History, Intergenerational Trauma, and Healing

Winona Wheeler

Video file


Learn from Winona Wheeler about imposed colonial systems of governance, assimliation policies/practices, how intergenerational trauma is expressed, and healing from this history.


Related Publications from Winona Wheeler outside of the database:

  • Wheeler, Winona. “Beggars, Chickabobbooags, and Prisons: Paxoche (Ioway) Views of English Society, 1844-45.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 17, 4 (1994): 1-23.
  • Wheeler, Winona. “Indigenous Voices, Indigenous Histories—Part 1: The Othering of Indigenous History.” Saskatchewan History 50, 2 (1999): 24-27.
  • Wheeler, Winona. “Indigenous Voices, Indigenous Histories—Part 3: The Social Relations of Oral History.” Saskatchewan History 51, 1 (1999): 29-35.
  •  Wheeler, Winona.“Narrative Wisps of the Ochekwi Sipi Past, A Journey in Recovering Collective Memories.” Oral History Forum, 19-20 (1999-2000): 113-125.
  • Wheeler, Winona. “Post-Colonial Reflections on the Past and Future Paths of Canadian Aboriginal Women (or, Out from Under the Skirts of Her Majesty).” The London Journal of Canadian Studies Special Issue: Aboriginal Peoples 11 (1995): 1-27. 
  • Wheeler, Winona. “The Journals and Voices of a Church of England Native Catechist: Askenootow (Charles Pratt),1851-1884.”  In Reading Beyond Words: Contexts for Native History, Ed. Jennifer S. H. Brown and Elizabeth Vibert. Peterborough: Broadview Press, 2003. 237-261.