Part One: Reframing
Chapter 1. Paved with Comfortable Intentions: Moving beyond Liberal Multiculturalism and Civil Rights Frames on the Road to Transformative Reconciliation
Chapter 2. Perceptions on Truth and Reconciliation: Lessons from Gacaca in Post-Genocide Rwanda
Chapter 3. Monitoring That Reconciles: Reflecting on the TRC’s Call for a National Council for Reconciliation
Chapter 4. A Move to Distract: Mobilizing Truth and Reconciliation in Settler Colonial States
Part Two: Learning and Healing
Chapter 5. Teaching Truth before Reconciliation
Chapter 6. “The Honour of Righting a Wrong”: Circles for Reconciliation
Part Three: Researching
Chapter 7. What Does Reconciliation Mean to Newcomers Post-TRC?
Chapter 8. Healing from Residential School Experiences: Support Workers and Elders on Healing and the Role of Mental Health Professionals
Chapter 9. Learning and Reconciliation for the Collaborative Governance of Forestland in Northwestern Ontario, Canada
Part Four: Living
Chapter 10. Bending to the Prevailing Wind: How Apology Repetition Helps Speakers and Hearers Walk Together
Chapter 11. How Do I Reconcile Child and Family Services’ Practice of Cultural Genocide with My Own Practice as a CFS Social Worker?
Chapter 12. Repatriation, Reconciliation, and Refiguring Relationships: A Case Study of the Return of Children’s Ar twork from the Alberni Indian Residential School to Survivors and Their Families