Yahoo Search Busca da Web

  1. Cerca de 485.000 resultados de busca

  1. Sarah de Leeuw, a creative writer and human geographer, is a Professor and Canada Research Chair (Humanities and Health Inequities) with the University of Northern British Columbia’s (UNBC) Northern Medical Program (NMP), the Faculty of Medicine at the University of British Columbia (UBC). Between 2012 and 2020, she held a Michael Smith ...

  2. Compre online Where It Hurts, de de Leeuw, Sarah na Amazon. Frete GRÁTIS em milhares de produtos com o Amazon Prime. Encontre diversos livros escritos por de Leeuw, Sarah com ótimos preços.

    • Capa Comum
  3. Compre Where It Hurts (English Edition) de de Leeuw, Sarah na Confira também os eBooks mais vendidos, lançamentos e livros digitais exclusivos.

    • Kindle
  4. 5 de dez. de 2019 · Sarah de Leeuw, a professor with the Northern Medical Program of UBC’s Faculty of Medicine, is a poet, critical geographer, and anti-colonial feminist researcher whose multidisciplinary work focuses on marginalized peoples and places.

  5. Sarah de Leeuw is currently President of the Canadian Association for Health Humanities and the Past President of the League of Canadian Poets. De Leeuw holds a Canada Research Chair in Humanities and Health Inequities and is a Professor in the University of Northern British Columbia’s Northern Medical Program, a distributed site of the University of British Columbia’s Faculty of Medicine.

  6. 7 LEEUW, Sarah de; GREENWOOD, Margo; Emilie Cameron, “Deviant Constructions: How Governments Preserve Colonial Narratives of Addictions and Poor Mental Health to Intervene into the Lives of Indigenous Children and Families in Canada” International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction 8, no. 2, April 2010, p. 282–95,

  7. One of us (Sarah de Leeuw) is the daughter of settler‐immigrants. Her father was born inThe Netherlands. She grew up in remote northern communities mostly located on unceded territories of the Haida and Kistsum Kalum Nations. Much of her professional, academic, and activist life has been spent in comparatively remote geographies, often