If poetry is a place to question, <i>I Am a Body of Land</i> by Shannon Webb-Campbell is an attempt to explore a relationship to poetic responsibility and accountability, and frame poetry as a form of re-visioning.<br><br>Here Webb-Campbell revisits the text of her earlier work <i>Who Took My Sister?</i> to examine her self, her place and her own poetic strategies. These poems are efforts to decolonize, unlearn, and undoo harm.<br><br>Reconsidering individual poems and letters, Webb-Campbell’s confessional writing circles back, and challenges what it means to ask questions of her own settler-Indigenous identity, belonging, and attempts to cry out for community, and call in with love.<br><br>Edited, with an introduction by multiple award-winning writer and activist Lee Maracle.<br><br><b>Praise for <i>I Am a Body of Land</i>:</b><br><br> »Poetry awake with the winds from the Four Directions, poetry that crosses borders, margins, treaties, yellow tape warning Police Line: Do Not Cross. Poetry whose traditional territory, through colonization, has become trauma and shame. Unceded poetry. Read. Respect. Weep. » —Susan Musgrave, author of <i>Origami Dove</i><br><br> »Shannon Webb-Campbell’s work forces readers out of polite conversation and into a realm where despair and hard truths are being told, being heard and finding the emotion strength to learn from it, find out way out and embrace our beauty as Indigenous women. » —Carol Rose Daniels, author of <i>Hiraeth</i> and <i>Bearskin Diary</i>, winner of the First Nations Communities READ Award and the Aboriginal Literature Award.