesbörd om rättigheter till land och vatten. Med hjälp av arkeologiskt och historiskt källmaterial, och utifrån ett  samiskt perspektiv, kan livet i samebyarna i Kirunaområdet förändras, och kolonisationen har förändrat det samiska landskapet belysas.

     

  • 38821.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Sandström, Camilla
    Umeå University, Dept of Political Science.
    Thunqvist, Eva-Lotta
    Royal Institute of Technology.
    Designing dam safeties: perspectives on large scale dams within the intra-actions of technology, nature and human decision making2013In: International Commission of Large Dams, ICOLD, Seattle, 2013: International Symposium, 2013Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Analyzing the intra-actions between the actors involved, this paper presents results from interviews and participatory observations with local authorities, local inhabitants, power companies representatives as well as dam operators. We argue that the Swedish model for dam safety currently is suffering from a major deficiency as the expertise and understanding of the technical constructions remain among the dam owners and that the societal authority in charge of supervising the dam owners work have no capability of achieving the same level of understanding and thus to take informed and relevant decisions. Furthermore we argue that the lack of technical understanding of dams and hydropower outside of the dam sector has become a huge threat to dam safety as state representatives and political decision makers currently allow and even encourage mining exploitation both next to high risk classified hydropower dams and even within existing hydropower reservoirs.

    We argue that the actual challenge to safeguard an increased dam safety is by bridging the gap between the multitude of different actors– engineers/operators, users, political decision makers -   in order to generate new understandings and new methodologies to deal with risk, safety and security. It is necessary to bridge the gaps between the sectors and actors involved, and that this should be done through investment in close collaboration between the dam sector and engineering research on the one hand and social sciences and humanities on the other – to ensure understandings of political decision making as well as of technical artifacts and water flows.

    The geographical focus is on two rivers – the Ume River and the Lule River in the north of Sweden. Both rivers are of major importance for national production of electricity, and the rivers are water suppliers for a large amount of inhabitants.

     

  • 38822.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Silversparf, Agneta
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Re-voicing Sámi resistance against hydropower exploitation in early 20th century:: Erik Olofsson Rim2012Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

     

    Erik Abraham Olofsson Rim, 1844-1920, was a Sámi, commonly remembered for allegedly having sold his land and water rights to the State Power Company, Vattenfall, for the first large scale hydropower plant, Porjus – on the Lule River in Sapmi, Sweden. When Erik is mentioned in historical books and PR-brochures about Porjus, his Sámi name “Rim” has most of the time been taken away, as well as his Sámi identity. He is instead referred to as the “old man” of Porjus.

    At the time when the Vattenfall started showing interest for Porjus, Erik lived with his family off self-subsistence agriculture and from guiding tourists in the area. Erik disapproved of the selling, and claimed he had been deceived by Vattenfall.

    When the Porjus power station was inaugurated on February 8th, 1915, Erik was invited to the inauguration lunch along with several prominent guests. However, Erik opted to not attend, and to move from Porjus on this very day. In the contemporary media, referred to as the King of Porjus, he was accused of being greedy, doing this silent protest just to get more money out of the deal.

    So far very little work in regard to Sámi resistance against hydropower exploitations in the early 20th century has been made. It has proved difficult to find examples. The intention of this paper is to revoice Erik’s story, as part of revoicing Sámi resistance against the hydropower exploitations in Sapmi.

    The study is based on archival documents, contemporary newspaper articles and earlier literature.

  • 38823.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Thunqvist, Eva-Lotta
    Royal Institute of Technology.
    Human Bodies and the Forces of Nature: Regulated Rivers, Safety and Embodied Knowledge2012In: International Commission of Large Dams, Kyoto, 2012: International Symposium / [ed] ICOLD, 2012Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This paper discusses human bodies in relation to regulated rivers, via the technology of design and operation of remote control and surveillance systems, in terms of safety and risks. The paper draws on case studies of hydropower in Sweden, both historical and current events, from studies made within the ongoing research project DAMMED: Security, risk and resilience around the dams of Sub Arctica (Swedish Research Council, 2010-2012)

    The point of departure is that within current civil engineering education, training as well as within societal and company level decision making on large scale technical systems, the human body, with its knowledges, emotions and affections, as well as its vulnerabilities are to a large extent disregarded.  The actual body of the engineer or the operator, for instance the body located in control rooms, is at the same time considered both uninteresting and replaceable, at the same time as it is viewed as a machine, as being part of the machinery and as such, an ever well functioning and never failing machine.

    An important feature of the Swedish hydropower dams in this sense is that they are to a major extent remote controlled, with the operators located many kilometers away from the actual dams of which they are in charge. New technologies for camera surveillance and monitoring have provided opportunities to assemble data on a dam and the water flowing through it.  This can be linked to the current idea of regulated rivers as controllable, manageable through the correct, the best, technology designed and used.

    Accordingly, the engineer – within this paradigm - may perceive him/herself as in control of the river and water flows. However, at the same time, an apparent paradox appears. Within the dam industry sector, it is widely known that on a global level 1-2 large dams break, or fail, each year, and the concept “dam safety” is used to describe a huge amount work and money which is spent to avoid that such events occur. These failures depends both on the human – machine interactions, mistakes made in the daily dam operations, as well as factors depending on materials breaking down, or excessive unpredicted water flows.

    Another issue at stake is the continuous regulation of a regulated river, which directly affects the people living around the dams and waterways. Unannounced water releases, may cause fatal risks for people and their domestic animals.

  • 38824.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Thunqvist, Eva-Lotta
    Royal Institute of Technology.
    Parki och Randi och gruvor i vattenkraftreglerad älv:: Inspektion, observation, analys av och med dammsäkerhetsexpertis2013Conference paper (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
    Abstract [sv]

    Lule älv är ett av Sveriges mest reglerade vattendrag med ett flertal större dammar, klassade inom högsta konsekvenskategorin som producerar uppemot en femtedel av all el inom Sverige. Lule älv är dessutom färdväg, fiskevatten och dricksvatten för invånarna längs älven. Dessutom är Lule älvområdet där den största ansamlingen av renar  finns och därmed renskötsel sker.

    I dagsläget finns ett flertal undersökningsstillstånd och även ett provbrytningstillstånd invid Lule älv, och invid vattenkraftdammarna (Seitevare och Parki – båda högsta högsta konsekvensklass vid dammbrott). Sommaren 2013 sker provbrytningen vid Kallak – Parki, under ledning av JIMAB, Jokkmokk Iron AB.

    Samtidigt, trots alla de risker som detta innebär så finns en stark önskan från flera i lokalbefolkningen för att få ett uppsving till Jokkmokks Kommun, där en gruva framhålls som lösningen på arbetslösheten och utflyttningen.

    Nationellt, regionalt och lokalt finns även politiskt stöd för gruvprojekten, där stora satsningar görs eller planeras för infrastruktur – vägar, järnvägar, bostäder etc – finansierade med skattemedel. Parallellt finns farhågor om miljöförstörelse, tvångsförflyttningar och kraftig negativ påverkan på lokala existerande näringar och kultur; rennäring, fiske, turism, nationalparker och naturreservat.

    Ytterligare en aspekt i sammanhanget är att de flesta undersökningstillstånd och planerade gruvprojekt är ledda av utländska företag, något som skiljer sig från tidigare erfarenheter i Sverige. Mineralavgiften ligger idag på 2 promille av övervinsten/år, vilket medför att en väldigt liten del av vinsten från mineralutvinningen idag kan återföras till skattebetalarna eller markägarna. Till detta kommer att nuvarande miljölagstiftning (sedan 1999) bygger på sk. egenkontroll – där allt ansvar lämnas till verksamhetsutövare.  Tillsynsmyndigheternas uppgift är framförallt att ta del av de rapporter som sänds in av verksamhetsutövare – något som framhålls av forskare ha lett till att kontrollen av miljöfarliga utsläpp minskat avsevärt.

     

    Syftet med denna workshop som organiseras av Teknovetenskap/Centrum för Genusvetenskap, Uppsala Universitet i samverkan med Centrum för Hälsa och Byggande, Kungliga Tekniska Högskolan, Urbergsgruppen Jokkmokk, och Nätverket Inga Gruvor i Jokkmokk är att på plats inventera och analysera provborrningar och provbrytning utifrån frågor om dammsäkerhet, vattensäkerhet, trygghet, hållbar utveckling, drömmar om arbetstillfällen och sysselsättning samt reaktioner mot olika sorters exploatering, kulturarv – fornlämningar, historia -nutid - framtid likväl som hur vi ska finna ett sätt att kommunicera dessa aspekter utifrån olika perspektiv. Detta görs genom att på plats observera och i samverkan med berörda utifrån en supradisciplinär ansats. Denna ansats innebär att varje deltagares olika kunskaper och kompetenser på olika områden kommer till användning för observation, diskussion och analys.

  • 38825.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Thunqvist, Eva-Lotta
    Royal Institute of Technology.
    Larsson, Gunilla
    Lindberg, Johanna
    Tuorda, Tor L.
    Gállok:: Om gruvan kommer. En fråga om framtiden i Lule älvdal2014Other (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
  • 38826.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Thunqvist, Eva-Lotta
    Royal Institute of Technology.
    Larsson, Gunilla
    Thunqvist, Eva-Lotta
    Royal Institute of Technology.
    Tuorda, Tor L.
    Lindberg, Johanna
    Persson, Marie
    Om gruvan kommer:: Rönnbäck – Gállok – Ojnare2014Other (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
  • 38827.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Tuorda, Tor L.
    Silversparf, Agneta
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Pirak Sikku, Katarina
    Persson, Marie
    Decolonizing Sápmi – supradisciplinarily2013Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This panel brings scholars, artists and activists from Sápmi – collaborating supradisciplinarily.  With a geographical focus on the Swedish part of Sápmi, the common theme methodologies and strategies for decolonization, such as making Sámi agency and activism visible as well as memory work and visions of decolonized futures.

  • 38828.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Wyld, Frances
    University of Adelaide.
    Lands of Fire and Ice: From Hi-Story to History in the Lands of Fire and Ice—Our Stories and Embodiment as Indigenous in a Colonised Hemisphere2014In: Ngapartji Ngapartji / In turn, in turn: Ego-histoire, Europe and Indigenous Australia / [ed] Vanessa Castejon, Anna Cole, Oliver Haag and Karen Hughes, Canberra, Australia: ANU Press , 2014, p. 241-257Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article brings together two Indigenous scholars who have come to better know their Indigenous history as they story it alongside their work as historians and academics. We find that the historical landscape changes when family history is better understood: time and space become embodied, history becomes personal. Sámi scholar May-Britt Öhman speaks of singing to the hillside in a ‘Sound of Music’ style, and then feeling forced to break out of song and into yoik.1 Similarly, Aboriginal Australian scholar Frances Wyld writes about her connection to land and family history, including a visit to desert Australia where she no longer saw a world of silos, but of solace. Through embodiment comes a new identity, shared and understood. As scholars understanding the power-laden binaries of colonised and coloniser, writing at the intersection of personal and public using ego-histoires, we find shared methodologies to tell stories of the self inhabiting lands of fire and ice. Applying ego-histoire, we argue for a new version of history as academic discipline: a discipline which includes the Indigenous peoples’ embodied vision and experiences; a history discipline which challenges the coloniser’s current Hi-Story, within which Indigenous peoples are made the other, the exotic, primitive and invisible ‘vanishing race’; a history which empowers and strengthens ourselves as scholars and at the same time provides our students (Indigenous as well as non-Indigenous) with a history which takes into account Indigenous peoples visions, experiences and stories.

  • 38829.
    Öhman, May-Britt
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Gender Research.
    Wyld, Frances
    Wirltu Yarlu Aboriginal Education, University of Adelaide..
    Speaking Together from the Lands of Fire and the Lands of Ice: Sharing Experiences from Australian Aboriginal and Swedish Sámi Scholarly Collaborations2014In: RE: Mindings:: co-constituting indigenous / academic / artistic knowledges, Uppsala: The Hugo Valentin Centre , 2014, p. 229-244Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 38830.
    Öhman, Mårten
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Musicology.
    En studie av punkens uppsving i England under mitten av 70-talet2002Independent thesis Basic level (degree of Bachelor), 10 credits / 15 HE creditsStudent thesis
    Abstract [sv]

    Abstract

    Mårten Öhman: En studie av punkens uppsving i England under mitten av 70-talet. – Uppsala: Musikvetenskap 2002. 60 p.

    Syftet med denna uppsats är att undersöka och beskriva punkrockens framväxt i England vid mitten av 1970-talet samt vilka värderingar och idéer kom till uttryck genom denna. Utifrån ett musikaliskt perspektiv såväl som ett mer renodlat samhällsperspektiv ramar uppsatsen in de centrala elementen i denna musik- och livsstil. Vidare sätts punkrocken i relation till andra ungdomskulturer och liknande företeelser för att visa på liknande drag och skillnader.

    Studien visar hur punkrocken vid denna tid tog inspiration från tidigare etablerade musikstilar såsom 50- och 60-talsrock men också glamrocken. Från det mer samhälls- och idéhistoriska perspektivet behandlar uppsatsen hur punkens idéer om samhällsomvandling kan ha inhämtats bland annat från Situationisternas filosofi. Genom att sätta musik- och livsstilen i sin tid och på sin plats pekar uppsatsen ut en rad faktorer som bidragit till formandet av punkrocken. Den komparativa studie som sedan följer med andra ungdomskulturer och liknande företeelser har sin plats då den bidrar till att öka förståelsen för den typ av ungdomsrörelse punkvågen innefattade.

  • 38831.
    Öhman, Sandra
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of ALM.
    Hemsjukvårdscentralens arkiv: Ett ordnings- och förteckningsarbete2011Independent thesis Advanced level (degree of Master (One Year)), 10 credits / 15 HE creditsStudent thesis
    Abstract [en]

    Hemsjukvårdscentralen began its work from Tunåsens Hospital in Uppsala in 1962, with the purpose to give conomic support to people who nursed their chronic sick relatives in home. Hemsjukvårdscentralen ended its work in 1987, and delivered its archive to the County council of Uppsala in 1988. About half of the archive consisted of medical records of the patients who had received economical support, and many of the archival records was considered as ”work papers”, non-archival records that could be discarded. Two obvious problems emerge from the organizing of the records. The first problem was the difficulty to keep the principle of provenance while making a access point to the archive, especially when it's common in Sweden to use the double principle of provenance: a fusion between the respect des fonds, the external order, and the strukturprinzip, the internal order. The second problem was to compile a complete history of the Hemsjukvårdscentralen's activities during its active years, and therefor decide which records to save and which records to discard – and which records who had a value for the future. This analysis therefore focus on the series F1 (the medical records) and F6 (the ”work papers”). This is a one year master's thesis in archival science.

  • 38832.
    Öhnfeldt, Rebecca
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Archaeology and Ancient History.
    Ordinary and Extraordinary: Heritage plants and their farmers2019Independent thesis Advanced level (degree of Master (Two Years)), 30 credits / 45 HE creditsStudent thesis
    Abstract [en]

    This thesis explores how Swedish farmers, who have chosen to farm with heritage plant varieties, motivate their choices and how they as a result of their choices view themselves as farmers. This is investigated against present and future challenges regarding food security and the loss of agricultural biodiversity and biocultural heritage, which, in order to be faced, will require a wider range of plants in cultivation. To find out why farmers make certain choices is vital if we are to make necessary structural changes within the agricultural sector. The farmers’ motives are broad and they are, based on the concept of hybridity, presented and analysed through the categories memory, identity and reciprocity. These motives are also closely linked to how they view themselves as farmers. The findings are further interpreted through the concept of biocultural refugia, which is a means of studying how certain places can harbour different species while simultaneously being an area for sustainable food production. In this thesis biocultural refugia represents how the respondents are part of creating and maintaining diversity within plant cultivation and its surrounding practices. This diversity will be required in order for agriculture to handle current challenges in a sustainable way.

  • 38833.
    Öhngren, Bo
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts.
    Folk i rörelse: samhällsutveckling, flyttningsmönster och folkrörelser i Eskilstuna 1870-19001974Doctoral thesis, monograph (Other academic)
  • 38834.
    Öhngren, Bo
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts.
    GEOKOD: en kodlista för den administrativa indelningen i Sverige 1862-19511977Collection (editor) (Other academic)
  • 38835.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    ”A Threat to Civic Coexistence": Forbidden Religious Literature in Eighteenth-Century Sweden2011In: Religious Reading in the Lutheran North : Studies in Early Modern Scandinavian Book Culture / [ed] Charlotte Appel & Morten Fink-Jensen, Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishing , 2011Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38836.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Anna Margareta von Bragner2018In: Svenskt kvinnobiografiskt lexikon / [ed] Berith Backlund, Linus Karlsson, Ulrika Lagerlöf Nilsson, Cecilia Pettersson, Linnea Åshede och Scharolta Siencnik., Göteborg: Göteborgs universitet, Institutionen för historiska studier , 2018Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38837.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Bengt Lidner och moderniteten: En läsning av De Galne2009In: Poetens monopolium: Bengt Lidner 250 år / [ed] Anna Cullhed, Otto Fischer, Roland Lysell, Ann Öhrberg, Lund: ellerströms , 2009, p. 157-174Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38838.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Between the Civic and the Polite: Classical Rhetoric, Eloquence and Gender in late Eighteenth Century Sweden2011In: Metamorphoses of Rhetoric: Classical Rhetoric in the Eighteenth Century / [ed] Otto Fischer & Ann Öhrberg, Uppsala: Avdelningen för retorik vid Litteraturvetenskapliga institutionen , 2011, p. 173-204Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38839.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Blasfemi eller religiöst fritänkande?: Recension av Helene Blomqvist, Nordenflychts nej – Ett upplysningsreligiöstspänningsfält och dess litterära manifestationer2016In: Respons : recensionstidskrift för humaniora & samhällsvetenskap, ISSN 2001-2292, no 5Article, book review (Other academic)
  • 38840.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    CAROLA NORDBÄCK, Lycksalighetens källa: kontextuella närläsningar av Anders Chydeniusbudordspredikningar 1781–822011In: Sjuttonhundratal. Nordic Yearbook for Eighteenth-Century Studies, p. 275-279Article, book review (Refereed)
  • 38841.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    De dödas arkiv2013In: Lychnos, ISSN 0076-1648Article in journal (Refereed)
  • 38842.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Den anonyma handen i arkivet2016In: Spänning och nyfikenhet: Festskrift till Johan Svedjedal / [ed] Gunnel Furuland, Andreas Hedberg, Jerry Määttä, Petra Söderlund, Åsa Warnqvist, Möklinta: Gidlunds förlag, 2016, p. 13-27Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38843.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Den smala vägen till modernitet: Retorik och människosyn inom 1700-talets svenska herrnhutism2007In: Kyrkohistorisk årsskrift, ISSN 0085-2619, p. 51-69Article in journal (Other academic)
  • 38844.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    En hjärtats pedagogik: synen på barnet, lära och lärande inom svensk herrnhutism2007In: Sjuttonhundratal, ISSN 1652-4772, Vol. 3Article in journal (Refereed)
  • 38845.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    ”Fasa för all flärd, konstlan och förställning”: Den ideala retorn inom 1700-talets nya offentlighet2010In: Samlaren: tidskrift för svensk litteraturvetenskaplig forskning, ISSN 0348-6133, E-ISSN 2002-3871, Vol. 131, p. 38-85Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Ann Öhrberg, ”Fasa för all flärd, konstlan och förställning”. Den ideala retorn inom 1700-talets nya offentlighet (“Shy all vanity, art and dissimulation”. The ideal rhetor in the new public sphere of the 18th century)

    In this essay Swedish cultures of politeness during the other half of the eighteenth century are explored with focus on rhetoric and gender. The dethronement of classical rhetoric in the eighteenth century has been associated with the formation of the public sphere and the communicative needs of the rising middle class. Cultures of politeness were crucial for this process. The point of departure in the essay is the ideological tension between classical civic rhetoric on the one hand and cultures of politeness on the other. The latter are found to be associated with ideals of femininity, and thus gendered in contrast to a classical rhetoric tradition. Materials are fetched from Sweden’s most influential learned societies: Tankebyggarorden, Utile Dulci, Apollini Sacra, Sällskapet Aurora, and Göteborgs Vetenskaps- och Vitterhets-Samhälle. The questions at hand are: Who were considered a suitable rhetor in the societies? What was seen as ideal eloquence and rhetoric? Analyses of speeches demonstrate how notions on ideal eloquence are intertwined with conceptions on national splendour and gender. The ideal rhetor combines naturalness and candid manliness with sensibility and the ability to tender friendship with other men. The rhetoric he uses harmonises with these characteristics. Elderly ideals of classical rhetoric are rejected, but yet sometimes used in practice.

    Only 26 women were accepted as members in the societies under discussion. Three main reasons for their participation are identified. Firstly social grounds: women in early modern Sweden from the higher social strata were expected to appear in public. Secondly women were elected for patriotic reasons. Thirdly certain female qualities (sociability and sensibility) where seen as essential for the societies. Despite an originally positive attitude towards qualities being branded as feminine, women were gradually being marginalised and towards the end of the century the male rhetor alone occupies this public scene as well.

  • 38846.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    "Gif Spenabarnen hulda mor; En droppa af din källa stor": Manlig och kvinnlig moderlighet i 1700-talets Sverige2017In: Konstellationer: Festskrift till Anna Williams / [ed] Alexandra Borg, Andreas Hedberg, Maria Karlsson, Jerry Määttä, Åsa Warnqvist, Gidlunds förlag, 2017Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38847.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Humanistisk-samhällsvetenskapliga vetenskapsområdet, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Har repertoaren ett kön?2007In: Den litterära textens förändringar: studier tillägnade Stina Hansson , Eslöv: Östlings bokförlag Symposion , 2007, p. 53-65Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38848.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature, Rhetoric.
    Hedvig Charlotta Nordenflycht2018In: Svenskt kvinnobiografiskt lexikon / [ed] Berith Backlund, Linus Karlsson, Ulrika Lagerlöf Nilsson, Cecilia Pettersson, Linnea Åshede och Scharolta Siencnik, Göteborg: Göteborgs universitet, Institutionen för historiska studier , 2018Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 38849.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    Ingrid Holmquist, Salongens värld. Om text och kön i romantikens salongskultur: Brutus Östlings Bokförlag Symposion. Stockholm/Stehag 20002001In: Samlaren: tidskrift för svensk litteraturvetenskaplig forskning, ISSN 0348-6133, E-ISSN 2002-3871, Vol. 122, p. 195-197Article, book review (Refereed)
  • 38850.
    Öhrberg, Ann
    Uppsala University, Disciplinary Domain of Humanities and Social Sciences, Faculty of Arts, Department of Literature.
    ”Jag ska bussa Hundarnas Någon på mina fienders strupar”.: Etik och retorik2014In: Retorisk kritik / [ed] Jon Viklund, Retorikförlaget, 2014Chapter in book (Other academic)
774775776777778779780 38801 - 38850 of 39173
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